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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 21, 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: UF00084249:03400

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I(RReisered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage


oncon within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Ba


hama Islands Leading Newspaper

Lhama Islands Leading Newspaper


Pides Piducts Ltd.
FEk-clusive Agen t for
LEGO
CONSTRUCTION
TOYS,


For detail IPhone 2 4766


VOL. LXX, No. 199


Saturday, July 21, 1973


Price: 20 Cents


Former St. Andrew's chairman releases his complaints against Chaplin


By NICKI KELLY
A FORMER BOARD CHAIRMAN has revealed in private
correspondence that ex-St. Andrew's headmaster John Chaplin
"threatened" on more than one occasion to leave the school
because he did not feel it merited a man of his "qualifications and


calibre."
As a result, said Dr Andrew
Esfakis, the board has. for
almost three years.
'-particularly the last two,"
found it difficult to deal with
I!"nirange academic projects
because of Mr. Chaplin's
"vacillation" regarding his
continued stay at the school.
Ihe letter was addressed to
the present board on June 26
while tDr. Esfakis, who is still a
nmenbter, was en route to Crete.
Greece. The letter was made
public today by Dr. Esfakis.
It was sent, he said, as a
result of newspaper reports and
"for the sake of trying to
clarify an issue which seems to
have become unnecessarily
ugly and cloudy."
The board, headed by its
present chairman Mr. William
Holowesko, decided on June
18 to terminate Mr. Chaplin's
employment effective June 30.
Since then the question of the
headmaster's dismissal has
become a matter of public
debate in the press and among
parents with children at St.
A\ndrew's.
There was neither the need,
desire nor intention to belittle
'r, ', way Mr. Chaplin's
achievements within the school
walls and classrooms for the
past 19 years "The record is
dmia tible and speaks well for
it- 1 St 1 -sia,-is said
PATIT F l' RN
ilowvever as a member of tlhe
.i ; J oi' iniost nine years
the last seven being
cons, utive, hlie had noted, "at
in. reasingly frequent intervals,
incidents some trivial, others
It significance which as
single individuall instances
a 'iln o it n i t o collonoi
,di -... i-a- A '-" I whi.ji,
together, cver a period of time.
reveal a pattern that is clear
undesirable in the headmaster
c.f a school such as St.
Andrew's."
Dr. Esfakis made it clear in
his letter that he had had a
very pleasant personal, family
and neighbourly relationship
with Mr. Chaplin for over seven
years and making the present
report was "far from pleasing."
His communication shows
however that the board's
difficulties with the
headmaster began in 1968
when a salary review was
undertaken to bring the salary
of female teachers in line with
those of male members of
staff.
According to Dr. Fsfakis the
board decided at that time to
honour a pre tous board
decision made four or five
years before, to give equal pay
for men and women teachers
for equal work.
Hle said a great deal of
correspondence had been
exchanged between the then
acting headmaster Mr.
H1o well Griffith and Mr.
Chaplin. on sabbatical in
Scotland. regarding this
question of sl:t::.;. Up to that
point only Mi. Chaplin knew
Sthlie details of salaries and he
personally prepared cheques
every month.
lchere are still in mn files
many quotations from the
headmaster's letters which are
confusing and at times appear
conflicting," Dr. Esfakis said.
In June 1969, he continued,
he went to Scotland with the
new scale, showed it to Mr.
Chaplin and explained its
purpose and mechanism.
"Hle seemed unable to
comprehend the mechanism or
its possibilities, and became
very indignant about the
obviously exaggerated and
intended advantages falling to
the female teachers in the
course of eliminating
discrimination against sex in
one fell swoop."
NOTE
In Scotland, the doctor said,
Mr. Chaplin "bashed out an
admonishing note to the board
worded rather strongly I feel,
indicating that the board was
an improper if not
incompetent party to deal with


EYE CONTACT
TEST!, LENSES

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


funds and salaries of the
school."
The note and Dr. Esfakis's
comments were on record, the
board was told.
The second instance when
salary was made an issue by the


Hie said that his case was
typical of the 80 Flamuigo
staff who were absorbed by
Bahamasair when their airline
closed down on June 17. lie
claimed that Flamingo staff
had to take a pay cuit to bring
them into line with salaries
being paid Out Island Airwas',
statt at the tune of their
merger with Bahamasair.
A meeting of the
Engineering and General
Workers Union was called on
Wednesday evening when a
letter was drafted to \Mr.
Edward Albumy, general
ima"''..oer of HI.t,'anasair, and
formerly executive vice
president of Out Island
Airways. In the letter the
employees have asked Mr.
Alb ury to co insider
transportation to and from the
airport as well as salary scales.
They have also complained
about what they term the
"don't care attitude" of two
Bahamasair supervisors. "The
workers constantly complain
about these men," he said.
Mr. Dudley W\ili.jinm,
president of the union, told
Tlhe I tribune that the workers
"have to get to work the best
way they can while all other
government departments and
airlines at the airport have
tr iiip rt ili'rni to and from
provided for them.'"
The former Flamingo staff
members said the day after
F lamingo closed some of them
were told by a Bahaimasair
foreman "you'll be paid $100
per week--take it or leave it."
Ile said he was working with
Flamingo for S120 a 40-hour


last night.
Police today had no
knowledge of the shots. A
spokesman said that no report
had been made to the police.
Mr. Tom Roberts, who lives
in Westward Villas near the
Cable Beach Shopping Plaza,
said that the shots lasted over a
period of about 30 seconds and
then faded into the distance. It
was difficult, he said, to
determine which direction they
moved to. Hle thought they
moved towards town, but his
wife was certain that the firing
faded in the direction of the
airport.
"It's pathetic what's going
on out here," he remarked.
"There have been six break-ins
in the past two months in the
area in which my brother lives
(Prospect Ridge). Three nights
don't go by that there isn't a
break-in or someone trying to
steal a car "
The areas affected were the
Grove, Highland Park and
Westward Villas.
It was reported earlier this
week that an outbreak of rapes
in the past three months had
terrorized women living in
these areas. In a number of
cases the women have had their
lives threatened il they went to


headmaster was in 1970 when
his own salary was under
review.
lIe came to see Dr. tsfakis
shortly before a committee
meeting began at his house and
indicated as he left, that he
expected something
worthwhile, the doctor said.
Mr. Chaplin's parting words
were, according to Dr. Esfakis
"and I don't mean peanuts."
The chairman did not,
however, report this


week. About six weeks before
announcing its closure
Flamingo upped all salaries and
he got $125 per week.
However, when he joined
Bahanmasair lie received S93 per
week Porters and servicemen
lihe said, who were making as
high as $80 per week now got
only -55. "'And these are men
with families and house rent to
pay.
ROTTEN
"The whole situation is
rotten with the whole O.I.A
staff. Mr. Williamns said. "The
level of salaries of O.I.A.
workers was such that the rate
of pay for the Flamingo staff
that were joining had to be
reduced. "For example", he
said. "a trainee at O.I'A. got $1
an hour. One such person took
home S39.20 at the end of the
week....and in addition to this
hie had to find his own
transportation to the airport."
"We are going to try to
contact Mr. Albury," Mr.
Williams said. "Hle has always
seen the union and accepted
our complaints so we have no
doubt that lie will see us again.
But I think the fellows would
like some action this time."
Mr. Williams questioned
whether Bahamasair had been
fully incorporated, because he
did not think that Flamingo
Airlines had yet reached an
agreement with government.
Tourism and Aviation
Minister Clement Maynard
announced in the Hlouse of
Assembly on May 16 that
Bahamasair would take over
both domestic and
Bahamas-Florida routes, Hee


the police.
Mr. Roberts said that a
stolen car was parked in front
of his home recently. When the
strange car remained there for
a couple of days. he looked at
the licence plate, telephoned
the owner and discovered that
it had been stolen a week
earlier.
Another person living in the
Westward Villas area had his
car stolen and stripped last
week. Mr. Roberts said.
"Fellows just cruise around
here about every night in cars.
People are out chasing then
off all night. Some literally
have to run out and shout to
them to get away from their
cars.
"I don't think the police
patrol in this area at least I
have never seen one," Mr.
Roberts claimed.
He said he knew people who
were moving from houses to
the security of apartment
buildings with courtyards.
These persons felt that both
they and their cars were safer
in an apartment block.
Some, he said, had moved to
hotels while they had iron bars
put on their homes.


conversation to the committee.
The salary adjustment was
made and was "obviously well
received" by Mr. Chaplin.
The next conflict between
board and headmaster came as
St. Andrew's was preparing to
move to its new site. At
that time the board began to
look for a headmaster's house
in the $45,000 price range.
None of those seen suited
Mr. Chaplin. "During the fall
term of 1971 he indicated out


said that most of the work of
the airline negotiating
committee during the past year
was concerned with working
out an agreement with the
existing scheduled domestic
carriers Out Island Airways
and Flamingo Airways to
acquire their assets and phase
them out.
He said at the time that
negotiations had been
concluded with O.I.A. and
Heads of Agreement signed.
However, negotiations were
still continuing with Flamingo.
Bahamasair is owned by
Bahamian Air Carrier
(Holdings) Ltd a new
company in which the
government will own the
majority and controlling
interest
NO DEAL
Mr. Albury said today that
Flamingo was not in the deal
when Bahams Air Holdings
made an agreement with OIA
to absorb its assets.
It was thought that
Flamingo would go into
liquidation. However, he said,
the airline is still continuing a
twice-weekly service to Hlaiti,
although it let a fairly large
number of staff go.
When Bahamasair was
formed, all prospective
staff both OIA and
Flamingo -had to submit
applications for employment.
It was not a question of
Flamingo staff transferring to
Bahamasair. They were then
accepted at a salary scale
established by Bahamasair.
This scale was the same paid toi
OlA staff previously, he said. If
Flamingo had come in at a
higher scale it would have
meant raising the salaries of
everyone.
lie maintained that if thi,
had been done, the compan.u
could not have stood the
expense.
lie said Flamingo staff got
about a I 0 raise either in late
May or early June after it was
announced that OIA was to be
merged with Bahamas
Iloldings
NO RECOGNITION
Mr. Albury said the union is
not recognized by Bahamasair
or O.I.A and. therefore, no
negotiations can take place
with them.
"I have asked the union to
give us a little time to get
settled and we will talk to
them," he said.
"Bahamasair has not
completely settled down. The
union does not appreciate this
and wants action
immediately," he said. The
company. he continued, was
also working on the problem of
staff transportation.
Mr. Albury said that it was
very likely that there would be
a general review of salaries
later. He admitted that some of
the top staff of Flamingo had
to take large cuts, but
Bahamasair administration
were trying to rectify this.
Flamingo porter, he said,
were making from '$65 to $80
when they were let go. This
was cut to $55 to $70 when
they joined Bahamasair.
The $1 an hour paid
trainees, he said, referred to
summer jobs for students.


of the blue lie would probably
be leaving the school the
following year. At this point
efforts to buy a new
headmaster's house ceased."
Dr. Lsfakis s;id
Hle told the board that Mr.
Chaplin repeated this intention
to hinm several times
afterwards.
"Also on several occasions,
at meetings and elsewhere, he
indicated in a threatening
manner I thought that he


Discontent among






Flamingo staff






at Bahamasair


A FORMER EMPLOYEE of the recently closed Flamingo Airlines told The
Tribune today that when he was rehired by the Bahamas' newly-formed national flag
carrier he was forced to take a $32 pay cut.


would be going to Ontario.
where a much better salary
awaited him."
i,,, LtEAVFI
Since 1971 Mr. Chaplin had
indicated that he would soon
leave because St. Andrew's did
not need a man of his
i,.lii'i..a .i and calibre, and
he felt he was wasting his time
in Nassau, the doctor said.
"This from a man who had
done so much for the school
and who professed such


growing pains "... the
Ileadmaster with a firm hand.
sound programme, and obvious
talent, won the wholehearted
support and cooperation of
many boards and the school
flourished."
Dr. Sweeting said that Dr.
Esfakis, in his letter, stressed
the firing of two teachers last
year by Mr. Chaplin.
"While not condoning the
Ileadmaster's action," he said
"our committee is convinced
that the unpleasant episode
was precipitated by the Board's
own indiscretion.
"The fact that \'1r.
Howell-Griffith could carry on
so well as lleadnmaster for a
year is a testament to the good
organization effected by John
Chaplin.
ABRASIVE NATURE
"Dr. Esfakis makes a lot of
the Headmaster's feeling of
insecurity and his desire for
more money and a better life.
In these times of rising costs
only a fool would not be
concerned about the security
of his family," Dr. Sweeting
observed.
"Clearly mLuch of the
difficulties enunierated have
resulted from the .i rasive
nature of the present Board.
The Board makes much out of
the fact that the Headmaster
could not get along with it. But
ihe seems to get along very well
with every otlheI body
connected with the school,"
Dr. Sweeting observt'dl


Water cuts to end tomorrow?


THE RECENT water cuts
being experienced nightly froni
6 p.m. to 5 a.m. are expected
to come to an end tonortono
morning at 5 o'clock.
according to a Ministry of
Works spokesman.
The spokesman said! the
reason for the cuts was due to
the heavy drain on s\ater
reserves during the
Independence celebrations, Ile
said that during the
.lebrti.ns all of the hotels
were full and therefore caused
a heavy increase on water
cldenmand,
"We always try to keep our
reserves at maxinmumn in case ot
a plant breakdown," he said.
The water cuts give th:
Ministry of Works a chance to
replenish their reserves.
On Wednesday one of the
plants was closed down for
minor repairs. But everything is
now in order according to the
Works spokesman.
The crisis in water supplies
was underscored three months
ago when Works Minister
Simeon Bowe told the Hlouse
of Assembly that demand
exceeded supply daily b\ sonime
4 million gallons.
SIX MILLION
Figures produced by him
showed that facilities on New
Providence were only able to
provide six million gallons of
water daily, although there was
a regular demand for ten
million.
If it were not for the Blue
Hills desalination plant, the
Minister said, the government
would only be able to produce
four million gallons.
According to Mr. Bowe,
Clifton Pier was only capable
of producing 1 million gallons


a day; the well fields 2 million;
2 million was purchased from
the New Providence
Development Company and 2
million from the Blue lHills
plant,
Furthermore, he said. the
distribution system was "as old
as the hills" which meant that
there was inadequate pressure
to push the water to the
outlying areas of Nassau.

$2,500 robbery

at Ocean Spray
TillE OCEAN Spray Hotel's
restaurant lost $2,500 early
thins morning when an intruder
ransacked the manager's office
and took off with his brown
case containing cash and
travellers cheques.
Dieter Lanqullion, the
German-born manager of the
restaurant, said the incident
occurred at 4:30 a.m. around
closing time, while he was
"finishing up business in the
restaurant."

FR. MARCIAN
MUCH IMPROVED
FR. MARCIAN Peters,
O.S.B., is much improved
today at Rassin Hospital where
he is undergoing treatment for
viral pneumonia.
Father Marcian had been
vacationing in the United
States with his family for the
past several weeks. He spent
some time in Minnesota and
was on his way back to Nassau
by way of El Paso, Texas, to
see one of his sisters when he
was taken ill.
He arrived in Nassau on
Tuesday and entered hospital
the following day.


devotion to i, .ame as a rude
shock to say the least, because
this was said, in what was, to
me, all earnestness.
The board therefore, for
almost three y ears, particularly
in the last two. had found it
difficult to deal with long
range academic projects
because the headmaster
'seemed to vacillate so much
with respect to remaining at his
post at school."
The most recent clash
between Mr. C(haplin and the
board came in June 1972 when
thie board met on a Friday with
the entire teaching staff to
discuss any problems. All head
teachers including Mr. Chaplin
were present at the insistence
of the staff.
According to Dr. I sfakis
three teachers spoke in terms
that apparently were
una Lceptable to the
headmaster. "One teacher was
obviously and definitely
objectionable". Dr. Esfakis
recalled. "In a threatening
voice of jest the headmaster
said 'I'll have a word with the
three good ladies on Monday
morning.'
The incident took place on
the morning of Speech Day. At
11:30 p.m. the same night Mr.
Holowesko rang Dr Esfakis to
say he was leaving for the
weekend and possibly longer,
and asked that he act in his
place and calculate with the
school committee, a gratuity
for some teachers then leaving.
According to the doctor he
received a call at 10 o'clock the
next morning from the
husband of one of the three
female teachers to say that his
wife and one of the other
women had been fired.
When he called Mr. Chaplin
for an explanation he was told
that: "I did this in the interest
of the school. This is a trivial
matter and I wasn't even going
to mention it until the next
board meeting. '
According to Dr. I sfakis this
would not have been until two
weeks later.
HARD
Continues the doctor in his
letter: "It was hard for me to
believe that these words were
uttered by the headmaster of
the school. It was even more
difficult to fathom why he had
chosen to act in so drastic a
manner, in so radical a fashion,
breaking all well-established
and long-terrn tested
procedures for the hiring and
firing of teachers which has
always involved the knowledge
and consent of the board."
This consent, was oni y once,
he thought, denied the
headmaster many years ago
before he joined the board in
1966.
"At a board meeting I
arranged that same Saturday,
after I told the headmaster that
I could not consider hin action
in any way official, and I
would so tell the parties
concerned, it was apparent that
though the chairman. Mr.
lHolowesko, was away. there
was an intense Jl1,mL of him
by the headmaster.
"Further, the headmaster
thought of the board as useful
for nought except collecting
money for him to use as le saw
fir for the school."
Subsequently it was also
learned, atter careful
investigation, the doctor said,
that Mr. Chaplin was either
"less than forthright or
deliberatel' making incomplete
statements so that the board.
for whatever reasons he may
have had, would be unaware of
all the facts involved in any
one particular case"
'STORMY SESSION'
According to Dr. Esfakis Mr.
Chaplin admitted at this
"stormy session" that if the
three had not spoken he would
not have fired them.
"The implications of this
statement alone are
staggering." the doctor said.
His letter stated that Mr.
Chaplin later explained to him
that one of the teachers was
not much of a teacher anyway,


"and this despite the fact that
he had her on his staff for
some 14 or 15 years."
Dr. Esfakis pointed out that
Mr. tlolowesko was not
therefore the only chairman
who had found Mr. Chaplin as
headmaster, difficult.
"I personally must admire
the way the chairman has
restrained himself for many
months, despite the obvious
insults the headmaster has
hurled at the board in general
and Mr. Holowesko in
particular," he said.


"For a wbh'l ,' iw m tnths
ago. I felt th,' ti'- ith adii isicr
was r, rl .; x. a' .:; et! i rt r
be a cooperatr jr th'
board, in a t 1 oi that
was evident o noiny
years.
"Hloweve r i-A .'A
developmt eu r. :
months. p. ,. O i!.
respect to th" ,l r -,
amongst st.it z. .,,- h
headmaster. I ['- is. (i n- A ,
and inescapabk Ic mu'iion
that the s'. ii, ., c a
new headmn'is'
The nece nit., t;
continued. "'-.i ,;-t o1
disagreeme:its ;wil th il- ra J
or its chairtn;m r i t; i i, ,;.k it
me It is nwi 'ler l!t at tht
present h.e iJim;-i; :h i i
10069 d v., !' t i .'A, intensee
rese intt cn- t ,.t'J .al
boards ,. ';
would ree,.i : ,-l ,i;
rubber sta' hfi he i
responsible i in tiLi .
school aff.:-' .,'i vir tu '
which h" : -, s ii
employ gC. .
headmaster
"Further, i t ,
little intent tr .,'i
or directed I- ,. t )i.,ot :if:'!
he consider ', .. .' :,.
intellectually' .nI, r c
present one aui: iu-, 1pi' I
any board thi' ,,t : r1ubLhcer
stamp
Dr Esfa .. ,
of this certain -pdce
with govern-t,-:il
Express ,;, in
parent and A .. '
necessary to 'l I:c, intte
the docltk I ,, i v,
p a rtic u la r! .' . .r ,.
he never.
problem s c i: ,
would be .
aired in th' pr '

initiation
certainly \
school," he !
li e i
future hc i j
appeared th: ti.i : had
been "d, g., d
to repeat the ,' s;,t ::' ;;vc!v;ng
former Que..
Neville Ste .
"In shot '
"if the boar, a:' r' p r:
won't agree i' i :!i a, ,nl
everything r
wants
headmaster
m matter in hs-, :.- i.' t
fashion
lamentably .
St. Andrew', .'
Dr. F ', present h
convinced t...
fh iling in I: ,!':, 'I ., j ; 1
an' direct, i 'i .'
approve the i' : ".
C h a p lin .. .
appreciative
done.
It was aprti.l i 1 r : tSi,:t
he had all., ;
to beco ,
importance t .
the very '

performed h.
or 17 years.
"'The lai. .:i; :i'I
returns .ob
five years ,.. ..
added-
As hie sasw ., I .i' th
a situation ql'l '
sit atiIn in ,s i A i J a ,k
nianager. bs ; ** "
termn see ice : 1 :
performance. '. .e i .
eliminate thlb s ,:+I. ,iP i t.,.
fron the s-t' a:i .
unless they a ,, *ree \Mh
everything he i,' .'niin nd- ;oI
do nothing vs.ats .l t
express ani ,'piiot n d1 ,l .<
to his irrespl-; te o f tlc 1a-t
that he does to i ant wssas
own the bank aid iilit the
directors can and do hire. ltie.
transfer and retire the
managers anyway.
This situation clearlyy could
not continue, the doct ii said.
ROBBED AT GUN POINT
AN OWNER ol an all-night
eating place on West Str:et was
held up at gun point at 12:30
this morning by tso men, both
with "Jamaican ti cents."


Orville ('oleby. proprietor of
the Chicken Shack on Scott
and West Streets, lost $200. He
told police that one of the men
carried a sawed-off shotgun.

F I- i~~


NEWl~tl ~


fINK-SMFARFr


IL W 0 Y v 4U W 's m WmY" I o


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


Dr. Sweeting said that the
Parents Committee "is
primarily interested in the
Welfare of the school.
"The Board's action in firing
the Headmaster has
precipitated a crisis in the
school," and the "Board's
'irrevocable' stand threatens to
exacerbate that crisis.
"The feeling of our
committee," said Dr. Sweeting,
"is that the Board's action was
unjustified and we have sought
on a number of occasions to
find some reasonable
justification for it. But we can
find none.
lie said Dr. Esfakis' letter
'"'!ts not a bit "
tie thought the "mass of
verbiage" in the doctor's letter
contained "so little of
substance that the points made
are trivial in the extreme."
HARDLY JUSTIFY
He quoted a section from
Dr. Esfakis' letter, which hec
referred to as "interesting
points" that. "hardly justify
his conclusions."
lie referred to a section of
the letter, which read:
"There is neither the need.
desire, or intention to belittle
in anyway the Headmaster's
achievements within the school
walls and classrooms for the
past 19 years. The record is
admirable and speaks well for
itself," Dr. Esfakis wrote.
Dr. Sweeting referred to
another section of Dr. Isftkis'
letter which read that matter


Parents committee are



'not impressed' with




Dr.Andrew Esfakis' letter

DR. SIDNEY Sweeting, head of St. Andrew's Parents
Committee, confirmed today that a letter written by Dr. Andrew
Esfakis giving reasons for firing headmaster John Chaplin had
been made available to his committee. "But we were not
impressed." he said, "we feel that there is still insufficient
evidence for the Board's actions."


Resident hears shots in



night at Westward Villas

A RESIDENT of Westward Villas. Cable Beach, reported that
from 10 to 15 shots were fired near his home about 10 o'clock


I


I












_____________________________Zk ith t


ONE HIJACKER KILLED BY OWN HAND GRFNADI)
1)Clil XI ( l)A P ICrn rists l,,Ii' o dinl KIIt iilii it t I I I ii I'i l ni, P
,ultl h av tlirieateni. di l ti lili .\\ ti llt iill it .l- ,itI .II 1 1 .1. .i' InI i l 'l Ci r .
thel w ereC :iwaitinj ind t u toti. t it-, I' ( iti ". id ii ,t i ,,li% I li ii' ,l i ii In ii
the instructiilons x ,r' sutppt Iis l It ( lit c,
At Iiast i rI cc ill i inare liddliliinIlh i t ,111 itd P;i S 1) l i ltIri 11. tIt.'I. Ii'
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jet whl i t i lt ll I rriiii ,,ri i I l,'
MEANIN(; OF KHAlD FYS RFSI(,\NTION NOT (LI XR
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STRACH N \AY IRPLIATIO HALI)MAN ON X10NI)AY
i I CCNIA S ,l1l iN I \Ci. Ch 1ii li, 1 C li iik lli i I if i Ii iC l ilti C




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CROWN PRINCESS SONJA HAS I IISON




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NIXON OUT OF HOSPITAL


President dismisses


talk of resigning


as 'just poppycock'

By Frank (Cornier
WV \SHIN.TON ( \P --President Ni\on, dismissing any talk of
his resigning as 'j"Just plain poppycock." vowed Friday he "'will
work rieht up lit tihe hilt even it it endan ers his health


I tRe 'I i ; i t., lh ie W white
IHouse 'n t C ii l ic Bethlesda Niaval
ledKi l ( en e whIereC li
Co.ight ii l C' .l pneumi onia.C


t, I C i.i C ChIrc 'i htlnCt tlit)
I '' l s\ex il liundi ed
A ide c jnd ci.' phCC 71oes who
g. l!! tlo t gr arden t[0

"I t h l :, I I\allow i
\\H.it eirlite \ .' lIe\ going to dol

I in PIn iCste

11 ix i c I It Ia Ni oIII
1 1 t 11 C xi i C. 1 1 i i: t 1 1( iI C l xn '
Itkmi h C c 'ii doctors iant I
hi n t" 'si ,v. ditv.n a little no w

el.i\ ; li mote wenlL


at C t ni t i 1 a ,!i tle 1 1 i l '1s
IiI !\ l:.w do iin I liis

,\ il j 1 i -. ;i : ip t11 l ie I l l


In '.it ii'; .i t tl l \' i \o


saId ti i e i liii ot I IC aICI i s
Ci cIe ilt i. is m po t laC tilh






l it ho ILI t Ciniti t1L '11 d aI C lieL
tn il; 'n : ;; i h 'ulth 1 e tild







C .i Ci the !l Idh 'il o lla ll I
!|la ne i; !, i rti nilk t ,o llhe



















h t i. h i C\ 'll gcw o ilt
I l ) I l ii \ c I I I ti l

i at C \.C i o sakd
\ ''i c 'Iii," i 'd "tic C a il Chit











XX iihi'; t li.' C I tl~iof 11 lii
"' t ll x 1e 1" IIn I li i llI


,alll the\ shall a nink about
whtli he termed "tlie great
eIlc, sionsl" that will be madc ini
Is tilice that "are going to
deCli'tInne whether we have
p .ciIe Il this world for yeals to

lic lAilkctd toot about li goali
tli "pioperit it without war and
1\ i1 1 )iit inflation oh t
lllting crime andI drug
al Is.' oand of providing bettIer
S 1'p It 111l t tics.
A FI1UI IL TILT
SSecI tin ig relaxed and
It iI IuN I1y re addI Ito
ounteii-attack against his,
cntiJs. \ixo\ n said lie milst
push iorwird \ w\itIh liiS work
bk ,Ise "I feel that we have so
litle time in lihe positions that
all tl us hold. and so much ito

I\iIon held a late ImoiL nic il
iicln' wi \\tllh oine uat tlhe topu
eInccmbers of his personal stall
before thing Ib helicopter to
( alp )Dalid for two days of

I1 want \ ou to know," hCl
Iiid Ills rose garden audiience.
hIll te I cot CCI hlme balk tall mI'5d Camp
I) \LI M N1 a() C xl mor liig. It is
goI I I to be full till all the way
and I i\ant all of you to work
l1h.il wa\ too
t i t \\ ul on was nlot onil hand
Ii her husband'a return t iroil
I lic hospital Shie and daughter
.11 I isen11 tis \\.rct i llew to \ ew
'l ,i CCr C II I ICida ori IliIgg on aI
iix!h Ctc\pcdltlon. I/ille first
ld ai I ranged to loin thIt
1'i 1 nt at (Camp Davidl




lio, cd hlie would go straight to
(i mp I)a id but hle insisted onil
going to the White i louse first
\ it I 1()i le t tIli e Beth s da
Hospital, thi e uses, medical
co_)rp111sinen and doctors who had
treated hiin there were lined up
ieli1t' itt CdoorI lor farewell

Ni\x, told lliem he thought
his reco\cri from plneu oniIt a
had been speeded because of'
t I Ic k i n 1 I tc e n s ta it d
tli 11 i liult i CIx llt e s tali A I
"tilhe spl it o l Bcthxcsda."


Strachan discloses memo to


Haldeman referring to


White House bugging

WASHINGTON (AP)--Former White House aide Gordon
SraIchan said Fiida;\ lie told presidential chief of slaff H. R.
Haldemian in April 1V72 thai the Nixon Re-election Committee
"noiw has a sophisticated political intelligence gathering system"


with a budget of S 300.000.


C lhrCiee months before lthe
\\ ilt>.a' l~j c .k -in,
Si h i.. ha n s.id lh i',l tlhal
i 11 ration in tItelephonei
C i Cvrsalition il l Ii C Ilpaign
t.. Jerl- St iaiI 11 igrudcI
ili l aCl teI a Ci \1. i t l.'O
' cilLng1 in Kei\ His. 'a\ lie. I la.
C Ic l t i 1agnaldel.' <1. iiiiiiin
lt eCi,,1 J hn \ 1Mitlihell and
iltthIel aide I redeli k (C.

InI tes1timion\ liprepliied ti r
it i Sen Cia t c iW a t e' r g a t il
. inmiiittee iandl mladei public i.
it Im i. hi fl I II, apII eXlC iAili c C
t1 I, hain saIid MagLUidei
n llihecr g l'.ie miL li did 1 xask
1 a111 \ tii t llh,.' I detl ils lh til

Bi St tl i h ii said lhe \\iolec
!i C i in hllcr .ilt Ic ,I ineI I ( CI
lli limani wlichi c ntillined at
p tiiarar i ph which said "alli7st
cl-haim. -t"
r ;itiilC i :l"i il 1 C
"C\l !ruder reports i hat 1 701
I tlhe r-eleclion oil 1i ltlee
li.iliuartiIerst nc i i li s a


wilth a' budget (ii 3()00
I x30 0 i ill\ saml itle 1 c II tl.'
Cl |h' t inutu lmalion tSie\ areC
dei lopi i 'x ii' alathlied iat

s!r. 1, h1an e< pla en d tlhat I al
II -is h ii nt' i more than ai
t,/cien attaichments to thli
mniciic and was entitled "Se.dan
(hair II."
"This report and Itwo others
iiiwC li.it like it," Strachan
s -id. "'that I ad rceCiveld begai
\Ailh i a.illciilt sluch as a
Iii cid ntial source revec als' or
a Ct abla e e sCIrc tonfIdeCntiallv
I t 'll 1 Ilih s was rdltlweld t I
1i sIliuim ary o Some political
init'rniation."
)1 PC ON(T I? N
Before calling Strachan, the
Senate Watergate committee
hIird Robert C. Mardian, a


11in eCI asmusis tl attorney I
geneIral, si Piresident Nixon
personally directed him to get
los- of While House-ordered
telephone iaps wi \ troll the
I III and int' Ilt'e w white l use.
Ma rd ia in sail N ixon\
expressed dceecp concern ini
ind-1971 abll) t hi, al ability to
govern it the uit iden. ialit\ ol
tlih White IIHouse could not b
maintaililined
Maldialn Iold thle Senate
Watergate colilCttee lie was
summone11111 d i to the Western l
White House h \ixon altemr ail
F hl l associate diicctor lhad
warn d tlhat thlie politically
sensitive tapes might cIome into
possession o t I dgtr lHoot er.
'I lite I apes bi uggelCd
oni\ cisat ions b\ 11neI\s niCl alnd
ciilpho hells o( tIll national
CsecIu iti c council l ic" ftiound
thits lpi CingL li the ic" o! ii lin i
White House l .C iCesic counsel
John 1). Ihrlichlnai.
I he\ were madCe as part ot
aCn alllin istration etfrt to ent d
w lI it called national security
leaks during 1970
l alrdia il Ilis sel co d ldai
oI tistiinIon beCoIre the
co iItllItee said lw \ah i it" called
in iearl 1 I nerll 1t 1 vli
W illii Sullt '\aii, tlHienl i cialatc
diil ccloti o l) thei I B under

Sulli\ an 't'ld me lhe wantedic
to talk to ile about ai ver
sensitive m attll r., li said lie andl
Hoover were nto getting along
Ir\ well. ItI anticipated his
ritol al als assecuit e direct c r.
\ litardIin said Ie told I \tt\.
elt). J CIhn \c \ it lieil and
heard nothing further until
.July, when hli e i \as -kd to tlh
Mn sh ort iio(;ItceI to mleLet thle
Prcsidcnt It n Sit ,n lcnlte.
Catil.
"1 he IPresident directed nei
Ito obtain the reports from Mr.
Suillivan and deliver then to
Mr. I (John D.) 1 hrlichman,"
said Mardian.


BURNHAM CALLS EGYPT FEARS 'INVASION'


ON IAGAN TO


BUILD GUYANI


I'


(1I ORGI TOWN, GUYANA
1IAP) Prime Minister Forbes
Buriinhani today awaited ai call
from Pi Iresiden t Arthur ('hung
io get lthe official invitation to
torinlll a new gove-rnmentl.
Sources close tolt e PIrin
M listel's office i aid fI nu ght
call on the President today, but
in a\ Cverit lie wa I s ex '\p ced
to a1inolnce L'the 37 nienihers
of his government and Cabinet
at least hvl Sunday when he
w\as scheduled to address, a
victor\ rall i at lthe National
Park.
Meanwhile, a spokesman fork
('ihedd i .laga n's IPeoples
progressive Party I PP) said the
party was not evenll thinking
right now about their election
ot memCibers for )Parliamient
d declaring there are more
important issues lacing the
ptirfi riglit now.
And one of the areas was to
obain tile release of supporters
.lilcd for various ola'erises on
election da Monday.
lie also s aid lie party was
angrygr" over the questioning
"i Jaanll about possession ol a
tCl when lhe visited hisi
iniCi' C tiwv I lt rsdai .
(anilai KuliCmar. whose
liberatori Part.\ gained two
seats at the election, said his
pa11rt mel Thursda nighll but
hli declined to make aln
statementlL s about an\' decisions
that were Cmade.
\ leader of tihl IPeoples
c'li'actialcic Parl\ I lewellyn
Johln. whose palty was blanked
in lthe election, said he rCefusedC
to aiccepl lihe resutilt x Of li
tlil I and w uld h take C .ition
itil the C appropriate timeic" But

heti l iwa i conteCil:plateCi
Ialhlllti. Standard, oigan o)i
111c' Roman Cat ( holic chili. C iC
paiLe olne comllent ilWdal\ sald
tlh' election results put ) a see le
xlI1CIn onI thIe goveri lntC 's
s r 'dibil i t tie l pia i i) t
dei bed I lithe conduct (t h lie
l.'ctCI on ;trrangetlments' a "ilosti

APPI il
Ill a ratio() broadLJast.
Biirniani Saild lai t nigh l ie Citl
uieitcd Jagan "to sit down with,
1c and discus lth' way ahead
'or oir heloved country", and
appealed to t all ( ;tyanesC to
join in t lihe task of nation
building.
lhirnhlam also disclosed that
one ol his I list acts since
rec'lctihi n was to order an
inquir\ into the siooting ot
three personIs during violence
at tlihe end ol the voting on
XInda\ night. Police reports
haid said \t o(I l t'e ni l were
slil)t wlien a mob threatened
the safeCt\ of ballot b)\Cs being
renimio d fiom a polling station
Ce third d .'t,!li \,s described
as accidental
During hiiS 15 minute radio
atlies, hl repatedl' appealed
to the people to ti .gtc tlie
billerness oiC t tlie elect ion CC
campaign C nx d iasuppoii ihini in
etforts to make (itiyana; live up
to its mol(llto of "One nation
onelt people, one deslin\ ."
c lie Priinme minister saidC the
election retCurns w\\as a victory
for na1ioani unity aind never
before ihad hiis parti recciced
such sulppioi tronll thie arjtlous
rdces
"-Blut I need ClmoreI than I our
suppCri l t ihe pi lls to sustlainii
imet'." and again i i aled foi ai
united drive loI progress..
BirnihaCn alsol renCewed his
pledge lhiat hle will maintain all
i tlnda n Ciental rights aCnd
ltreedoims and ,woCuld ensure
the\ were uphchl bn ant
independent lUdlciary.

HIGH PEIESTESS OF WOMEN'S
LIB SUED FOR DI)IVORCE
I )NIliN (\II) (I irniiiCi'
( ,reef. .i high trictisc s i oi \\i ) 'stili
lib, is hCim x xu il i il tor i ori'. Miis
Irii r. C4C. niirridl I'lti'r iti lI in
I hS. lH'.h patr Jd tlhrrc w\cel..s
l.iti S'lii is ,iii i iln.xii l ectut rer
iand nilhit r oi ilit li si sicller "' lie
I elililf I iinul h "



ECOLOGY
HAS A


Egypt blows up road


to halt huge Libyan


'unity m arch'on Cairo

TRIPOLI, LIBYA (AP)--Libya's trek to Cairo ended in failure


Saturday without reaching either
Intended to promote the
union of Libya and Egypt. it
only brought on friction. (,iiro
called the march by thousands
of i byalns "'an invasion."
Col. Moaminar Khadafy, 31.
the ILiblan strongimnal who ix
pushing the union, was still in
p o w e r des p i t e n
announcement he had resigned.
Sibyahns x were repoltedll\
rallying to his cause.
The official libyan News
.\gentc said another group ofl
Libyans \was marching from
Iripoli to Ben.ghail to show
their support for the former
army captain.
A dispatch fliomi Mersa
Matruh. 100 miles inside tlhe
Igyptian border. said
thosC)Llnaids of' Libyans packed
ip and wient back to Lib a this
Illornilng after hliarntin a report
on Cairo Radio that Khadafl
had rcsigneld.
40,000
A news agenc\i spokeslnc,
said all linii\ an Iarchers were'
returning to Blenglia/i and
would d iemonstl te there ill
Khada y's support. lie
estimated their nnmbher iat
40,000.
I'lie l-gyptians had blown iup
a section of the main 1hi6ghwa
to ('airo and blocked a
ix -mile-long L procession ol f
Lib anls. It was clear thie ,arch.
was onl\ antagoni/ing tlIe
I gyptians. instead of
proimotig i nii l between c llthe
t\C(i countrlrics
A skcdi % \Il\ tlhe macircher,
ttine nd back. 1li ie ag

delic te liC te x IIC on. I'm itfr.ld I
,an'llt a1nswerCt'l tlit"

rC i anatiicn i t ti l
unp111edtable KChad 1alv was
apparently a tachii to disclaim1
hIll responsiblil i\ for tli e
march
RC SI(;\ \C 1(\
'ihe news agencI said hlie had
oflierd lis resignation on .lul\
I I 'I" l ib \ all Pi lixdcnl land
chairl man ol lthe C ol1iti\ t M ar\
(ommland (Cou n il R(lC and
"All the Lib an people," lhe
added.
1le h rel Isal X II o accept tile
rIt latli ti I CClC s lie was still
President 0! the Republic.
But i ll i iIda Khadaify
agaill b tIrought uip lie

Pie 1de C \11 iwaI S adaI ol
Igypt. .Sadat hid called on
Kh;idatil to hial, the narch
"1 treineil d Clon the I ith of
Jul\ and I hliu e no i nlorlmation
concerning the march into
I t'\ pt," K 11 addat said.
according to lhce Libyan i\news
agency. The niews of the
resignation was first reported
b\ the Igpliptin news agencIy


its destination or its goal.
Since coming to power matter
the overthrow of King ldris in
September 19)69h Khadafy has
offered his resignation four or
five times.
MI R;l R SI1
I liie merger of libya and
I gypt was set for Sept I but
Sadat has had reservations.
Khadafy h as established a strict
Islamic regime, banning alcohol
and basing its laws on Moslem
teachings. Although IFg pt i,, a
Mole mc country its
g io e r I ll e !C t is notC t
religious-orienited.
hlie Libyan marchers were
headed for (Cairo with a
demand written in blood that
President Anwar Sadat agree to
unite lhe two counties b\ Sept.
I Ihy were stopped Fridas 50
Iill es east of t his
Mediterranean resort when the
EIgyptians ble\w up tiw road in
fron t of a stone roadbito k
Mlan.v of the Lih ians were
angered bI thli I gE ptialn
action, but most iol I thenI
followed radio i rliri s
trom Liba to) avoid violencei
and await further orders.
Sadat. who fl'avours a go slow\
approach to lie 111merger. urged
Khadaty in a lllmessage to st)op
the march and "appreciate the
sensitive results which could
develop between thie Lib anan
and I gyptian people wlIen tlhi
march ignores tle aisseCimlCd
representatives oft i lhe I1 g pti ',
pe iple and centers 1i the ;x I t :l .
of all invasCiioll "i
Sadat said IlglpV iin- hlj
been told b\ lthe ruli n Lb\iai

Re ol xl t it l 131 ( S ii t l 1i
C oL cil lhal i t was Ini',v.i;,' o;

procession But Sad L toi.
Khladaty. "we cannot t-lie\
that the leadership i. hl.,
Lib\an Reolution ii.d l
things got ti unconti'oll in i

"UnityV unit). uplt "" the
marchliers shouted avi the'
crossed l in to I t on ,
I lhiursda\ mlashI ing trciihe,
and tables in tlie I istomC
building at SalluIn.
The\ were on fool. ICn l0l)
cars and inC abotil 50() btCs.


Sunfoam


TO SUIT


Saturday, July 21, 197T'


HIJACKED 747


HELD IN DUBAi


123 HOSTAGES

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Saturday, July 21, 1973


8th0 1ribunt
NuL.u ADDICTS JUARE IN VERBA MAGIS
Being Bournl To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. 'i. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH. O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917 1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, July 21, 1973


I EDITORIAL

The signs are there


By TI ENNF DUIPUCIl
THE BIG ROYAL PARTY IS OVER and now the Bahamas is
out in the world on its own ... a tiny spot in a vast expanse of
earth, confused by all kinds of complicated problems.
At this time we must consider the prospects for the future.
And the best way to do that is to take a look at what is
happening in some of the other islands that have had
independence for a number of years ... and where the people are
still looking hopefully for the promised "pot of gold" at the end
of the rainbow.

Jamaica has been independent for ten Sears.
In this column recently I described the conditions that I found
at that island during a visit to Montego Bay and Kingston.
A condition of poverty and degradation was evident on all
sides in a growing cesspit of crime. It was really pitiful.
The situation may be best illustrated by the story I told about
a taxi driver we used during our stay in Kingston.
The taxis there are in poor shape all of them by contrast
with the first class taxis used in Nassau.
We used this man because he was most obliging. Ile went out
of his way to do everything possible to take care of us, but his
taxi was literally dropping to pieces.
The springs on oui side in the back seat were broken and when
it hit a rut in the road that side of the car seemed to bump on the
ground.
All the time we were with him this man was telling us what he,
expected independence will do for himn
After ten years ... he is still looking and hoping.
A recent article by William F. Nicholson of the Associated
Press describes conditions he found in independent Trinidad and
Tobago where American oil interests have an investment of about
a half billion dollars!
Prime Minister Pindling is pinning a great deal of hope on oil
refineries being established at Grand Bahama.
Trinidad not only has oil refineries ... it also has its own oil
wells. But conditions continue to be had in that island.
I can only hope that it doesn't turn out that, in snatching at
these new enterprises. Mr. Pindling doesn't find that lie has
dropped the bone and reached for a shadow, like the story of the
dog in the Royal Readers who saw a bone hlie was holding in his
mouth mirrored in the water where it was greatly magnified.
One really big serious oil spill ... and the bone ... which is the
tourist business in the island ... will disappear in polluted waters
and beaches.

Nicholson interviewed some of the unemployed men in
Trinidad who lounge around Queen's Park Savannah in Port of
Spain, which lie describes as "':i 200-acre expanse of soccer fields,
cricket pitches, a horse track and grassy walks ringed by park
benches."
They all had something to say that reflected their hopeless
condition.
One of the men he interviewed was f lakin Gordon, a black
anthropologist educated in Britain.
"The average guy in the Caribbean these days," he reported
Gordon as saying, "just finds the rest of the world passing him
by.
"Hie can see in magazines, newspapers and television that a
good life does exist out there. But his governmentt can't seem to
provide it and the rising cost of living keeps biting into his little
paycheck."
The cost of living in Trinidad and Tobago, Nicholson reports, is
expected to increase by 19 percent by the end of the year. The
normal yearly rate is nine percent.
"I'm a black man ami promud oft it.'". he quoted Gordon as
saying, "but I sometimes wu oder if wc shouldn't have remained
colonies a bit longer until cwe .r more practice for governing
after independence. "

An American newspaper man came to see me at 7'ic Tribune
office during a brief visit I made to Nassau just before
independence.
He was not impressed by what hlie saw in the island.
"As far as I can see, there is no effective opposition to the
government in the island," hlie commented. "I went to a meeting
of the Vanguard party last night. It was a poor show. Where do
you think the Bahamas is headed?", hie asked.
"The history of all these movements is Leftist." I told him.
"They move left until they destroy themselves and then someone


has to come along and try to rebuild the economy"
"There doesn't seem much to build on in the Bahamas if the
present type of economy is destroyed." lie said.
"You're right," I agreed. "There isn't and that's the great
tragedy of it all."
I need hardly tell my readers that Vanguard is far Left. Leaders
of the party make no secret of the fact.
"All the Vanguard needs now is a leader." I told him. "And
hell probably turn up out of nowhere some day, maybe soon."

In what directions are things moving in Trinidad"?
"There's a younger generation on stage that was born into
freedom," Nicholson quotes economist lecturer Lloyd Best. 39,
of the University of the West Indies, as saying. "The. see black
men running the country and they want to know why black men
don't own things."
This could be interpreted as very Leftist thinking.
Best leads one of several black organizations opposed to Prime
Minister Eric Williams, Nicholson reports, mainly because
Williams black government has been in power since 1956.

Eric Williams has been in power in Trinidad a long time. But he
has been threatened by leftist movements in the last few years.
One of the outbreaks took the island to the edge of civil war
when a unit of the army revolted. The revolt was suppressed and
Williams still reigns.
But ... for how long"

I have a feeling that the pattern will unfold faster in the


~iwtr ~riitutt


To differ is not to be disloyal


IT IS A BIG WIDE WORLD we live in. It is also a pretty
small world because of the miracles of m(i ode i
communications. Jet planes are capable of hurtling us to
the other side of the globe in a day and supersonic craft
create all sorts of confusion for the clock and the .aletilar.
Even more awesome is what can be done with images and
sounds. An art exhibition in Peking can be beamed to a
living room in Grant's Twon...in colour! Events around the
world can be recorded and presented to us on the evemnin
news. And if we have the time we can actually witness
history in the making while it is happening, such :is the
breaking of a President in the Caucus Room of the United
States Senate.
tligh-flying gliders and big-eyed satellites inspect the
military might of the nations and the fellow in Washingtii
could locate our four Police boats any time if he really had
a mind to. When millions of crawfish change the coloum of
the seabed between Grand Bahama and New Providenco it
is not inconceivable that this information is flashed to
Havana before it is known in Bullocks Harbour.
That is the kind of world we live in. The Prime Minister
said a mouthful when he declared: "The world is
watching!" And how! When an irritable Minister otl
Tourism loses his cool because the Opposition got too
many votes in his District, his scowling countenance and
threatening utterances can be studied by millions of the
Commonwealth's prospective customers.
The Minister of Health might not make the headlines in
the next issue of the New York Daily News by declaring
that Nassau hotels and restaurants have unsanitary facilities
but chances are that he will be carried in next month's
travel journals.
So how do we behave in this universal game of
strip-mne-naked? Well, the first thing is to face up to reality.
When we wash our dirty national linen the world will lbe
watching and the dirtier the linen the more the world will
be watching. But it is better for our health to wash it
nevertheless and in that process all of us hbae
responsibility.
Unless there is overwhelming evidence it should not be
assumed that a Bahamian is trying to hurt his country wlien
he publicly criticizes his Government or anything else about
his country. No more than Englishmen who have sometimes
said worse things about themselves than some foreigners. Or
Frenchmen.
Charles de Gaulle, for instance, sometimes spoke ,l his
country as an object of religious adoration, sometimes as an
irresistibly sensuous seductress. There were other times.
though when de Gualle expressed bitter disappointment
with France and with his acid tongue burned Frenchmen
for their bad habits and attitudes. Criticizing his own did
not make him a traitor.
Unfortunately, in our country, there is such an attitude
of bigotry and arrogance that we have not yet been able to
reach an understanding of this vital point. And that lack o(I
understanding contributes an unnecessary element of
bitterness to Bahamian life. Tragically, not only have \c
failed to reach an understanding but those who should help
most in this effort are the very ones who prefer to trade on
this weakness.
In the face of criticism or the expression of differing
opinions the leaders of the PLP hysterically condemn their
critics and opponents as traitorous scditionists anid
conspiratorial destroyers.



Bahamas than in the Caribbean islands.
The reason is that, when the new government took (oer in the'
other islands, they were poor and so the politicians had n,,
opportunity for the vulgar display of greed that has been
manifested so quickly in the Bahamas where some politicians ..
poor six years ago ... are now living like millionaires ... while
thousands of working people who held good jobs six years ago.
have been unemployed for a long time and there is no prospect o!
an improvement in the situation.
The trend for a long time has been down, down ... DOWN'
And all signs continue to point ... DOWN!

What are the signs of disillusionment to be seen in the Balamiis
todah?
The most important sign is that on Labour Day ten thousands
unionists held a demonstration.
For the first time the unions refused to have any member of
the PLP government on its platform and the principal speaker
declared that the working people were better off under the tW1P
white government than under the PLP black government.
These people will not return to the UBP type of government.
They declared that it was time for them to put up their n\t;
candidates.
This sounds fine ... but where is their leader'
It wouldn't be difficult for a dynamic leftist leader to raise :
following in the Bahamas today.


The government has borrowed many millions of dollars. Most
of this money has been put into circulation. The release of thli
money should have created a false atmosphere of prosperity. I' i
has done this, it has not gone far beyond the Square Deal Club. ,
small and exclusive group which may be described as the PLP
Order of Privilege.
That it has not reached the people is shown by the fact that
imports into the Bahamas last year dropped by $28 million.
This means that ... despite the release of millions f dollars ot
borrowed money ... the small rery small populationtM f the
Bahatmas still fell short of 28 million dollars in spending powei
last year. And there is every reason to fear that this year the
decline will be still worse.
Since the Bahlamas depends so heavily on Customs revenue for
its support ... the revenue last year also fell heavily despite the
fact that government tried to make the public believe that the
revenue was holding strong.
This is not all. The government have spent money like a lot ot
drunken sailors. They have done nothing that will earn money for
the revenue. They only seem to know two things: The first is to>
spend money and, secondly, when the Treasury is low. tax the
people.
So ... here are the elements.
Thousands of unemployed people with no hope of finding a


job.
Falling revenue that can be boosted only by more taxation on
the people, many of whom cannot even buy food and pay theic
house rent today.
And the Square Deal Clubs are buying new businesses and
moving into luxurious houses.
Bov ... all the elements are there.
How stupid can a government be? i


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Tourism is our basic economy. It hangs on clear water and
beaches. sportfishing and sailing. But a wide area of the Caribbeani
is headed for environmental DISASTER: Dr. Edward L. Towle of
St. Thomas. President of the Caribbean Conservation Association


\ e:-. ,: t1 h 1P 1 del l.iu in iparliamei nt tliat our
:- x '.,t ; l ;uc filtIhh amd there is n ttihinite wrong
v! '. .. h'ls s Ideat:ltlon that the
S' .. ., ; t hiv ill' cd such a
... ; '. i al th t it should be


Arthur Fotufil.,

writes



;.


TO THE


POINT


exposed '-.'1 pr..em,!:tive. I xcn if it means some
teintor i'A -.cla' L 1. is 'ette t( deal with thlat for the
ultiIn:a1 ,'iidii l), I. iii ntlv i ll.thr thaiin t I p' i t'ct sm tm e
ne'i' ' n'.'t Mimister by covering it tip.
S, ,:raic. i u' th/i e Rc pre'entative fol doing it in
.ci *A :... t! ,' tha; I speaking privately with his


MENTAL HEALTH CONFERENCE

OPENS TOMORROW AT 4 O'CLOCK


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R m. M l .,S .ii, I .-.
NURSES FINAL
SHOW TONIGHT

S 1 1t 1 I l. e l S .\. h1. i,!i n
o' the BaR iti as wshi.' a.i'
h< ld;., an .'\hib' ti,,in r, :;- <,
II -I 1 % ; i l t ] , ,
t e i n. t i ;" l ;'.. nl ,, i 'r ii

P i i '. r i i t' al > I. !' : Y

p in. to 8 p.mi I he s\lihihtionn
opetn'tCd otn W(X(i'td.lrnsdl
nght wilth the ntr^'s \\,is
l iJ i! d 1 .0 '\ J k las ni '.ht ,1
, !! t .t ~ o !t S.'


.ttinding. will be four
i n I rnat tionall! recognized
conference interpreters arriving
I'n';n Washington and two
Iu ,lio tchnlIicians from
.l' hiados'
S1igh lights (o the programme
include papers read by
Bahamian Dawn Marshall on
tie migration of IHaitians to
\.tssau: by' Jamaican Miss l.J.
I vanus, on Status and
,. o rmoics: by )r. J. Fontaine
s!e Veicnezla. on the effect of
i origin on the Mental Health
o!' Venezuela: by Mr. Anthony
Thompson of the Bahamas
\on';ta'ryn Authority, on
\t'i'udes Related to Small
5',' nvi'sc; in the Bahamas: and
.i;1, ;pecially prepared papers
:-"k kie'note speakers,
'.!,n n born O0car Smnith, of
;,. ork M\edical College; Dr.
da Ien !)avis of the Brookings
lr'stit'tiion. Washingto-n; and
PIio: e r Lloyd Braithwaite,
pu:i.'mpal of the Univeri(ty of
'e \\ est Indies, im St.
iq'. ine TIrinidad.


colleague in the governing party and that is a matter of
opinion which .an be debated. The point is that in any
'vent it -ould be wrong to accuse the Representative of
deliberate, trying to destroy the country.
The fact that we live constantly in the glare of world
publicity is no reason why we should not publicly debate
our faults and shortcomings. To use that as an excuse to
attempt to conceal them is not to be praised as admirable
piriotism but to be condemned as foolish chauvinism.
I FurtiermuoIe, there is no way that we can hide them for
long.
Now while the PLP representatives and supporters and
newspapers can criticize their country even while they
themselves are responsible for the state of the country just
let a member of the Opposition complain that our beaches
ate being polluted with crude oil!
The Ministerial eyes turn glassy. The nostrils flare. The
lips curl. The frame trembles. The pontifical condemnation
rattles forth in a staccato bark: deliberately trying to wreck
the country, destroying the tourist trade, giving the
hard-working Minister of Tourism more problems!
It is a disgusting sight because it is hypocritical and
dishonest and dangerous and the man who is doing it is
extremely intelligent and highly educated and quite capable
of discerning and expounding high principles which escape
some of his colleagues who are less fortunately endowed.
lie knows that it is wrong to accuse a fellow Bahamian,
in spite of political differences, of being a disloyal citizen.
But he does it anyway becuase that is the attitude of his
party and lie cannot afford to rub too much against that
grain.
If the leaders of this country fail to adopt more mature
attitudes then whatever else we might achieve as an
independent nation will be of little worth. If each
successive ruling group regards all other Bahamians as
traitors to their country then surely one day some
Bahamian or some group of Bahamians will become tired of
that insult.
In other times and places men were called upon to back
tip such serious charges by being invited to spill their own
blood of the blood of the accused. That was regarded by
others as uncivilized even though it was said that honour
could be preserved in no other way. But surely honour and
civility can be accommodated under the same national roof.
In spite of the devotion we might each have to whatever
political party to which we choose to belong, we have got
to learn to love and respect each other as Bahamians and to
allow that each of us is capable of loving his country above
his party.
After all, do we not have even now members of
Vanguard, PLP and FNM living under one family roof?
Why then is it so difficult to recognize that political
differences stem from love of country in the first place?


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Saturday, July 21, 1973


Gh uribunIp


2 priests & 2 deacons

join Anglican diocese
IWO PRIESTS AND TWO DEACONS arrived this month to
join the Anglican diocese of Nassau and the Bahamas


GIFTS FOR P.M. & WIFE
MRS. L. 0. PINDLING, wife of Prime Minister Lynden 0-
Pindling, flashes a radiant smile as she holds up two beautiful
necklaces presented to her on last Friday night at the
Independence State Banquet held at the King's Inn and Golf
Club. The banquet which was attended by the Prime Minister and
hundreds of Freeport residents, was the climax of the Freeport
celebrations. Standing at the left of Mrs. Pindling is Mr. C. Gerald
Goldsmith, chairman of the Grand Bahama Port Authority and
and the Grand Bahama Development Company. Mr. Goldsmith
presented Mrs. Pindling with one of the necklaces on behalf of
the Freeport business community. Mr. Albert Miller, right, a
senior official of the Grand Bahama Port Authority and chairman
of the Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and Convention Board presented
Mrs. Pindling with an 18 karat gold necklace and pendant in
which has been mounted a round diamond in platinum. The
necklace also contains four Bahamian gold coins in the following
nominations: $100, $50, $20 and $10. It's a gift from the Grand
Bahama Port Authority. Photo: Fred Maura.
R ^ SUNDAY. JULY 22. 1973
Nassau Christi a and Missionary


S SUNDAY SERMON SUBJECTS
SWorship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.
SERMON FROM THE SERMONS FROM
PSALM BIBLE PROPHECY
V I. IT IN I I. 1 .' l- l '! ,I 1 I I '. I I I ,
IfY C'AXIIiN(. (11 I)llMI'SON'S) 2-8241.
A I 1RII.Ni)LY IL OM1t I \ rIS Ai.. V! (1 (MI


I aither Kirkley Sands
received his formal education
at St John's College. Hle was,
trained at Codrington College.
Btihados for the ministry and
imde a deacon in May 1967.
He was then attached to S:.
George's parish, Nassau. In
May 1 968 he was ordained
priest min his home town. Rock
Sound, at St. Luke's parish.
Fr. Sands was priest in
charge at St. Thomas parish.
Randnd Itrk until he left for
the 1' K. to further his studies
leading to a Bachelor or
)i nitiy degree.
While Fr. Sands was in the
K lihe was priest in charge of
11o L Trinity. Hlolborn in
m. U


PRIME MINISTER L.O. PINDLING receives the centre
piece of a 24-piece gold setting which was presented to the
Bahamas Government last Friday at the Freeport
Independence state banquet. The presentation was made at
the King's Inn and Golf Club by Mr. C. Gerald Goldsmith,
chariman of the Grand Bahama Port Authority and the
Grand Bahama Development Company. Photo: Fred Maura.


London.
Fr. Sands has also been
priest-in-charge of St. Andrew's
parish EI, xuma.
He is married to the former
Muriel Braithwaite. They have
one daughter.
Father Warren Rolle was
educated at Arthur's Town,
Cat Island. lie worked with the
Ministry of Education before
leaving for Barbados to attend
Codrington College.
He was made a deacon in
May, 1968 and the following
year ordained to priesthood.
Hie served as curate to St.
Agnes parish until 1970. He
then left for London to pursue
a course leading to the
Bachelor of Divinity degree.
While in London, Fr. Rolle,
was a priest student at Ceddes
parish. He has been appointed
an assistant master at St.
John's College.
lie is married to the former
I helma Bowleg,
D)EACONS
She deacons returning are
Rev. Mr. Louis D )amnies and the
Rev Mr. Del Archer. They
both studied for the sacred
ministry at Salisbury
Theological College in the U.K.
They were made deacons in
December 1972 by Bishop
Bernard Markham a former
Bishop of this Diocese, in the
chapel at Salisbury.
Rev. Mr. Dames received is
formal education at St. John's
College. lie later went into
industry. Ile is married to tilhe
former Sonia Bowe and they
have four children.
The RL v. Mr. Dei Ailier \%as
educated at St. Ann's High
School. lie later moved to West
F ind. rand Bahama.
lie spent four years under
the guidance of Bishop Michael
[.Idon, Archdeacon of Grand
iahama. lie is now attached to
tie Parish otf St. Anne's. lie is
married to the former .\AcL' i.
Hollingsworth. They have one
da.iiLhter.


9


Shell helps with union


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scholarships
R. DAVIDI) POWNALL,
7 gnci al lianager of Shell Oil
Bahaia I-, Limited, presents a
che(pic toI Mr Dl)dlec Williams,
president of the Bahamias
I ntig iic'c rig I tel Ser\ice and
Allied Workeis Union T'he
chicquie is ito help with the
linaiiciin, of two scholarships
that \.cire reccntl\ sponsored
hi thle I mun to Henry Forbes.
a Shell (il employee fromin
Nassau and )Dewey Missick of'
Freeport. Grand Bahama. The
tw(o s holatirship recipients are
presents' ;It citcding a two week
labour course iat the University
ot York in the UK. Pictured
iom lett to right are: Kelvin
Tcluc ksi ngh, operate ions
manager ut Shell: Mr. Dudley
Williims: rIt. David Pownall.
general mniiiager and Mr. Derek
Parish, I inancc manager.
BAHAMAS ASSOCIATION
OF ENGINEERS ELECTION
S\NTHII()NY B. 1)l A\ was
rec t nt I elected president of'
their Bahamas Association of
I ingiineers B.A.I .). Other
officers elected were: Desmond
Butler. Vice President: Roy II.
Yaralli. Secretary: Jeffrey I'.
l)Dunn, I treasurer.
other r members of council
are (George V. ('o, Calvin
* ,'Cooper. Peter I. Bethel, (urion
l)obell and Ivor D. Archer.
Rececntls the constitution of
Bahamas Society of Architects
and I nginecrs ( B.S.A.F.) has
been amended to permit a
Loose affiliation of the allied
|professions in the development
and construction industry.
"Under the provisions of the
amended constitution the
various Associations for the
respective professions. (i.e.
engineers, architects) will be
| fully in control of their own
affairs and activities "


Be first on your block with the
luxurious kitchen case you didn't ex-
pect till 1999. Push-button cooking
that bakes a potato in 4 minutes. Does
a hamburger in 60 seconds. A well-
done 5-lb. roast in 371 ', minutes. Andt
what's more, the food tastes better . .
is better . when it's cooked in the
Amana Radarange Microwave Oven.
Amana microwave cooking
means no more hot kitchen. No more


9


p
.9


9
I)
'nI


rir


Spiritual Knights win Gospel Festival
THE SPIRITUAL KNIGHTS have been rated as the best gospel group in the Bahamas.
The singers were the winners of the recent Independence Gospel Festival held at
Garfunkel Auditorium. Approximately 15 groups took part. From left are: Joshua
Bootle, James McPhee, Pedro McFall (president), David Sweeting and Sidney Rahming.
GOSPEL BELLS CHOIR ON U.S. TOUR


THIRTY ONE MEMBERS
of the Gospel Bells Choir, all
decked down in their
Bahamian print dresses and
shirts made a very colourful
impression as they left Nassau
International Airport on
Saturday July 21, on a trip to
the U.S. On hand to see the
group off was the Minister of
Tourism Clement T. Maynard.
CONFERENCE
GROUP ARRIVES
ARRIVING in Nassau
Friday was a distinguished
group of psychiatrists
representing Canada, the
United States, Mexico and the
Caribbean. Members of the
Inter-American Council of
Psychiatric Associations, they
will be holding meetings in
Nassau just before the 9th
Biennial Conference of the
Caribbean Federation for
Mental Health starting at the
Uriah McPhee school on
Sunday, July 22.
Among the delegates were
the president of the
Inter-American Council of
Psychiatric Associations Dr.
Keith Young of Canada, Dr.
Howard Rhone, president of
the World Psychiatric
Association, Professor Michael
Beaubrun, president of the
World Federation for Mental
Health. Dr. Guido Belsasso of
Mexico. Dr. Norman
Rosen/weig, chairman on
International Affairs, American
Psychiatric Association.


While in the U.S., the choir
will be providing music at a
KEY '73 I ,ne' -.;.r CrusadeC
The Crusade is being held in
Alma, Michigan, in Central
Michigan and is co-sponsored
by the MinistCila \ssociation
of Gratiot ('County. Michigan.
which comprises solme' thirty
churches ot several
denominations., and (;reat
Commnnission Gospcl (',Crusades
of Nassau.
Team Evangelists Re Majori
and Tom Roberts left Nassauu
on Thursday. July 12. to


spearhead the crusade
activities.
In addition to providing
music at the crusade, the choir
will also fill a singing
engagement in Orlando,
Florida and a recording
engagement in Boca Raton.
Florida. The choir now has two
records on the market.
KEY 73, is the code name
being used by Evangelical
Churches all over America in
1973, in making a national call
to the people of America to
repent and turn to God.


1


implatience over thawing frozen foods.
'asy aftcr-dinner clean-ups. And no
greasc film on your kitchen walls. The
oven is compact enough (2234" wide,
15" high, and 171' 4" deep) to fit any-
place. Plug, into any 115-volt electri-
cal outlet. And cleans with a damp
cloth.
Cooking in the Amana Radarange
Microwave Oven is truly the cooking
of the future. Yours today. Why wait?


NEW TESTAMENT CHURN
P.O. Box N4450 Phone 5-2012, 5-7048
HighlandJ ik-g Dolphin Drive North Y.W.CA
VISI RS WEL


---.......
Special Speaker Sunday, July 22, 1973
REV. PALMER LONG Jupiter, Fla.


V NOW OPEN -'
7 P.M. 2 A.M.

The
Maroon Room

In

The MAYFAIR
HOTEL ,
Eddy Cox CHEF
Serving
AMERICAN NATIVE EUROPEAN
Dishes
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY FOR YOUP
DINING PLEASURE
II- -IIII


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
WHERE THE DIFFERENCE
IS WORTH THE DISTANCE
Sunday-School 10 a.m. Preaching 11 a.m.
Evening Service 7:30 Wed.-- Prayer 7:30
COE SEE US SUNDAY!
Pastor--H. Mills Ph. 5-1339 P.O. Box N3622


Cook like
the 21st Century.Today.


In an Amana Microwave Oven.


Taylor Industries Ltd.
P. O. BOX N4806 TEL. 28941-5


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1)


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Saturday, July 21. 1973 ~ht ~ribww 5


Matinee 3 & 5, Evni
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening


SUGGESTED FOR
PARE.V'T4AI D
Reservations not cla
on first com


Now thru Tuesday
Matinee Starts at 2:30
Evening 9:00
It'.! .TDISXIY S
"THE ARISTOCATS" G
PLUS
"SONG OF
THE SOUTH" G.
Phone 2-25 34


NOWSHOWMI NGZTH Tl
NOW~qJ ei-ihlr. TW9IDE I 1'E IDr'AV m


g9 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005


l4'iycpoioer



le PolNel




MA TUREL' ADI lIT'l'S
SCR'T7ION'AD I TSED.
aimed by 8:45, will be sold
e, first served basis.

Sunday thru Tuesday
Sunday Continuous from 4:50
Monday Continuous from 3:00
"AL CAPONE" PG.
Rod Steiger
Fay Spain
PLUS
"YOUNG DILLINGER" PG.
Nick Adams
John Ashley


I SI ,,
LAST DAY SUNDAY
Continuous Showings from 5:00 p.m -'Phone 3-4666

I













S_ PLU3S -

"INVITATION TO A GUNFIGHTER"
Starring Yul Brynnei
SORRY NO PASSES!
STARTS MONDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:30, Evening 8: 30 -'Phone 3-46(

I THE MOB PUT THE FINGER

ON SLAUGHTER ...so he gave them
the finger right back- curled ti ht around a triaqer!



I





I
I C /YO O.V].{'+VI "Ol- 'IKELAB -OTS 'OD0a 31[ B





1 4'FIT
BI " UN ^ COLORSCOPEI
A OA7E C'\DE'R 17 ADMITTED.
S SORRY NO PASSES A('CFPTID'!


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


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Nov showing through
Thursday "A WARM
DECEMBER," matinees at
3.00 and 5.00 p.m.. evening
9.00. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
Sidney Poitier. Bahatinian
actor an director. stars in "A
Warm December" with
Jamaican-,torn actress I sthcr
X'ilcisi In anld 1 2-year-oldi
Yvette ( urtis.
In the Verdon Productions
and First Artists Film release.
Poitier takes the lead ;as an
American widower on visit to
London with his young
J Inil' i portrayccd bl Curtis.
His meeting, with Miss
Anderson, who acts the part of
a vern eieatiful aid talented
ITIetiIher dtl t1 cinercent
African stall 's ciliba'ss, forms
the basis oil the story. 'The tale
is a classic li' e drama.
I cleta \lhuhi. a posverliii and
moving tolk singer, flew frni
her native South Africa to)
London to do guest spot tor
Poitier in an African restaurant
sequence tor "A Warm
December."
This was her second trip to
I ngland. a few u_ e Cars
pret i ouslt, she appearc'd in I li
South African muisic:il "''in"
Kong."
Also co-starring in the lil ni
which wIas written by
Lavrence Romtian, are (;'Oi -e
Baker, JoIItnI- Sekka. I arl
C('ameron, Hilary Crane. John
Beardnmore. Milos Kirek, and
Ann and Stephanie Smith
Anderson. Poitier's leading
lady has played mania leading
roles on tele vision. She lhas
starreld with Jutdy ( es in i
"Two (;ncitlenicin Slharini',"
which was screened at Ihe
Venice Film i IFestival and last
year, she was in "One 1\lre
Time."
Starts Friday, "THE MAN
SUN


Risesc
p. tit


MOON
Rises
10:57 a.ml.


i:3i a.;t St 01


10:42 p.m Sets


FINAL NITE:
"MA lIr* ('()I X
&A "GATI IN(; (;uN"
STARTS SUNDAY
AT 8:25 & 12:00

"BONNIE CLYDE"
Starring
FAY DONAWAY
AND AT 10:20
"BULLITT"
|Starring-lV M
STEVE McQUEEN


WHO LOVED CAT
DANCING" matinees at 2.45
and 5.00, evening 9.00.
Suggested I or mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
()One of the year's most
widely anticipated films, "The
Man Who Loved Cat Dancing,"
stars Burt Rexnolds and Sarah
The Martini Pol Production,
presented t\ M.G.M., was
adapted troIn Marilyn
Durham's best selling novel and
ilso stars Lee J. Cobb, Jack
Warden and (ieorge Hamilton.
A blend of romance and
high adventure in the American
West of the il s0's, "The Man
Who Loved Cat Dancing"
marks the first screen love
story lor the popular Reynolds
and the first made-in-Anierica
film for Sarah Miles, the British
actress not'lnated for an
Academy Asward fir MGM's
"Ryan's D)aughtcr."
"The Man Who Loved Cat
Dancing" was directed by
Richard (. Saratian in
Painavision andtn Mctrocolour on
locations in remote areas of
Arizona and Itah., Martin Poll
and I leanoit t 'err\ produced
the screenels w, iltctn h l Mrs.
Pecrr


SAVOY THEATRE


Burt Reynolds portrays "The Man
Who Loved Cat Dancing" in
MGM's action filled love stores of
the West, which als stars Saith
Miles.


"The Artistocats," a Vail
IDisne\ production is a ins .
feature-leingth cartoon sIt iti
Patis circa I l)10 ahbotilt a ---
of cats that inherit a tonrti.
I ihe ts' ovic Icatires tihe ol'.
talents i Phlitl Htats ris \I
(Gabor. Sterling liallowaa \ Pit
Buttram, (George lindse, .
llermione Baddele'R, R-Id.
Maudc-R,\btiry, Naiui', Kuil
and Ruth Buii//
( 'o-prodiced by Wintc, .ri
Ilih lr and W ,lt rant
Reitheriuan who also direCted
this Buena Vista re-release thie
movie is iln technicolour.
Starts Wednesdas, THlt
SOUL OF NIGGER
CHARLEY" plus "THE HILLS
RUN RED" matinee continuous
from 2.00. evening 9.00. Plus
late feature Friday night.
"The Soul of Nigger
Charles," a Paramount I'. i,
release starring IFred
Will ::si' : I )'Urville Martin
and I cerise Nicholas :. II .'.
the .i,, i.. and rugged
advent ;res that were first
established in last sear's highi
stlcCsstul tit se. "IThe I cgclnd
ot \ ''gcr ( harIc v" sliihi
chroLniled thie saga ,f a black
csiaped slave lacing violence
and death on the Westerni
plains.
Produced and directed hy
L.arr\y (. Spangler, "The Soul
of Nigger Charley" brings full
dimension to the character ot
Charley, living, breathing,
finding love, exposing his soul
and heart amidst the complex
task of sturival that has
be~stOi icl Lis life.
Spangier filmed "The Soul
of Nigger Charley" s- 'I
locations in a 6(- ilie radius
fro I tll c nisoln. Ari/o ,'l i drassing

SHIPPING
-\RkI1VI II) it f)IX\Y AXia
f ro il i iglaind 1 ;opi, lDas.
Iropi, lavn' lwot ii W ei t Palm
Beach. Sin .ia lv idor l presss
front i Sn:i S I,it;doi Rumi (ay,
Air Swil fro. !, Sp.nish '\ I
Fiep't'p 1,t ii B.atih. ia Star,
liiia 1 itili Sets lioin
Miami]
SAI I 1) 1)1).M't New )Day
tor ( il t- nd. lr, p, i >rt 11 for
f'reCeport
ARRIVING; I )\1() RROW
lDebl,-ah K. (,oldtine;' fromI
lr-J Il Ilarbi \omI A .i,s Stanie1
( i\ I-xpress tro tit I-x'.i- i


lo s iti tl ked i I ..s ;e as
is >c tti'' :i' t thti I nI 1 0,L 5)r c ,
i; lt 1 t 'ir\ ii riun ter tin

lu R:isvs. i Ie ,t the
r I nr it i r'' mo iist
asC.laiiineid dlt d popiilar artists,
tsilt. w, ne s-.)tigs in "The
Soul of Nigger (harley.' with
misic I Dl),i ( osta and lyrics
h; ("i, tleniri..
is, in tIt L ,st are 'P ed.r'
A i ;i t, a' I.e In.. Kirk
( alio% a ie i;i cAiicri and
Kcim ha ",n. The screenpla,
h\ Itarld .ivingstlon is based
l ait n I, 'lii'.i al stor, h\ I ali,
(Q. Sp itier.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
lPli PRISCIllA ROLLINS

SBEDIE McKENZIE I IE CITATIONS
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


































Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island


FINAL NIGHT
WENDELL STUART


OPENING TOMORROW

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


I" I) P nIdlise


Ishrnd '}4i


Held over thru Sunday,
"DEEP IHIRLST plus
"INVITATION TO A
G UN FIGHT R" Sunday
showings continuous from 5
p.m. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
S t a r t %s ) n d a N
"'S LA (;I1- I R'S BI G
RIl'OlI plus "The Losers,"
matinee continoutis roman 2.15
p.m., evenig iI.00. No ()ne
under 1 7 admitted.
Filicd on ilt ication in
Southeast Asia. ; tanfa I ilin's
"The Losers" stars Williamn
Smlith. Bcrnit lliuiinlon 'ind
Adaim Roarke.
Fhle tili centres around the
resIcue (I i captured
pr sidential advisor ssho is
being held prisoner ini
('Caibodia tlvy thUe (hinese.
The ici captures the most
exciting' llti ru y le s'i itts 'evs'r
done.
Also ,ippearinpt in the movie
is lloui-ton Sauage, probably
the onh. pcrson t' taOkc on a
namIe 'tc ."ilus'e his real one wasi
tot)o ^ ": ii ii hii m to cntcr
the enteri it.ient industry on
his ownv, iner is.
WViiinetr f le (oigreissi,)n.il
Mcldaul of oltuiitr in It1i 5 tiiA's I
(irenn Beret in Vietnai, llie
formiti professional football
player and aerodynv:iumic
C lenginec'r brings I hlifetitc il
diaringt atdve'nturecs to his
staring role as ()lone o the bike
riders called to ilo'n thie
1 stablishientci I .S. Ann\, in
Vietnam.
It took a fleet iof ike
specialists to assemble the
notorc\ cles with liha/)io :ius.
pre nade launchers, minac:inc
tiluns Jd jiunle-cuttin set\ Ihes
to the alurecadIiy ts
horse-pols were inacciines
I tic t1o', i'e makes .1
dc\:ttstting Timpression it its
\ iLeer',. 'TThe Losers" ire
outlaw \s in \inerica ;ii c
iiicli.r ;n1ies in Vietnalm c lit i
n1 ic wins and ecen the c iti
lif which fighting is tcari c,
oti is imarrecd by hbi itr\
S"' ti lu siont and per- Inli

J ill B row n liis h
tip-tc.itiitcd role in Ame ic' ;a'


I


SSUPi
WITH B

1

Enjoy all you
Delicious Bal
for $6.00 per
Children under
See a Travel
Compliments
beginning at


International's "Slaughter's Big
Rip-Off."
D)irectcd (;ordt'n Douiglas
for Monroe Sachso he plays
the part i l an esx-reen Beret
who is living in Ios Angeles
after having vipd out the
South Americtan operations of
a crimte tsti iadicate tiat
murdered his pairnts.
The movie is hased on his
attempt and success in tracking
c'own his parents' murderers.
lisio aippearing in the film
are Juldy Bron,n ho plays an
alluring g nll litc ri uantically
ittvolcd with Jimn Biro n.
Brck letcre usr i a police
homicide iflieer, (iloh ia
llIctdri as Jim Brown's crl
friean d the manager of a
niuhtl club and Id Mcallohti ,
one ot the most brilliant and
sit age gang leaders ever
know n.
J ii d o an d karat
protessionals (;t e I cBel stand
Japalese LFuji a ,ls, st;i as two
o! Brown's I .t ili i i l tie

TIDES
IlHigh 11 33 i and !1 4 ,
p.llln i o v s W ta in and 1 ,"
p.t i


ER
Al

L2

c


Have a

SUNDAY SESSION
LMORAL AND PAN AM

-3:00P.M.

:an eat from a


hamian Buffet Lunch
person, plus gratuities
er 12, half price.
ogue of NEW HORIZONS TURKEY
of Pan American
12:00 Noon.


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


NOTICE


In the lmattetr iof RA\N( S I ()S\\\
( )M1PA\\) I 111 I1 1)
(in \ ,ltb nljr\ l piuhi i t',nl, .

Notice is lih rc l; t ic li.Wit the cricditi s
abo'e-ni ediic ('!s pAnIi :I iltquit id. ci ;i i" ,'Il'-rc
tih l (hit \ l \stuat. A t0 send t n! i
anti ;.ldldrcsses. ndt llhe [xi rtictilars i theils .'! t, 1 ir
cliits. t Mr \l lR. \C\'w tonlh IIgp'' Liuid.il'r 'I tihe'
sitl ('o)ipl in\ i i; f ice. 1) Box i i 1 3, 324
Btia Sticc'l. \ Vi-,-., \. P. B liitiiiias d, n i ', s
required b ly ni)t s 11 iti trIn'- 1i1 the itsut ,risrso cd.
to coim in and;l p s lch debts or cs liL',. or in
defullt I lt crth I s i', V 11 ill b c\,.lude li>C the
hlcieftit (if iln\. '.t' l' t ion uilde hel'or. -,'iilch J hts
arc prioe d.
)ated this P Htli do. IJul\. 1073.
R. NEWT()\ Ifl(;(,S
iq Ah latlor.


Cecil Dorsett's Steel Band plays all af-
ternoon!


SPanAm
& Trw H@Hcu

Batmorat Beach Hotel

Invitew ou to lomething SIpe l Todoy


I


INTRi_^A B4


T


Saturday, July 21, 1973


5


@@@@@@@@W^#


,hr9 Trilbitr









6 hr Cribunr


Saturday, July 21, 1973


By Abigail Van Buren
C 1973 by ChaIso TrlIme-N. Y. NM Sy m., SIc.
1)1 .d ABBY: I'm 22, better than average looking, and
':i t,,i I have a good personality. Altho I don't pretend to
`e M;s Super Virgin," I don't care to jump into bed with
a ip:. r.n the first date.
I' .w does a girl tactfully let a guy know this when he
(kit exactly come right out and ask her to go to bed
v, tn,, but he just keeps pushing himself on her?
1 nu t', to my date and I really have a good time, when it
c' the moment of truth he gets disgusted with me.
r happens on every date I've had lately and I'm
m ,,n.:a to feel like a failure when a guy rushes me
Says, "I'll see you around," and I never hear from
i 2 -111 BIG PROBLEM
0'i:, 1R PROBLEM: Your big problem is the way you
,:ii.";!A ii rself during those moments that lead up to the
A .- truth Your actions undoubtedly telegraph the
-" that you would be a willing partner. Put the
duringg the preliminaries, and you won't find
,r-- f aced with "the moment of truth" so soon. And by
> *-a a gey who disappears permanently because a girl
r-fu'.- to jump into bed with him on the first date Is no


" ",,\W1 ALTH OF
S '1.,IA ISLANDS
il SI.RIMIE COURT


1972
No.3


Il!1 \ATT'R of all that tract of land
: m, in Seventy-three (73) acres situate in
S nity of Hoopers Bay and Tar Bay
i' m : lately three (3) miles
', testwardly of George Town in the
'- of Great Exuma originally granted to
'ip tullard and known as Jolly Halls Tract
P' ,,'verance Tract

AND

H" f MATTi-FR Of The Quieting Titles


AND


i', !!t MATTlR of the
um a) Iimited


Petition of Buena


The signals she sends don't say 'stay away'


DEAR ABBY: I am a 64-year-old man who has been
a widower for two years. I am in good health, college edu-
cated, and I'm considered presentable I had a wonderful
38-year marriage, but I dislike living alone and I would like
to marry.
The problem: I've been out with numerous ladies who
seem pleasant and decent and would make fine compan-
ions, but they do nothing for me-physically.
I am not a wolf, but I'd like a woman about whom I
can really become excited. One I can't wait to see again. I
don't mean young girls, either. I mean a woman in her
fifties.
Can this happen to a man my age? Or should I settle
for a nice woman who qualifies in every other way and put
aside these dreams of romance?
I don't want to be crude, but I would like to know if it's
possible for a man past 60 to fall in love--and physically
do something about it. READY AND WILLING
DEAR READY AND WILLING: If you are in good
health, you are also "able." All you need is the right
woman. Keep looking.

DEAR ABBY: May I commend you for your under-
standing advice to "Heartsick Mother" whose beautiful 22-
year-old daughter had an all-consuming interest in another
girl.
You told the mother: "Let your daughter know you love
her and accept her as she is There is no more convincing
proof of your love."
I hope she heeds your advice My only son turned out
to be a homosexual. I was heartbroken, but never let him


know it.
Altho I couldn't understand it, I accepted it. Today he
has adjusted to it, has an excellent position in a distant
state, and the respect of those he works for. And yes, he
has a "special" friend.
Had I rejected him, he might have had many more
problems. Before going to his present location, he wrote me
a letter, thanking me for accepting him as he is. Neither
one of us ever mentioned it again.
Thank you, Abby, for understanding.
NO NAME, PLEASE
Hate to write letters? Sead $1 to Abby, Box W*7, Los
Angeles, Cal. 9SW, for Abby's booklet. "How 1.) Write
Letters for All Oecasions."


For Sale... $650.



LA C



HOUSE BOAT I BN(GAti ME
' FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 5 4641


A
+E


AUTAN


AU


Personal

Insect

Repellant


Made by BAYER the makers
of world famous BAYGON .,,


This one Really Works!
OBTAINABLE AT DRUG & FOOD STORES
THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS


JOHN S.GEORGE
R ASSETS OLCT STORE -*KSTMUSNM 855

MDAL I < PHONF 2-8421/2-3-4-5-6


i'O I282 /----


r. INDEPENDENCE
I ; 1 nne Munroe
S. A stepping stone into a new life for Bahamians.
!!c \ Nito l hnrom, Complete freedom. The freedom to choose one's
itI Albert Bruce Taylor) own destiny. The freedom of self-reliance.


r r M nrWe are stepping into a new era.
Snro S When we must all help ourselves. To make our new
NOTICE
S uma) united claims to be the nation better. So it may be as beautiful for
ni ' iumbred fee simple estate in our children as it is for
S. c described land and has our children as it is for us.
S'" i to the Supreme Court of the w The Bahama
the Bahama Islands under The Bahamas was discovered nearly 500 years ago.
uitin Titles Act 1959 to have
l dd investigated and the nature 4 Royal Bank has been here 65 years. A short time
I determined and declared in a
A, 'tbrtiin o f bthesaoduAtin in comparison. But many generations.
S! pla l ion of the said land may bet
S nor, uthice hours in themay be .. We've been a part of the Bahamas. Grown with it.


Watched it grow. And now we too become a part
5 R i, tr ,t the Supreme Court, Public
,' in Ithi' (it', i Nassau in the Island of of the new generation of Independence.

'ng s Messrs. Sawyer &C Knowes, P i There will be new opportunities for all of us.
Sl 111!ih o r,, ;,I Mcssr,,. Sawyer & Knowles, , 1 i t r
S1) New wealth. New prosperity. To make this
S'i r% ()I u th pree Court, Public s of possible, we must work together to help
I i it is' (it l of Nassau in the Island of p, i

SM S each other to become truly independent.
S31) in the Norfolk House, Frederick
in the said ( City of Nassau, Attorneys
S ROYAL BANK
S-*Il lie-rhby given that any person having
a right to sdower or an adverse claim or a
I t rco igis,'d in the Petition shall on or
Sii 3(0)th dsI\ of July. A.D. 1973 file in the
"' C'ot and serve on the Petitioner or the
ir d'! a, statement of his claim in the
I. i d lormi verified by an Affidavit to be filed
I ', hit:I I failure of any such person to file and
... st.~ait'imint of his claim on or before the
3Wh dIv ot July. A.I). 1973 will operate as a bar

SAWYER & KNOWLES,
Chambers,
Suite 31)
Norfolk House,
Irederick Street,
Nassau, Bahamas,
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


----- ---











Saturday Juy2,17


ehp rtributm


Mr. White gives his views on how today's Bahamian woman




By DONITA ROLLED

IF YOU ARE A WOMAN, then compare yourself to a stage
play to be dismissed by men, when they feel that you are "totally 6 .


BAHAMAS GAS

WE CONTINUE TO HAVE

TELEPHONE

DIFFICULT TIES


AND WE APOLOGIZE FOR
ANY INCONVENIENCE.

PLEASE CALL


2-3252

OR


5-6402


worthless."
But if the man recognizes in
you "tell-tale elements of
p promise, progress or
perfection," then he will take
the "time and effort" to
criticise you.
Bahamian writer, P.
Anothony White, relayed this
opinion to members of the
Business and Professional
Women's Club, and their
guests, during a Thursday
afternoon luncheon at the East
Hill Club.
During his luncheon speech,
Mr. White came to the defense
of his controversial article
"The Destroyer", which
appeared last month in one of
his weekly column's "For What
It's Worth."
He also gave his views on
women in Bahamian history\


SO WE'RE THE DESTROYERS, HUHI-? Professional and Business Women's Club
members and their guests shown eating lunc-h while luncheon speaker, P. Anthony White,
reminded them that Bahamian women arem responsible for the destruction of Bahamian


and his interpretations of "how
today's Bahamian woman is
failing in her present day role."
Mr. White said he had not
come to praise Bahamian I
women neither to condemn
them, because he has had
chances to do these things on
previous occasions.
THE BACKBONE
Mr. White said that for
centuries the Bahamian woman
has been the backbone of
Bahamian life.
lie referred to the Lucayan
woman who stayed at home
with the children while her
husband hunted and fished, she
was molested by Carib men.
"The West African slave
woman," said Mr. White, "was
forced to sacrifice her honour
on the shameful bed of her
white master."
When the pirates came, the
worn:, fell prey and the same
happened during various wars
when soldiers moved thick and
fast about the town, he said.
Mr. White also brought to
mind the times when the
Bahamian women stayed at
home, while their husbands
worked on U.S. agricultural
arms.
Mr. White said that in a
relatively modern Bahamas
illegitimacy became almost a
way of life and it fell upon the
mother to give these children a
home and life as nearly like the
regular thing as possible.
CHANGE IN MALES
What is happening now.
according to Mr. White. is that
the woman is finding herself
minus the job of family boss
and backbone. This is because
of the emergence of a new,
more self-sufficient Bahamian
male.
"The idea is that the
Bahamian woman should have
been breathing a sigh of relief
at being at last unburdened
with the running of so many
lives." said Mr. White.
"Instead, apparently, she
felt cheated, unwanted and
unnecessary. So she began her
course of destruction. She
nagged somewhat more than in
other times, he said.
"She accused her man of far
more indiscretions than his
physical abilities could ever
accommodate. In general," said
Mr. White, "she did whatever
she felt necessary to maintain
th.t position of control over
his life."
Mr. White explained that


who can type as well as she
claims that she can kiss.
The Bahamian woman, in
Mr. Whites's opinion, is
alternately dramatic and
tear-stricken, laughing and
introspective, accusing and
applauding, too tired and
unsatisfied, too thrifty and
too extravagant, too bored and
too boring.
In spite of the fact that Mr.


Fmr instance
WWyV* me. '<*<* -- -- --
^ \ ^. sw iSf


men.
one of the ways of a man's
revolt against his nagging wife
is to seek part-time peace of
mind in the arms of an
itinerant lover. But he finds
that his wife counter-revolts by
making one of those"legendary
trips to Miami."
Mr. White gave answers to
accusations slammed against
him. Some women said that he
generalised too much. Mr.
White replied, "When the Bible
calls sinners to repentance, that
is a generalisation, and only
sinners are expected to
respond."
He said that he received
several phone calls from
women who said that the
article was a reflection of his
own domestic problems.
SEVERAL WIVES
His reply: "For the truth of
the matter is that in my brief
span of adulthood, I have had
several wives, but none has ever
been so creatively destructive
as to inspire me to wash my
soiled bedsheets in Rawson
Square."
Mr. White also spoke about
the "hundreds of Bahamian
marriages that go on the rocks
each year." He feels, to a large
extent, that the root cause is a
dissatisfied woman.
He said that instead of
complementing, "the new
Bahamian male", the Bahamian
wife nags, accuses, defames and
conspires with other women
against him.
The Bahamian woman, Mr.
White advocates, has set herself
as the chief competitor of her
male counterpart, in almost
every area from bank to
boudoir.
He contends that the
Bahamian woman is herself her
worst enemy; and there are a


White advocates that the
Bahamian woman is destroying
her male "artistically and
irreparably", he invited any
woman in the audience -
"because the romantic in me
yet triumphs over my good
sense", to come forward and
destroy him, "any old day."
CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S
COMMITTEE DONATIONS
THE CRIPPLED Children's
Committee has received the
following donations:
Shell (Bahamas) Limited
$100; Mr. and Mrs. L. B.
Johnson $100; E. D. Sassoon
Welfare Trust $100; Mr. and
Mrs. Leslie Hammoasd $30;
Staff, Ministry of Health $160:
Navios Corporation $150:
Staff, Ministry of Tourism $46;
Major and Mrs. DM. angel 25
pounds. Hon. Livingston
Coakley $20; Paradise Island
Limited $100; Gulfstream
Insurance (Bahamas) Limited
$50; Salem Union Baptis:
Church (Quarterly Donation)
$50 Mr. and Mrs. R. W. F.
Wightman $50.
PRINCESS ON S-DAY
VISIT TO CANADA
HALIFAX, NOVA SCOTIA,
CANADA (AP) Princess
Alexandra flew in Thursday to
begin a five-day visit to the
Province.
The princess, here primarily to
settlers arriving in Nova Scotia, was
greeted by Governor General
Roland Michener, Premier Gerald
Regan and other provincial and
local government officials.


II mIw i


Only $3,785
FIA"'T 1 24 4-Door Sedan. Automatic Transmission, fresh air blower.
Financing Available Trade-Ins Invited


Chickie Horn is at

The





Boom









:




Room

for the next two weeks

Shows: Tues & Sat, 10.00 p.m.

other days at 10.30

Other performers include:
Little Wonder Girl Patrice, Fireball Freddy, Lolita
Smith, Bernadette Smith, Prince Zambia,
Spinning Wheel, Cy Roberts
MUSIC BY LAVA


DOWDESWELL ST.
TEL. 21322


I*l1


...........................................................................-.-.-.


THIS IS OUR WAY OF GETTING YOU TO KNOW THERE IS NO E EXCUSE FOR YOU NOT

KNOWING TO SUPPORT YOUR BAHAMIAN SHIPPING LINE.



CONTAINER SERVICE THREE SAILINGS WEEK



I. MIAMI NASSAU NASSAU MIAMI

Lvs. SUNDAY Noon Arr. MONDAY 0800 Lvs. MONDAY Noon Arr. TUESDAY 0800
Lvs. TUESDAY Noon Arr. WEDNESDAY 0800 Lvs. WEDNESDAY Noon Arr. THURSDAY 0800
Lvs. THURSDAY Noon Arr. FRIDAY 0800 Lvs. FRIDAY Noon Arr. SATURDAY 0800




20 FOOT& 40FOOT DRY CARGO, CHILL CARGO AND FREEZER CARGO.



FULL OR PART CONTAINER LOADS CHILL



AGENTS STEVEDORING AGENTS

GULF SHIPPING LIMITED MARINE TERMINAL INC. CHESTER BLAC BURN & RHODER INC.
NASSAU, BAHAMAS SHED D 1040 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD,
PHONE 2-1340 DODGE ISLAND, MIAMI, FLA. 33-132
MIAMI, FLA. PHONE 377 37EB1
PHONE 358 7080




GGULF SHIPPING LIMITED


NASSAU, BAHAMAS








MEARED--


few things that Mr. White
would like t:o know about the
Bahamian w' oman before he
becomes mid , Among t these things, he
would like to understand
Jeanne ThDompson, unravel
Mispah Terftulliern, attend a
seance with Doris Johnson,
bandage a thornm-pricked finger
of Mrs. L eslie Higgs; and
discover a 1a ahaniian secretary


ECONOr*AYCARS UNITED


Saturday, July 21, 1973


7













Saturday, July 21, 1973


REAL ESTATE


II


C10597
FOR SALE
WOODLAND OFF
VILLAGE ROAD
A very attractive 2 bedroom 1
bath house, completely
furnished with garage and
laundry, three way water
systems on lot 100' x 80' with
extra lot 100' X 82',
beautifully landscaped with
fruit trees and vegetable
gardens. Both lots completely
walled in. Phone 31310 will
consider offers.

C10354
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2;" baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
i 2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet ar'd diapes, completely
furnished. larte :atio and pool.
18 x 365 BeautIfuI L1t
landscaped, bea,,ng fruit trees
central ar( o"'ditiontinQ To
view telephone 2-1722 3.

C 10612
FOR SALE
H HOUSE MONTACGU
HEIGHTS Ercltosed grocInds,
fruited 100 150. Has three
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished.
Asking $50,000 00 come see
anytime. Old Bahamian hou-e
in 1 a high class area
DAMIANOS we sell eal
estate Phone 22305, 22033,
41197.

C10541
SPECIAL SALE VALUE
REAL GIVE AWAY
BARGAINS
OWNER LEAVING NASSAU
Extensive prm...per'ty J Soidier
Rd. slrghtil Si t,h R.rbi.,n
Road jonc'.tion. 500 *et deep
3 becioom hose v.itt.
adjoining 1 b e d r o '
apart men t arcron.. it..roed.
Plenty fr.' I trees, .'el
landscaped, /er', coPgenial
neighboL.r ih ,. 1700 sq. ft.
enclosed pa'1o. vv ill elt
furnished ~oIfurnished f-I
35: belOc, .w ,ppacernent value.
Long tet 'n Iease may be
considered.
Also 2 lots ,)n Rob,-so- RPad
East
2 New Morii M nar,na',. 1 I30.
1-800 T C.

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

C10591
FOR SALE
House, land and contC-ent'
SEABREEZE has th'e,
bedrooms 2 baths, sunIen
sitting, large kitchen ".aids
quarters, and patio. g nij -dt'
100 by 100 taste-.ill,
furnished with. Air. CG acie.
Asking $42,500.00. c-
problems. City & wv- , s .
U N F U R N I S H E1
SEABREEZE. 3- edror- -
baths i s s :
refrigerator st.-. N. .- ,
for $350.00 0 ronthi, A <, .t
$40,000.00.
Lot MONTAGU Hi !i!-S
near school ind
118 by 155
$19,500 00.
16 acres with 4uc00 fe-' t, t:-
on WULFF ROAD. !t-.ji f)l
shopping cer.
T heat e. S
Commerce 'al '
with New P
upon inquiry.
HIGHLAND PAfc- th'O'
bedrooms 2 ball" ;.-i q
family room, t-,ir- ei d. tv,
one of the largest' irE': -
Highladth. Size. 10ii bv /
Only $48,000.00 I r ed.'i
possessuorn.
DIAL DAMIANOS. 22j.,
22305, 22307, Nite .111' 7


FOR SALE
1 to,- a ble i>
,e'. Oental lo' t n. ,tag.
Heights 118 x 155
at rTin h reduced p.r e ,
$1 1.000 Near UC .. ,
College, new su s e' 'a "
and MurtagO., Beactn A
barga i at that pr.
2 Char runrig t >' .'e.
Cable Beach oL'tt' je /,. '
private bea c ,gr -.' ..
be n comr -,. 2. bii."' ,
guest cottage. ''
Sperdijl 'e .. S'ef".' ure
furrnuhed, 'opel t,- Oi'r
3. Outstandng c ,i .
Ca tble Beach p ,pert '


zoned for condo irnin m
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. Nunruerous
coconut palms. A bargain
at $200,000 furnished.
4. L a r ge wa l e d i n
three-qcuarter acre
property on Cable Beach
with charming 4-bedroom,
3 bath residence, beach
rights. Price reduecd to
$110,000 furnished.


H. G. CHRISTIL
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N8164
Tel: 2-1041,2-1042


REAL ESTATE


II


C 10344
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highlarid Park. 3
bedrooms. 2 bath, living
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, onr
2 lots of land beautifully.
furr wished, wall to wall .o pet
and drapes throughout.
Complete' y walled and lovely
landscape.
Ainronditioned throughout.
Unusual opportunity. To view
telephone 2- 1722 3.

C 10622
N ICE LOI near sea,
McPherson's Bend, 250 ft x
100 ft., Light, & Water, Phone
4-1200.


BUY A LOI )n Yamracrav.
Beach E tatce You can buclt,
now if c ,v t ivi wl'h $75 dowi.
Nor ite et t. 1 1, monthly
p ,rn, tsi fiit $S' t Call Pat
R'ith o d fo if i 4-1 14: or come
to thI i '. -0del Htouse iI
Yanma r.'. -. ,ih F I

C 1 06) !
f O SALE
12 Ott tr ,, iom, i bath,
furnished .apr it.'ni ts Out East
with s-.nil' pool, patio.
Fully rented. GOOD INCOME.
Price negotiable DIAL
DAMIANOS 22033 evenings
41197

10609
F OiR SALE
'i'.-L. WESTWARD VILLAS
rights to Sandy Beach Was
$55,000 0 0 Naw onIl
$4 .000 00 O~,n'( 'lii! aJrcept
$1 c.000 00 (.sth arrd offer a
big tnri 'cit'e ,f $37.000.00.
Th,s ht) is, i I tlJt shcd arid has
three bedr ooms. two baths.
Comer- see acnd lets make .a deal
DIAL D/\s..'IANOS 22033.
22305, Nite 4 1 7 7

C 10509
WESTWARD VILLAS 3
bO-diuom 2 hatihroorn house.
b,- aut I I furn ish ed.
a i: ord t i oied. mor tgagc
available t qiua;fted pers, is,
Selling pric $50,000.00
Call: Neville A Hanna Plot
Realty Company L.imited, P
O Box N1492, Nassau,
Telephone, 224F,0

C 10616

SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES
EFFECTIVE TO July 31st

1 Residential i ,' S-'v
Beach Estates Pr ii,- $3000 00
1 Reside rntal t .. E [ 1 i0, ,j
R,dge P!Le $300' 1 0
i b400 SL- ft B,, ,,J f.i J
$4000 00
Be one of t 't ;e''
r.i o tha -, s j't I d p,.' de' >
aj d ri eive also ,i I eelr bu. .
1 .' ja .ie at $40 00 cli i
,Redi Estirto 2392:


I OR SbAL
ILL. FOP GCOR ,,
.1 itua e ,tOut I



.u ,...rt' N ,our ds r ,


'' i alt g fart-l i

;': a* b Tadt d

-..' .' dig bt, 0 o ; .

-, : ,, l ~vaiew r r'T,.
*3'b(i) .^00 00 N"o, i r....t+','


' CAL


.p a e
,,,"' .n/,t)C 22033.
--I( .117


O, ir 11I4 L AN ,

P r i,.||.. (i irOtund 12 "
9 141 Phonr e 312 2 ,.


( i0 ( 3 I,5
101 Cf C, 0 1
SITE, Madeira S -eft S,'
for an nf f 'a. sh '
t( tu Itor y h imr rnj .
arge ,l i o h W id i '
$', /no Ciall 5 1623


FOR RENT

S I LL i HF 5P I T I '
Dpti iu 2 hldr n),i 2, bath
,ipjr i i en I i I .Ij ti n.i r
d t (II r Ir di i' Iirji J, SV i i'1Ti'nj,
pai l, r haii I r(igI term $400
per north CnIrtact 2-1841
days.


C10524
TWO 2 BFDROOr.1
APAR [M NTS consisting ,f
living dining oorn, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185


C10341


FOR RENT


II


C10343
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furnit re I bedroom
airconditioned. washer. To
view teleohore 2-1722-3.

C1053
ONE 2 BEDROOM HOUSE
full', furnihed, ai conditioned
Mo),,t Roval Avenue. Phone
5-8795 or 31914

C10517
ONE UNFURNISHED two
bedroom, one bath apartment,
ground floor, all conveniences
Mackey Street Phone
28086.

C10545
NEWLY FhURNISHED
apartment with wall to wall
carpeting, at conditioned, T.V.
and laundiomat Located on
Roosevelt Avenue off Mackey
Street Phone 53301. Live in
coTmfor t.

C 10531
N I C L FULL L
FURNISHit D 2 bedroom 2
bathroom hc;.re Cable teach
Sea a.n'd pivate pool. Phone
7-7530
C10527
ONE LARGE EFF ICIENC\r
APARTMENT Moslenv
Lane. $190 per month. Phone
4-301 7.

C10525
ONE LARGE two bedroom
apartment, attractively
furnished Moseley Lane
$300 per month. Phone
4 3017

C 1034<
4500 j(. t. warlehn ,e '
/. f n o o 0 pl e, avaM lajble

*v iew, teleiIhfirn
Ni f, 722t I


C10332
AlRCONDITIONED one
bedro'nm furnished apartment
i, Dundas Court, Pyfiori's
Addt~o', with laundry room
f ,ar 'tIes and master TV
antenna. Also large parking
area. Fori information (all
5-3'128 or 5-4258.

C10345
Orie efficiency apari trmenr, ,an
one 2 bedrt(oo-m apartment
R:ng 5-8079 Mr. Pritchard.

C 1034
OFFICE .()R S10PI SPACE
C'ar c'tte ea -,i, Imirnediat,,
occupant, ., .rmple parking.
In tre 4 2011.

i: 103'4
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
,]p rt er i icely fnuriished.
.250 per month. Call
'HESTER THOrM'PSON REAL
STAT[ -'.471//-,.

C10518
3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS,
fully ifunished, wall to wall
carpeting. Miaste i antenna,
iiundry off Shirley Park
Avenre. Telephone 5-4684
after ( p.m.

C10571
2 BE IRO(O". unfurnished

1 Bedio on' s-,ni-ful rnished
apaI tment
Both in nice Io a'.iun. Call Mr.
Car"y 53471

C 10288
LI TITLE O R C HARI.)
COTTAGES arid apartments t
,oent daily, weekly or
monthly. Air cLonditioned -
fitl, furnished maid service
available. Luvely gardens and
swi'rmn g pool. Village. Road.
Cail 31297 or 31093
'0442
i BE DROOMS 2 BATHI
S f I r n i ', dh dt ho use ,
Ir( Cindi'tioried double car
rjaiage. teleph .c'e Stapledon
GarderiN. Te',lphtone 34815

C10563
LARPGF 1 b1edr- rn. )ipirtrrient,
" r,r-'iioneiid ,rith ll r modern
., e. e v e ,, w yrn am
; m.' $200 pei month.
Ohrj.- 3-1628 22693.

C10575
SFE DROOM f ur r-shed house,
,, O-hester Stieet. Palmdale
area Large klitc'en, living and
dr'nirg rooms. $25b month,
pliis utilities Pho,,ne 4 1317 or
3-4343
G10688
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedroo-ms, two hbth, and one
extra laigqe one bedroom
iparitniert. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Streets. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


FOR RENT


C 10572
TWO BEDROOM apartment
completely furnished.
Stapledon Gardens. Telephone
3-5350.
C10573
STORE SPACE for rent. next
door to Mae's Beauty Salon.
East Street south. Telephone
3-5350.

C10437
Two bedroom partly furnished
apartment, Fastern End of
Lancaster Street, Shirlea,
Inquire apt. next door.

C 10486
THREE BEDROOM dwelling
on Mt. Royal Avenue, Shirlev
Heights near Madeira Street
rnear City and within easy reach
of Shopping Plaza and Banks.
Comfortable for large family
with four sleeping rooms,
spacious living and dining, area,
extia Large Kitchen with
kitchenette, extra large room
on large porch suitable for
pvsate office or study.
The same premises can be
easily converted for very large
business office or Insurance
Office.


Available July 15. Further
information call Mrs. Nottagc
So 23457.

C10407
HIGHLAND PARK
"WILD TAMARIND". three
storey, two bedroom
town-house available for
sub-lease. Facilities include full
furnishing, airconditioning,
master antenna, roof-deck,
private landscaped court-yard
and recreational area with
swimming pool. Water and
gardener inclusive. Call 56131.

C10605
1 2 bedroom 2 bathr
unfurnished apartment
Hai money Hill. Telephone
3 1705.
C10521
FURNISHED three bedroom
two bath house in Seabreeze
Estates, aircondit lioners,
telephone, garage, laundry
room, automatic washer and
dryer. $400.00 Phone 5-8512.


CARS FOR SALE
(10546
VW 1300 GOOD
CON 1)I TION $850.00
1.1(CI NSI I) & INSURED to
1974, Plhone 21986 (Culmer.)
9 a.rm. Ito 5 p nm.

C10570
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
automatic Green $169)
1971 VIVA 2 dr.
automatic Green $1695
1969 VICTOR 2000
3/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
C10614
AT MOTOR CENTRE LTD
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU


1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
-S-T, low mileage for ONLY
$1200.00.
1970 V-WAGEN 1 30C tape
For ONLY $1300.00.
1971 MORRIS 1100, A-T
radio. For only $1400.00.
1969 WOLSEY 1300 A-T.
For only $900.00.
1970 DODGE CHALLENGER
A/C, radio, P'S P'B, vinyl
top, V8, W W tyres. The
Sporty car for the sportsman at
ONLY $3200.00.
1970 HILLMAN MINX A/T,
radio, new paint work at
ONLY $1200.00.
1973 PLYMOUTH
SATELLITE, A/C, radio, P/B
W/W tyres at ONLY $5200.00.
1970 FIAT 124 in good
condition, one owner at ONLY
$1300.00.
COME IN AND SEE
THE FOUR MECHANICS
SPECIALS
1966 ACADIAN
1967 CHEVY II
1966 V/WAGEN STATION
WAGON
1965 CHEVY MALIBU


MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
P. O. Box N-3741,
THOMPSON BLVD.,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS.


I I CARS FOR SALE


C10543
1973 Pontiac Ventura
Owners leaving colony. $3995.
Phone 21830.,

FOR SALE
C 10549
AT HIGHLAND PARK
APARTMENTS
Paintings
Furnishings and Miscellaneous
objects
Phone 3-4738 after 5 p.m.

C10590
ONE GENERAL ELECTRIC
4-burner Range with large oven
and storage drawer $250.00;
Frigidaire 11 cu. ft. capacity,
any reasonable offer
acceptable. Tel. 2-4329.

C10615
SOME LIVING ROOM and
Dining Room furniture. Stereo
$350.00. Owner leaving. Phone
4-2537.


I I


C10567
1 969 AUTOMATIC
ARCADIAN BEAUMONT.
Owner leaving island. Call
5-4113 after 6 p.m.

C10617
1-N.C.R. CASH Register (4)
Total $800.00
1 N.C.R. Cash Register (9)
Total 1200.00.
1 Anker Cash Register
700.00
1-Desk 50.00
1 Filing Cabinet 50.00
Can be seen at Merchandise
Suppliers Ltd. Warehouse.
Shirlea Telephone 2-3982.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C 10606
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

18 foot Boston Whaler with
consul and 55 h.p. Mercury
outboards. This 1 -year-old
boat for sale at a fair price of
$3000.00.

27 foot Chris Craft
Commander flybridge sport
fisherman. Twin Chris 200 h.p.
for power. New covers,
batteries, and more. Boat as
new At our dock for
$11,900.00.

AT THE DIVE SHOP
Everything for the diver and
some things for yachtsmen.
New Fishing Chairs in two
sizes, well built and with
gimbles. We also have all types
of Boat Cleaners, Brushes and
Mops. See our Yachtsmen's
section this week, at Nassau's
Most Complete Dive Shop at
the DIVL FLAG AWNING.
P. 0. Box N1658
Telephone 24869

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

C10496
BAYSHORE MARINA
LIMITED
P.O. Box 5453
NASSAU, N.P.
Phone: 28232-3
28' BERTRAM YACHT
ahis yacht is for sale with
delivery in August of this year.
There are no Bertram Yachts
available without a
considerable waiting period
and this flybridge cruiser is
only available due to the
change in personal
circumstances of a customer.
Basis price $28,206.00 includes
duty.
C10602
23ft fibreglass Sport
Fisherman, twin 120 OMC,
head, $2000. Ph. 77878.


C10598
1972- 17ft. AQUASPORT,80
Mercury, & Trailer, Bimini
Top. $2895. Tel. 31605. 16 Ft.
SAILING CATAMARAN.
luick Sale, $500. Telephone
3-1605.

POSITION WANTED
C10472
DONYOU 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.
C 10600
GIRL LOOKING for waitress
job, salesgirl or receptionist/
typist. Please call Edna Sands
at 53770 anytime.
C10360

MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone:
2:4511.



APPROVL.D CARGO AGENT 'S


NoTICE


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.
C10601
OFFICIAL NOTICE
PROPOSAL TO CHANGE
A SHIP'S NAME
I KENNETH M. RODGERS of
Nassau Bahamas hereby give
notice that in consequence of
that "CARPET BAGGER" was
some history made years ago
and furthermore I do not like
the name.
I have applied to the
Department of Trade and
Industry under Section 47 of
the Merchant Shipping Act,
1894, in respect of the ship
"CARPET BAGGER" of
Nassau Bahamas. Official
number 356112 of gross
tonnage 15.79 tons, register
tonnage 10.74 tons heretofore
owned by Joseph Revie
Albury, P. 0. Box N1342,
Nassau, N. P. for permission to
change her name to "HOWDY"
and to have her registered in
the new name at the Port of
Nassau, as owned by Kenneth
M. ROGERS.
Any objections to the
proposed change of name must
be sent to the Registrar of
Shipping at Nassau within
seven days from the
appearance of this
advertisement.
Dated at Nassau this 19th day
of July 1973.
Signed: MERRILL ROGERS.
C10604
NO PROPERTY at Grand
Bahama, owned by the late
Milton Martin, can be sold
without our authority.
VICTORY McKINNEY
LUCILLE ANDERSON


SCHOOLS
C10547
LEARN TO DRIVE NOW


First Woman Driving
Instructor. For information
call Mrs Cooper 3-4227.

C10554
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.


HELP WANTED

10581
COOK-GENERAL AND
Gardener-Chauffeur couple to
live on premises Eastern
Road. Good opportunity for
right couple. Permanent
position Call 2-2113.


C10580
2 GENERAL MAIDS or
Cook-General and maid to live
on premises -- Eastern Road.
Permanent position. Call
2-2113._
-C10458
WOLSEYHALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Shhatlcer the quahiliauion \ou wanl
0 ( U *0 and, A' lc\es. a London
I i msr,iu ly igr ProfeCsonal Lx-
aminailnions or Busine%, Srrdiesu Wolc
H1all founded in I N94 ginc% ou
A guiranime of uition unmil r ou pass
rOUrexaminanlon at noextra coil
An outtanding record of success For
example X7",, of wA'ols% Hall students
killing for B A honours degree, have
passed in he last 7 years
(her 75 cea r of experience resulting in
rhe mos,,i eficicni modern nmelhods of
posal leachng byairaiil if required
Personal l t ion to meet your precise
requircments,
Louw fee-, paahle sinstalmens.
; oi u ouwant t o know ho Ito
prepare frm a.uce'sful future
['..i lor a Freer prospectus io
MWOLSY HALL OXFUD SOX2I M


I I


HELP INTED


IELP WANTED


I II ... . I .


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

C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
vIINIMUM EDUCATION
3ood 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.

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 tor 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.


'. 10359
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN?
Have you always wanted t',.
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes
to become useful citizens of
our new Bahamas? Then
consider the childcare field.
The Ranfurly Home for
Children is seeking the
following staff:

a) Women, 25/J3: to live in
and care for children 2 to
6 years old. Nursery or
childcare experience
helpful.

b) Mature woman, 35/50
with childcare background
and administrative '
potential, to live in.

c) Couple with childcare or
social service background
and/or willing to have in
Service Training on al
contractual basis. Must be
willing to live in.

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

C609Q
JOB TITLE: ERECTION
SUPERINTENDEli r
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.

C10577
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED requires
automotive Mechanic with own
tools. Experience with a garage
or fleet owner preferred.
Previous experience with G. M.
vehicles and/or diesel engines
an asset but not essential.
Contact Mr. J. Smith, Service
Manager.


C10367
JOB TITLE: (EIGMI.
GFNERAI RFPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.

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

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

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,
Freepnrt. 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,
Cor~pany,. P. 0. Box F-100
.Freeport, Grand Bahama.


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

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 I
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.

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.

C105bu
RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
Apply in writing to P.O. Box
N1110, Nassau.



TRAVELLING ?


I For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


1'


get the job done


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


FOR SALE

FORMER NAVY MINE SWEEPER MSC194


145'x28' Wood Hull. Ideal for conversion to Commercial
Fishing Vessel, Shrimp Boat or Yacht.


COVE COIvrRACTORS, INC
P.O. Box 4068
Panama City, Florida 32401


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i


1


I


- -- -


I I I M


I--mI


I m


I


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II


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Saturday, July 21, 1973
Srrbun


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


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.

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.


CARD OF THANKS
C 10603


THE FAMILY of the late Mrs.
Mae Mortimore, would like to
thank their many friends for
floral condolences, cards and
all acts of kindness shown
them during their recent
bereavement. Special thanks to
the Manager of Paradise Island
Hotel and Villas, the
Supervisors and Staff, Rev. W.
Rodgers, the United Baptist
Choir, Pilgrim Baptist Church
Choir, and a very special
thanks to Mr. Ted Sweeting
and the staff of Sweeting
Colonial Mortuary.
Mrs. Constance Rodriques


HELP WANTED


I I


IN MEMORIAL


HELP WANTED
C6034
JOB TITLE: PAINTER
SUPERVISOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSI BI LITI ES:
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.
C6079
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER -
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTI ES/RESPONSI BILI TIES:
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.
C10578
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Electrical Engineering or be in
his last year of study for same
or equivalent. Job will consist
of the applicant eventually
assuming c o'mplete
responsibility for the
maintenance and correct
functioning of all electrical
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.
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.


TRADE SERVICES I


C 10468
SECRETARY with good
English and composition. Must
know shorthand and typing.
Permanent position. Call
36211-2.
C 10366
JOB TITLE: SH OPR
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
G.C.E. "0" Level or City and
Guilds or equivalent.

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years in Machine shop.

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

C 10608
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED
required:
A Bookkeeper for its
Accounting Department.
Applicants should have
experience preferably in the
Accounting Department of a
Trust Company or an auditing
firm.
Applicants should submit
resumes to Mrs. E.
Lightbourne, Official Assistant.
They will be contacted for
interview.
C10613
GENERAL MANAGER
B$15,000.00
MOTOR DEALERSHIP
Applications are invited for
aggressive men, who have the
ability to run and control a
thriving Motor Dealership. The
successful applicant will have a
thorough knowledge of vehicle
sales, service parts and
accounting.
Please reply giving full personal
and business background to:
THE MANAGING
DIRECTOR, P. 0. Box N1525,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS.


I INMEMORIA.

C10595


HELP WANTED


I


HELP WANTED


I I


HELP WANTED


1 I


PLIP WANTED


Irrn,. L __ --- 916- -.i I .


IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
Has immediate position
available in Nassau.
SYSTEMS ANALYST
Successful applicants will be
thoroughly familiar with
systems design and
implementation of varied
commercially oriented
applications.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minimum of
five years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work. Must
be able to manage people. IBM
OFFERS: Hospitalization and
insurance programmes, paid
vacation, attractive starting
salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.
Interested applicants should
call Mr. McFadden at 32351/4
for personal interview.


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.
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.


In loving memory of our dear
mother Mrs. Beatrice Rolle
who departed this life July
21st 1969.
A vacant seat is left in our
home that no one else can
fill.
Oh, dear mother we miss you,
no more on earth to roam,
but some glad day we will meet
you around God's white
throne.
Left behind: Seven daughters,
twenty-four grandchildren,
three great grand, one sister,
seven brothers, and a host of
relatives.
C10596


In loving memory of our dear
one Charles Hartman Gibson
who departed this life July
21st 1972.
On the resurrection morning
Souls and bodies meet again
No more sorrow, no more
sighing
No more tears.


Sadly missed by wife Eula,
mother Edith Gibson, son
Bursell Gibson, three
grandchildren, Lorenza,
Lyrone and Val and many
other relatives and friends.


In loving memory of my dear
husband Maurice Brice who
departed this life July 21,
1969.
Gone but not forgotten
Sleep on dear and take your
rest
Lay down your head upon the
Saviour's breast
I love you but Jesus loves you
best.
Left to mourn: His wife
Mearline Brice, two sons, one
brother, one sister and a host
of relatives.

ENTERTAINMENT

C9922
BRIDGE PLAYERS
Duplicate Games every
WEDNESDAY NIGHT at the
BRITISH COLONIAL HOTEL
at 8:00 p.m. sharp.
All local and visiting players
are welcome.

Master Points awarded.
Card Fee $1.50 per person.
If you need a partner, Phone
3-1737 or 7-7722 evenings.
BAHAMAS CONTRACT
BRIDGE CLUB.

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.


ibt Wribune


I ivu


C6114
POSITION AVAILABLE -
MANAGE R O F
RESTAURANT.
APPLY: LUTHER MARTIN,
COZY RESTAURANT AND
BAR, EIGHT MILE ROCK.


I


PLANNER/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 havc
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


C1B0587


C10351

Plader's Cuastoms

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Rnx 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
C10347
TROUBLES ... SMALL OR
LARGE.
Call the Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. 0. Box N-56, Nassau
Telephone 3-5870.

C10409
ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
For service you can rely on
Dowdeswell Street
T.V. Antennae, 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.

WANTED

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


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.


C6115
PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER
(C.O.E.)
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company has a job opening for
a Professional Engineer
(C.O.E.). Knowledge of
communications equipment,
automatic switching and
engineering additions and
changes to electro-mechanical
and computerized central
offices required. Must be able
to prepare specifications for
manufacturing proposals and
have engineering knowledge of
the North American Direct
Distance Dialing system. Must
have at least 10 years practical
experience in central office
equipment engineering.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Grand Bahama Telephone Co.,
Ltd., 2C Kipling Building, P. 0o
Box F-2478, Freeport.
Telephone (809) 352-9352

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

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

t6104
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
and 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 n t icesh i p 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 insometrics
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 Rollinqg
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.


C6119
REFINERY PROGRAMMER
required by Grand Bahama
Petroleum Company an
associate of Bahamas Oil
Refining Company.
Duties will consist of the
administration of crude oil
supply and product shipment
program. Negotiation and or
administering contract with
suppliers and customers.
Experience must include oil
supply operations, tankering,
chartering and allocation of
documents and upply
economics.
Applicants should have high
school or college education and
at least five (5) years
experience in this field.
Apply in writing to: C. E.
Ambrister, Personnel Officer,
P. 0. Box F-2435, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C6113
JOB TITLE: TECHNICAL
TRANSLATOR/EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY.
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Must be a High School
Graduate or equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
Must have at least 2-3 years
experience in similar position.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Translates various documents,
letters, etc. in Italian into
English and English into
Italian. Records all kinds of
dictated or other matters in
shorthand and transcription
into typewritten form. Perform
clerical duties, including filing
and relieve Supervisor of
routine tasks. Ability to
speak other foreign languages
will be an asset. Must be able
to speak Italian fluently.
INTERESTED APPLICANTS
SHOULD CONTACT:
SNAM PROGETTI S.P.A., P.
0. Box F-2405, Freeport,
GRAND BAHAMA.
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 e
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.

C6118
WROUGHT IRON
DESIGNER
Must possess 10 years
experience in all phases of
Wrought Iron Design,
fabrication and installation of
Wrought Iron Grillwork.
Technical knowledge of
welding is necessary (ARC &
ACETYLENE). must be able
to supervise work in progress.
APPLY: NOELCO STEEL &
PLASTIC CORP.. LTD.
(NOELCO GROUP), P. 0.
BOX F-1235, PHONE:
352-9055 FREEPORT.

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.
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


0 ribunr

Nassau and Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper


"My wife and I liked the house and decided to buy it.
All I need is a $35,000 advance on my salary."


S1il AVAILABLE


A few copies of

The Tribune

(80 page)

Independence Souvenir Issue

ARE STILL AVAILABLE

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

"THE LARGEST PAPER EVER PUBLISHED
IN THE BAHAMAS"

50 Cents Each
Mailaway Copies (Including Postage)
75 Cents Each

PHONE 2-1986


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


IN FREEPORT TEL. 352-611


ht nTribttune 9


Saturday, July 21, 1973


1 I , ,


HELP UNTED

C6096
JOB TITLE: MOBILL
EQUIPMENT REPAI RMAN
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,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6116
PUBLIC RELATIONS/
ENTERTAINMENT
CO-ORDINATOR: Works
closely with Sales Manager and
Music Director. Must have
three years experience dealing
with Entertainment booking
agencies and wholesale and
retail travel agencies. Must have
superior administrative ability.

COOK: Must be fully
experienced, preferably
European trained, with
apprenticeship papers. Must
have complete knowledge of
Gourmet cooking and
international dishes. Must be
able to supervise kitchen staff
and run it when Chef is absent.
Must have two years
experience working as
Assistant to Chef.

NIGHT STEWARD: Must be
able to take charge of cleaning
entire kitchen from Midnight
to 8 a.m. Must have at least
two years experience as Night
Steward. Must be willing to
work long hours if necessary.
Must keep Garbage areas clean.
EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT
INNKEEPER: Must have
worked as Assistant Innkeeper
in large resort Hotel before.
Must be fully experienced with
all phases of Hotel work.
REFRIGERATION &
AI R-CONDITIONING
MECHANIC: Must have at
least five years experience in
the field of Refrigeration and
Air-Conditioning.
FOR ALL OF THE ABOVE,
PLEASE APPLY TO THE
HOLIDAY INN, P. 0. BOX
F-760, FREEPORT 373-1333,
MISS STAFFORD


- - ~-~-- --


I ulub~z I r.0-7 I -


M~~n~~m~


L


I


it


I





C61U8
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.
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.


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.


C6107
KITCHEN HELPERS
POTWASHERS/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.
C6035
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTI ES/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.








Saturday, July 21, 1973


The Tribune Comis Page


"I've always dreamed of being rescued by someone broad
shouldered and strong but somehow I never figured on
the long ears."


"I KEPT TELL' HER CARROTS /AKE YAM AN' SHE
KEPT LAUl JN'AND O IN', BUT WE HAVEN'T HAl) ANY
FOR TAW Wf OKNOWI.#


bhr (rthibttm













Saturday, July 21, 1973













0?




"'Taking him to lunch dwas a mistS
food didn't leave time for any b


IF-


S '















SHE SAYS I CAN EAT ,OM? SAVE MVY DESSERT"
INNER WITH 'YOU."

Brother Juniper


'You laim there's life after deathh, WEE asking if there's
life after kindergarten."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
: r,;tc:t ,i i 26 ci.i

, 32? So- V
* Pea,; 3y St'1!3 .1
3 SO'i "' ,3 7 !'l i'
SSh '.e 38 Adir ent
R Bh--d ,rpie 40 .tUsis rurn'h'r
S K'p i.- 1.Vey
S Tree i rI,' .
S D r rs 4 C-"- : I
SSm a. KD .ts 46 S,' '. v.-
3 Spook 47 G '
5 iHaf tsLore 48 Ada1 t e,


RuB CPA ASS
VA AQ, D ELMO
MASOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE

ai P E ACE
TiDOWN PARPOW
PAL! AR FINE

S TOR0Y HOI
LtO PROTEAN


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
Hobo
] Scairab 4 Cruising
lipdiid debt 5 Copal
- 7 T 9 ~""" f F,:rttes

- Gis name
9 Useftil
So10. Wrinkles
!. Stage
18 17.Dowry
20 Present
22 2? Single
1. Three Furies
2/. Bravo
z8 29 30o 3 1 q Great
multitude
6 30 Re.prnioductions
ri Bu!ush
19 140 32 Embers
33 Boy's
4H niickir'iie
-- 34 '......
35 Praise
39 Recording
42 Worn
7-4T 44. Relatives


~tIw &rbu


. .1 i 7 ....









ake His interest in
sinesiis discussion."


- m.g - -j-
I 1 3 1 5


p min^-- --
9 7 8


15 I I


-19 20 21 --


m# -


No. 7,180 hy TIM McKAY
Across
I. This kind of girl is apt to
clinlh trees (9)
6i. One oill the list. (4)
Send the nloney. (5)
!0. The other side has scored
the goals. (3, i)
1 '. ,Anntlluilni 'e that tlou'vet turned
the dog loose, perhaps. (3. 3)
13. Doroth.v. not the pointless
one. (13)


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN







T _11I



*- - _^ _j II -
Boris Spassky should be in
town today. Spassky. along with
Mikhail Tal, Anatoly Karpov and
other Lop Russman grandmasters,
is here to play in the European
team championship, which
begins at Bath tomorrow. The
Soviet team faces the challenge
of England, led bv William Hart-
ston, and six outer countries.
So today's puzzle shows a posi-
tion where Spassky was White
ito move) against Korchnoi in
a world title candidates match.
What did Spassky play, and how
did the game end ?
Par times: 5 seconds, chess
master or export: 10 seconds,
county player; 20 seconds, club
stren ',h; 1 minute, average: 3
minutes, novice.

Solution 9719

Chess Solution
1 Q- R6 ch. resigns.If 1 .
K x Q: 2 R-RI ch or I .
K--Ktl; 2 R-B8 cih and mate
ne.ct move in either case.


Rupert and the Sea-Saw-37


L'avmn the Sea-Saw with Mr. Noah Ruinert
returns to help the Professor's dwarf servant
The boat moves easily on its tailer as they
guide it through the woodland, and before
long they reach the lakeside. Ah, there's
my master." says the little man, catching sight
1)f the Professor on the island. We'll soon:


have him off that place." You don't need
me." says Rupart. There will be more room
tor the Professor if I stay here So he watches
from the bank while the dwarf rows out to the
island Rupert does not know that Mr Noah's
elephant is quietly passing behind him.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


I I. Fnr. (6ti)
li. (iold sweet (3)
17. Humorist. (3)
18. Contest. (4)
19f. Continental river. (4)
21. Beau. (3)
.He take s advantage or
something. (4)
2 3. IrWlng up. (5)
"14. short. (5)
5. Twelve months. (1)
)owi I
I. Chaipiolnshltp fight. (., 4)
2. Where to I, (anag.)I. (!)
3. IE on'iio ter. (4)
4. I il I.el liuly 3. (9)
Vt. ,lndr 141
r. ( Ir le. i,)
8. The newspapers and tele-
vision. (5)
10. 11 ain g
RESE NTFUIL a 1o ut.
R A T 0 R 5 3 1,, o r e
N N (7)
N AT A I M e a it
PL IN P li a a
L L I. Hse fore
A K u (3)
S< E.)VE TA R (AG ." h a me
YefteMy*a,, 00m, (3)


REX MORGAN, MD.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

_OHROSCOPE
>-- < Xfrom the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You wani to be off
S" and away to new scenes, new personalities, new
conditions of all sorts. This is excellent if you put all that
energy now released under strict control Drive irc ull. and
do not make bombastic statements You have much talent
now, hut organize it wisely
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Partners are acting in a rather
peculiar fashion and you want to sever connections, but be
patient instead. Tomorrow all will be different Show you have
fine talents Add a new ally soon.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have work you must do;
get at it instead of running out for fun. Take time to rearrange
your wardrobe Use tact and get out of some chore that is
really annoying. Evening is excellent for amusements
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You want to go out for
recreation and should take congenials along to really enjoy
yourself Make sure you do not spend beyond your means.
Avoid some situation that could lead to trouble
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Take time to do
whatever will make conditions at home more ideal instead of
running out here and there with no definite purpose Handle
that worldly affair, but take kin with you Get better results.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Make sure you drive with utmost
care if you have to go out suddenly on some unexpected trip.
You are able to comprehend different views now, so do just
that and get ahead. Take time to study fashion
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Handle those matters that
give you more income, but don't spend money recklessly, or
you do not have it when you need it later Build up your
credit by paying bills that are important Keep cool in the face
of any emergency.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You feel dynamic and want to
get out and be with others, but if you act too quickly or get in
with the wrong people, this could lead to trouble Study every
detail of whatever comes up tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You want to go back on
promises made, but you had better concentrate on how you
would feel under the same circumstances Then carry through,
though belatedly. Investigating what you do not understand is
important. Think.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Join with friends who
act in a rather unusual way but have fine creative ideas Don't
force some wish that you may have, otherwise it is not good.
Avoid some situation that could lead to big trouble
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Don't do something
spectacular because you think this will gain the attention of a
bigwig, or you really turn this person against you Show you
are loyal, though, and this makes the light impression Think
along pleasant lines.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) You have fine ideas, but
have to explain them to others clearly, instead of being the
enigmatical Aquarian. Use a new attitude with people and get
better results. This is especially true with associates
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Your money situation could
lead you to getting into some plan others propose to you that
is best avoided now. Be very careful with your funds Stick to
the tried and true and then you find all works out t ..tll. n!\ .


SJU D G E P A R K By PA U L N ICH O LS

VM-iiiii7L)SiTi[HOLD ON MINUTE! I THINK
WRC 5A -'" CHECKE I SEE HIM OUT FRONT WAITING
DEA A :ER OUT!' FOR THE LiMOUSINE. LET ME
S -- TRY TO GET H!V
THAT ... FOR VOU, MiS



11 I ...iill'l,"\t -V-





S i /.
%Nv j
---------- 7-2


APARTMENT G





L; E 4 ,
NIl, I+ ." t,
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OFFICE MANAGER AND O "<
THE CHEF BE +tHN- A' I4 h .. .
JEWELRY ) C N!


'h!IE i


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teast ole iniglltteller %rl in he
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Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Qt'IZ
Dealer South: E W Vul.
North
S5 5 54

(4 J 8 7 6
East
SA J 9 7 6
si 7 5 2
7 3
K 10 3 9
South North
INN1 13 15) 24 Stay)
3 NT
Wst leads the 9 to dumimy's
)Q. Deplaorea- rotins the (Q to
West's OK and now cornies t.he
*10, duc.ted in dummy. Which
arc sh ouild ;t at play and whaL
ate the prosipsectts ?
ANALY'SIS: East should aAk
hiin.self: W'hy did South tackle
Ilie tou'r-catrd diamond suit
berf.:e the long- r clubs? The
answer inuit be that hie has the
4 AK and the clubs are all good.
S-at. cazn, therefore, see nine
tricks-the CQ, three diamonds
and five cleh3s. There's no time
,to loIe. Goring up with the 4A,
he should ret-urn a heavi.
WeWt
* 1082
U A K 10 9 4
s K102
452
South
1J863
0 A 9 8 6
4 AK4
The lead of a rune is often
"top of nothing." Here it can
hardly be anything but the
fourth highest, tcr West heard
South bd 2? "and wouldn't have
led the suit without a strong
hotding d it.
kl u fail to rise -with the
4A? & iUd j Blat in last year's
Ol ie Decaarer was Giorgo


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AFGRLSAL AMATEURS -
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0 DIDN'T EXPECT TO o 1--I'M REALLY
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I'D LIKE TO TALK TO
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0hP hribunt


Saturday, July 21, 1973


Elisha Obed after his fine first round KO


in Freeport now looks to




crack at championship


By OSC'AR MILLER
BAHAMAS WELTERWEIGHT CHAMPION Elisha Obed, took
yet another step towards International recognition when he
scored a knock out over Jimmy Williams from Miami 55 seconds
into the first round of a scheduled 10-round match fought
Thursday night at the Camelot Room of the King's Inn, Freeport.
Obed, who is now rated providing me with the types of
number 10 contender in the fights I need and I am in pretty
welterweight division of the good shape. I feel as if within a
World Boxing Association has year or two I would be in the
definitely set the World position to take a crack at the
WVeltersweight championship as World Welterweight
one of lis iirriiiinent goals, championshipp"
Obed said toda. he had At the age of 21 Obed has
trained hard toi his fight treked along the rougher paths
against Jimmy iiiWilliams, former of boxing to make it to where
Middleweight champion of he is now.
lorida,i, and expected a tough Like many Bahamian
iiatch and one that would have youngsters (Obed would often
piobabl\ gone the full sneak into the various
distance gymnasiums to watch the local
Rushing out ,it his corner at boxing champs go through
the sound '!' the opening bell their workout sessions. Ile
Obed iloord, Williains with a soon developed a profound
l.11 k kit- rght combination love for the sport and at the
within the :io s: lfie seconds of age of 15 was boxing in
th! i1s,, ',o..J.n mini-attraction events that
St RI'RISI 1) preceded bit boxing inmatches.
v,.uas *er\ ,surprised when He soon tell into the hands
Willian'., ih t their ct. ii as so early of Bahaniian promoter Austin
in the ia ',i I had expected Ramsev where he continued to
lim I.' latx a little longer, but box and then later ft'oughl
then l :1 the ithier hand I under the auspices of Larro
ea I,'ed 1 1\iil didn't give h11 FoIrsyth, another, Bahamian
th,.' .t'i'. promoter Hlowever, "I soon
"N1 '!', duon' come out of got to the stage where I learnt
mit i.c'r figting so hard Is mt ch ,s I could tiunder
durithg lhlce t pi'ing mome nts of 1:urs\ th.t- said a laconic Obed
a fight M1\ trainer and a Dr Normian (Gay, newly
itll'er oi friends had told me elected P L.P. MP for Bait-'s
about \\ ,i' ,,.'. so in that Iown. then introduced rhit to
p.irtlicdar fight I knew how to Probuis Management. a New
,ir k on .psrpincnt.'". a York owned firm tha li manages
1 tith tul O 'bed said. athletes in all areas of
\ da/ed Willliamis took the professional sports.
'unidarft.' eight count by \VI Il1 DU'NDEI)I
: -'ce I ert I rantei before Obed so. r founId oult that
.o:itlindiiug t l. match fits aiffliation with Probus was
(Obed said that it was evident riot in the best of his own
rtha Williams had weakened a interests so he signed a nes
'!lr ?:2 t'o imlipact of his contract earlier this yeal with
ipt,,h, ...;- lhii- leeg began to \like Dundee of the renowned
S.hblv. 'b, It I had to continue Dundee clan
Im fight Since then the Dundees havr
"I came iin with a hard left helped him in seeking
hook whith missed, causing treatment for an injury hli
',.i, i,, tro stumble to the received on his right hand.
father side the ring I went Obed regularly visits thi
alter hint opened up with both Miaii Fifth Street Gym when
lefts and rights until he fell." h trains with such
( )1)ed s i l ; d. 1., ...., i, ... i. ,, II, ,R ,,


SIt \\l 1)
A stunned \Williams was
unable to regain Ihls feet before
th1 count oI teot and referee
I raniter raised Obed's right
fhand signalling viu tory just 55
.eorlds into thle tirst round.
(lbed, whto has now 33
straight bouts with no defeats,
!i,i. whipped top contenders in
h;- class, including Jamiaica's
V ,'iterweight champion Ro\

Hahi1anh boxers are slowlM
,.-eCnding the ladder ;r tIhe
R ri t ish ('oin m ion ca! th
Rtii gs In the 0 lu e i ,''. e ,i
"i'Cng" i magazine I lisha. Obed
\. t raltd as the tnumliher nine
,>ntetInder in the Welterweight
i i',,.n VW rendell N'c itln a-.,
r.it 'd number ten n it the
1lt i\\ w i.'ght class and Bi aba

' ,'i Ir ated fourth .ind tilth

S x"'srve'ghlit dl\ Its '
tbid said h.illn i rtii.ridale
-'. ,l o tr\ ain d t g lil; o r
ttc,!ldcorIrs 111 )rde'r tI
I' .' h ip higher in t I he k ,rld
St t, X ancd then tile .- i ,mat I
,I.I l the W orld elterceightl
J 1;,ii sl, 1,h)p.
WIIH 11 \ A YFARR
S, i tar e"erythirg is giirig
.i;in !i ni i manragemnor i

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
I f 1 1 /L fU'Lr Gt,- :!M
PF ST C( ONT< OL
TROPICAL 2-2157


nil L ,eweigit s a, d.drnie t5 u1r S.,
Nat King and Marcel Clay.
Obed. who now tips the
scale at 141 pounds, is
presently increasing his weight
to about 155 pounds which
will make him a lull
middleweight. His present
weight of 149 pounds places
him in the junior middleweight
class.
Obed has provni he has the
ability to fight middleweights
as he has defeated such
middleweights a, Joe I looks of
Philadelphia. Al Cook of New
Jersey, and Terr ltay wood,


BOY VICTIM S
FUNERAL
I funeral series lor Sheldon
Rolle, 12 of lDeveauix Street,
will be held tomorrow at 4
p.m. at St Paul's Baptist
churchh on Bla,,s Street off
Baillou lHill Ro.d
Sheldon ded lIn \\ ednesday
at the Prince'ss M .itr.
I Hospital from burns that lie
received Sunday when his
cli'thes caught afire while
burning trash in his backward.
I lie formnier (C II Reeves-
Jutnior lligh School student is
survived b\ his lmot her. Idell
Faylor, three brothliers and fise
sisters.
Friends may pay their last
respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home from 2 p.m today until
I p. i tomorrow, and at the
church until funeral tiune


vF
BAHAMIAN WELTERWEIGHT CHAMPION ELISHA
OBED seen during one of his many training sessions. Obed
scored a knockout over Jimmy Williams from Miami 55
seconds into the first round of a scheduled 10-round bout
fought at the Camelot Room of the King's Inn in Freeport
Thursday night.


s

1
I



r
e
g
e

e


NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
SI. Pet. ,GB
(ChIicago 51 44 .537 -
St. Louis 49 45 .521 I 'V
Pittsburgh 44 48 .478 5Va
Montreal 44 49 .473 6
Philadelphia 43 51 .457 712
Nesv York 40 51 .440 9
West Division
Los Angeles 63 35 .643 --
Cincinnati 55 42 .567 71/
Snan cist 54 43 .557 8/2
Houston 52 48 .520 12
Atlanta 45 54 .455 18AV
San l)iego 33 63 .344 29
Friday's Results
San I ran iso i 5, ('liavoii 4
Pittsburgh 5-7, Sin Die)igi 4-0
(Ist game I1 innings)
Philadelphia i(, Allinta 4
('incinnati 4, MInitlreal 0
lHouston 6, N".' York 2
iLos Angeles 4, St. Im)uis 3 (I 5 innings
Sunday's Games
San Diego at Pittsburgh 1:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at 'tlinta 1:35 p.nm.
San I runcistco at I'liicavo 2: I15 pm.
Los Angeles at St. ouLs 2:15 p.m.
Montreal at (in iinnai t2:15 p.m.
NesA York at Housmton 3:00 p.in
AMERICAN LEAGUE
S1. I t'c G B
Ncw York 56 43 .566 -
Baltimore 49 41 .544 2/V
Boston 51 43 .543 2Vi
Detroit 49 46 .516 5
Milwvaukee 47 47 .500 6Vi
('leveland 35 61 .365 19/2
West Division
Oakland 54 42 .563 -
Kansas Cit\ 53 46 .535 2V2
California 48 46 .5 1 5
Minnesota 48 46 .511 5
Chicago 48 48 .500 6
Texas 32 61 .344 20V2
Friday's Results
New York 12-7, Chicago 2-0
Boston 5, Minnesota 0
Texas 8, Detroit 6
Kansas City 6, MNlilwsaukee I
Oakland 6, ('leveland 5
California 8, Ballinimore 3
Sunday's Games
Chicago at Nesw York 2:00 p.m.
Minnesota at Boston 2:00 p.m.
Milwaukee at Kansas City 2:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Oakland 4:30 p.m.
Detroit at Texas 9:00 p.m.
Baltimore at California 9:00 p.m.


MAJOR LEAGUES
HOME RUNS R. Jackson,
Oak. 21; Mayberry, KC. 20;
Hendrick, Cle, 19; Otis, Kc. 19;
Fisk, BSN, 18: Murcer, NY, 18;
Bando, Oak, 18.
STOLEN BASES North, Oak,
28: Alomar, Cal, 22: Campaneris,
Oak, 22: Harper, Bsn, 21; Patek,
KC. 21.
PITCHING (8 decisions)
Hunter, Oak,. 15-3, .833, 3.32; Lee,
Bsn. 12 3. .800. 2.37: Singer. Cal.
15 5, .750 2.65: Colborn, Mil.
13- 5, .722. 2.78; Solittorff KC.
12-5, .706, 3.50, R. Woodson, Min.
94, .692. 3.61: Dobson, NY. 6-3,
.667 3.44: McDaniel, NY. 6 3. .667.
2.53.
STRIKEOUTS N. Ryar. Cal.
233; Singer. Cal. 156: Blyleven,
SMin, 15I; G. Perry, Cle,. 147: Wood,
Chi. 142.


U.K. XI UNCHANGED
TO MEET WINDIES
LONDON (AP) England's
cricket selectors name an
unchanged team Saturday to start
the Test series against the West
Indies.
Fresh from a 2-0 victory in the
series against New Zealand, England
will take these 12 players to the
Oval for the first match against the
West Indies starting next Thursday:
Ray Illingworth, (captain), Geoff
Boycott, Denis Amiss, Graham
Roope, Keith Fletcher, Tony Greig,
Alan Knott, Chris Old, Geoff
Arnold, John Snow, Derek
Underwood, Frank Hayes.
Three tests are scheduled
between England and the West
Indies.
Meanwhile a team representing
Young England all men under 25
- was due to face the West Indies
at Old Trafford, Manchester,
Saturday.
But rain prevented any play on
the opening day.
ESSEX NOW SECOND
LONDON (AP) Essex thrashed
the English county cricket
championship leaders,
Northamptonshire, by seven
wickets Friday and moved into
second place in the standings.
Essex needed 136 to win at the
end of the match in which batsmen
had struggled for runs all the way.
They were carried to victory by
Australian opening batsman Bruce
Francis, who hit 80 not out.
Northamptonshire collected five
bowling bonus points from the
match and stayed out in front in
the titles race with 141 points.
Essex earned a total of 15 points
and are chasing Northamptonshire
with 123.
Neither of the two teams has
ever won the championship.
Rain in other parts of England
helped Essex. Hampshire, lying
second until Friday, were hit by the
weather and could manage only
two points from a drawn match
against Middlesex.
Ray East, 26-year-old left-arm
spinner, paved the way for Essex's
win by taking six wickets for 35 as
Northamptonshire were tumbled
out for 139 in the morning.
RAIN ROBS KIWIS
MAN C HESTER, ENGLAND
(AP) Rain ruined the second
one-day cricket international match
between England and New Zealand
at Old Trafford Friday.
England made 167 for 8 between
showers before the match was
abandoned.
It made a gloomy end to an
exciting tour by the New
Zealanders. They had hoped to win
this match and pain revenge for
their defeat in the first one-day
international last Wednesday.
Bev ConLdon. New Zealand
captain, won the toss and sent
England in to bat. Geoff Boycott,
Denis Amiss and Frank Hayes were
all out with the total at 75 after 29
overs, and Congdon's move
appeared to be paying off.
A crowd of 10,000 saw


RAIN HITS BASEBALL


The Bahamas Baseball
Association postponed its Friday
night doubleheader until July 26
due to torrential rain that soaked
New Providence Friday afternoon.
Although the skies cleared up
considerably at game time, the field
was still unplayable because of a
water-logged out-field and large


pools of water in the in-field area.
Weather oermittine. the series
will resume tonight at the Queen
Elizebeth Sports Centre when
Bahamas Blenders take on third
place Del Jane Saints in the first
game and second place Beck's Bees
will see action against Schlitz Beer
in the second contest.


Graham Roope score 44 and
improve England's position, but
then the rain spoiled everything.
England had used up 48 of their
allotted 55 overs when the play was
abandoned.
IRISH OAKS UPSET
THE CURRAGIH, Ireland
(AP) -Dahlia, a three-year-old filly
owned by Texan oil millionaire
Nelson Bunker Hunt, upset all
predictions by winning the Irish
Oaks at the Curragh Saturday.
Jockey Bill Pyres brought Dahlia,
an 8 to I shot, home two lengths
ahead of the hot favourite
Mysterious, which carried odds of I
to 2 on.
Hurry Harriet, also 8 to 1, was
third.
Hunt picked up a first prize of
22,472 pounds about 56,180
dollars. Dahlia, sired by Vaguely
Noble out of Charming Alibi, is
trained in France.
GENE LITTLER LEADS
ST. LOUIS (AP) Courageous
Gene Littler, still on the comeback
from cancer, birdied six of his last
seven holes for a 66 and a


one-stroke lead Friday after the
second round of 2 10,000-dollar St.
Louis Children's IHospital golf
classic.
The wiry 42-year-old veteran had
a two-round total of 132, eight
under par in the muggy heat over
the 6,544-yard Norwood Ihills
Country Club course.
Lurking just over his shoulder at
133 was the threatening trio of Lee
Trevino, veteran Bob Goalby and
John Schroedet.
Trevino, the defending champion
in this event, that offers 42,000
dollars to the winner, blazed in
with a six-under par 64. Goalby,
who shared the first-round lead
with Rik Massengale, slipped to a
68 and Schroeder fashioned a 67.
Massengale and Jim Ferriell
followed at 134 as the field
continued generally low scoring
Ferriell had a 67 and Massengale a
69.
ROMANIA LEADS KIWIS
VIE'NNA (AP) -Romania went
ahead 20 over New Zealand in the
Davis Cup encounter in Bucharest
when star player hie Nastase
defeated Onny Parun in three
straight sets. The final set was
nlaved on Saturday.


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LEADERS IN THE
NATIONAL LEAGUE
1BATTING (175 at Bats) Mota,
la, 348: Watson. Htn. .321':
Mladdox, SI., .325: Rose, ('in, 324.
It Robinson. Phi, .322.
R IlNS Bonds. SlI. 85. Watson.
Itn. 69; Fvans. ATL.. 68; W. DIavis,
I A. 66; Morgan. Cin. 65; Rose, Cin.
65
RI;NS BATI 1) IN Stargell,
I'gh. 70. Bench. ('in. 70; Evans. Atl.
65. Bonds. SI. 63. Lu/inski. Phi,
62. 1.L May. litn. 62.
Ill IS Rose. Cin. 126. Watson.
I etn. 122; W. Davis, lA, 122:
Russell. LA. 1 17; Bonds. S I" 116.
DOUBLL S Cardenal, Chi. 24;
Staub. NY, 23. \. Davis, LA, 23.
\Mogan. ('in, 22. Simmons, StI. 21
tussell, LIA. 21: Botnds.SI'. 21.
IRIPPLES Mlet/ger Iltn, 12.
Mitlhews, SI 8 Sanguillen. Igh. 7
t sans. All. 7: W Davis, LA. o.
Maddox. SI 6.
I()OM RUNS Stargell, I'gh.
2. H. Aaron, Atl. 26; Evans, All.
26. Bonds. Sl 25: )ajohnson, All.
22.
STOLLIN BASS Morgan, Cin,
37. Cedeno. Iltn. 35: Brock. Stl.
32. Lopes. La, 29. Bonds. SF, 26.
I'1ICHItNG (8 decisions)
Pirker. NY. 6-2, 750, 3.73, Brett.
Phi, 8 3. .727, 2.78: Twitchell, Phi.
8 3, 727. 2.29; Sutton, La, 12 5,
.706 2.16. \\ ise. Sti, I 1-5, .668,
3.05. (''teen, .a, 1 1-5, .688, 3.03;
Billingham, Cin, 13-6, .684, 3.18;
Bryant, Sl 14 7, .667. 3.08.
STRIKl( Oi'IS Suttonr, LA,
139. Se.iver. NY. 138.; Carlton. Phi,
137. i(ibsun. Stl. 1 18; Messrsmith,
1. A. 1 15 ?
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BAliIN(; (175 at bats)
'Blomberg. NY. .358: W. HIorton,
DIet,. .355. Care, Min. .350, 1).
May. Mil,. 324. T. Davis, Bal, .320.
RUNS R Jackson. Oak. 66;
Otis. KC. 64. 1I) May. Mil. 61;
Mayberr K(', 61. Care. MinS. 58.
RUNS BIA l11 1) in M\ayberry,
KC. 80, RIt Jackson, Oak. 76:
Murcer. NY. 67. arxwin, Min. 61;
Mellon. Chi. 60
I I1S 1) tMa \il, 122;
M1urcer, N' 1 I). (.'re Min. 1 19;
Otis. KC'. 108. I'. Jackson. Oak,
105l A Johiiim le\, 105
D1)01 H.I S Braun. Min, 21;
Mhelton, ('Ii 20 i). Allen, 'Chi. 20;
A RIodrigue/. let. 19, Scott, Mil,
9. MoneMIl mI 9
"IRI i'L II ('arew. Min, 7;
Coggins, BIal 6, Bumry, Bal. 6;
Briggs. Mil. 6 'inson. Cal. 5; Braun,
Min. 5.



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