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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03406
 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 28, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03406

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gatered with Postmaster of Bahamas for potage concessions within the Bahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


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


VOL. LXX, No. 205 Saturday, July 28, 1973 Price: 20 Cents


WARNING SOUNDED THAT SOME PLP HAVE

TAKEN WORKERS TOO MUCH FOR GRANTED


"SOME PLP BACKBENCHERS AND MINISTERS have taken the workers for granted too much and they need
to change their ways before it is a day too late," the Bahamas Workers Council publication "Labour News" has
warned in its July issue.
The paper's statement was single legal strike during the days to strike. Now they need mean that some of the PLP
spurred by The Tribune's UBP, the paper said. "They 53 days. In 1966 the fine was backbenchers and Ministers
June 2 headline: "Unions were all wild cat strikes, and about $150, now it is $10,000. have taken the workers for
catching more hell under a the then Opposition politicians In 1966 the jail sentence was granted too much and they
black government than under gave support to the workers, about six months, now it is need to change their ways
the UBP," a quote by union "In 1966 the unions could two years. before it is a day too late."
leader Dudley Williams at this have affiliated to any Continued the paper: "Not CRITICISM
year's Labour Day rally. organisation in the world. that the UBP was good, but St. Barnabas representative
Labour News said the Today the Labour Minister has they were afraid of the workers Sinclair Outten, former
observation did not mean that to give the O.K. and if he does and we got exactly what we Bahamas Electr ic ity
the PLP government was no not feel like giving you a wanted in sometimes two days Corporation chief personnel
good or that the UBP was reason why he does not want of negotiating. Dudley Williams officer, and Hervis Bain, the
better to the workers than the you to affiliate, he does not does not mean to go back to new BEC personnel officer,
PLP government, have to. the UBP days because they will were also sharply criticized by
However there was never a "In 1966 unions needed 25 never return, but he does Labour News.
The lead article in the
.. six-page paper slams Mr.
'' Outten's participation in the
of -recent wage negotiations after
quitting BEC in December and
Mr. Bain's management
affiliation while still general
secretary of the Public Services
o -v'P Union


Litter bin thieves can


be prosecuted for taking


government property

THE INDEPENDENCE Clean-Up Committee warned today
that anyone found in possession of one of government's roadside
litter bins, provided by public subscription. "can be arrested on
suspicion of theft of government property."
The committee, which raised homes are paid a higher rate
over $18,000 from the business than those who pick up "dry"
community and through the trash from public bins.
service clubs to purchase the "When the bin collectors
distinctive red, yellow and find wet garbage they will not
black bins, has had problems touch it," he said at that time.
ever since placing them along When the committee
the roadside for public use. announced its clean-up
"We regret to report that carnrpggn in March, Mr
several of the drums purchased A.I ,' .'. r M'"- 'jtuodaie,
from donated funds have Cheif Health Inspector of the
already been stolen," a release Ministry of Health and
from the committee said. chairman of the committee,
'It should be understood said there was no point asking
that these drums and their red the public to keep the verges of
concrete bases are now ihe the highways, parks and
property of the Ministry of beaches "free of unsightly
lHealth. They can be identified litter" unless an adequate
by Ministry staft even it number of receptacles was
repainted. Any one found in provided in which trash could
possession of one of these bins be deposited. The committee'ss
cin be arrested on stuspicin of aim was to raise S20.000 to
theft of government properly provide a thousand permanent
"I ven if theft cannot he disposal bins "to be placed
proven," the release said, "the along the main highways, in
accused can he prosecuted for strategically selected lay-bys,
possession of stolen goods." and at beaches, in parks and at
In May the committee picnic grounds."
reported that one of the The bins have been designed
non-tip red bases was removed with wide-mouth wire nmesh
Iifrom where it had been tops to allow objects to be
placed b the committee i i tossed into them with
Winton. It was later located in reasonable care trom moving
the South Market Street area vehicles. They are tip-proof
with a private garbage hin and therefore dog-proof
placed securely inside Ihe bins, designed by the
COI'MPI1 N I committee, were consi ructed
I earlier that mIonthi d and painted b, prison labour
cv n Ill i t e e sporkesin ai i "'at a cost ateriall\ lower
complained about tile ws\u in than could be obtained
'whIchI the hbis hald been through foreign mainfiac'tire,"
vandalh/ed and were being used M r (Geo rge NI L e od,
for purposes t r which the' collm littee secrctar. said
were never itiInded Since then there have been
I he plastic ineCrs provided in photographs in thie press to
the bins hail been stolen and educate the piubhlic oin how to
householders were using sthe1 b use the bins. ()tie showed Mr.
to durnp their celt garbage G e o r ge A Srnliith,
instead of depositing it n binls Parliamentars Secretary to the
outside their homes. Prime Ministei and chairman ofc
Ilowever. the mIost the Independence Secretariat,
obnomous example of public Mr McC'ortitodale and Mr
sovIenhiness oci crred on M'\la 1 Harold tMunnings, co-ordinator
when I a de.id dog %was !ottnld of t he Secretar iat,
dumllped n11 onie of thle binm deLmlonstratinig how the bins
1 lihse hins are only should bhe used
emptied once.- a week, and hlre committee announced
something like this can cause a this week that it had received
terrible stench," the three additional donations to
spokesman said at th it time. It's filld 'hey were from
Ihe public's use of tie bin, (sIrden Hill 1 states Ltd., $500:
for "wet" garbage was also Maur}-Robeits (Co. Ltd., $50
creating problems for the and tihe I.nited Humanitarian
collectors, the spokesman said AAssociation, S20
Ihe tribune was told that I hese three donations were
garbage men twho co)lle't from received too late for earlier
public acknowledgement.


I A


slams


Labour paper


MP


mbb -l--, -


lists some


VISITOR, 18,

IS NASSAU'S

21st. TRAFFIC

FATALITY
NASSAU recorded its 21st
traffic fatality yesterday
afternoon, when Elaine Claton
18. of San Francisco,
California, collided with a tree
and died from head injuries.
It was reported that Miss
Claton was driving scooter S-D
255. with her sister Peggy
Claton, 24 as pillion
passenger, when the accident
occurred on the Eastern Road
near McPherson's Bend.
Peggy Claton, who was
injured in the crash, was
admitted to the. Princess
Margaret Hlospital and is listed
in fair condition.
Reports stated that the
Clatons drove their
Volkswagen from Sail
Francisco to Miami then flew
to Nassau.
They checked into the
Marion lHotel on July 24. and
had made plans to return to
Miami on Sunday to dribe back
to San Francisco
On Tuesday. NassauI
recorded its 20th road trattic
fatality when an unidentified
man between 50-55 was
knocked down while walking
on Prince Charles Drive The
car involved in that accident
was car number N740 driven
by Bernard Green of Wultl
Road.
The police are appealing to
the public, for assistance in the
identification of the dead man

SKYLAB 2

LINKS UP WITH

SPACE STATION
SPACE C E N I 1R.
HOUSTON (AP)-I-hrce
astronauts on the longest space
adventure ever attempted
successfully linked tiup Saturday
with the Skylab Space Station
where they will live and work
in a 59-day quest for news
scientific knowledge.
Skylab 2 astronauts Alan L.
Bean, Dr. Owen K Garriott
and Jack R. Lousma locked
their command ship to a
docking port of the orbiting
laboratory 8'2 hours alter they
were drilled into orbit from a
fog-choked Cape Kennedy,
Fla., rocket pad.
The astronauts performed a
complex series of rocket firings
which brought them to a
ren dezvous with the
house-sized, 85-ton space
station circling the Earth at an
altitude of 271 miles.
(a See story page 2)

MAN SOUGHT IN

STABBING DEATH
POLICE were today\
searching for a man, believed
to be a Haitian national, in
connection with the stabbing
death late Friday of
23-year-old Vincent Rolle of
Palmetto Ave nue.
The stabbing took place on
Palmetto Avenue at about 11
p.m. following an argument
reportedly over cigarettes.
Rolle, an electrician
employed by Bahamas Supply
Air Conditioning, was
pronounced dead on arrival at
the Princess Margaret Hospital


BAHAMIAN HEADS PAN-CARIBBEAN ASSOCIATION Doctor Roberto Fontaine
of Venezuela, left, Dr. Timothy McCartney of the Bahamas and Dr. Fritz Jesserun,
immediate past president of the Caribbean Federation of Mental Health, discuss Friday's
election of Federation officers which saw Dr. McCartney take over the presidency and Dr.
Fontaine step in as first vice president. The elections climaxed the Federation's ninth
annual conference, held this year at the Uriah McPhee Primary School in Nassau.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


Montagu Beach Hotel sale TURKS & CAICOS


awaits govt. approval


CONDI)OTEL Limited has
completed negotiations to sell
its 176-room Montagu Beach
Hotel to Gloutchester Limited.
a foreign-owned company, for
an undisclosed amount, a


Bob Cummings

due at health spa
BOB CUMMINGS, 63, of
the Bob Cummings Show is
expected in Nassau on August
2 to spend 10 days at the
Renaissance Clinic at the
Balmoral Beach Hotel. With
him will be his Chinese-born
wife.
Cummings, who has just
completed a new comedy,
"What are You Doing in My
Life?" in Jacksonville, Fla., is
coming to the health spa
before moving with the show
to other cities in the U.S.
Hie will be flying from his
hometown of Joplin, Missouri.
Cummings, who has
appeared in over I I motion
pictures, is the star of four
network shows. He has
received the Emmy Award and
many other awards for his
acting. lHe has flown over a
thousand hours and in 1937
received the first civilian flight
instructor's rating ever to be
issued.
The father of six children by
a previous marriage, he and his
present wife have two children.
Mrs. Cummings, the former
Regina Marie Young of Macoa,
China, is a graduate of Hong
Kong University.

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES
ROBERT T. HIRST
Optomeirist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


spokesman confirmed.
However the sale, which is
sisubje ct to (Government
approval, has not yet been
finalised.
Condotel is jointly owned
by British American insurance
and well-known Nassau
hotelier Bernard Perron
Negotiations between
('Condlotel and GlIouchester.
whose principals have been
identified only as "a group of
Furopeans," began about six
months ago.
British American executive
James Dobbs confirmed to The
Tribune on May 28 that the
East Bay Street beach-front
resort was up for sale and that
negotiations with an interested
party were taking place.
Mr. Dobbs said at the time
that he hoped the negotiations
would be concluded in "about
two months."
Condotel bought the
Montagu from Sir Billy Butlin
in 1969, also for an
undisclosed price. The hotel
was built in 1925.
POITIER'S COUSIN DIES
MR. ARNA. L.. Butler, a
native of Cat Island, died in
Nassau on Sunday, July 22.
Funeral services were held in
Nassau today. lie is survived by
three sons, including
entertainer Sabu Butler, of
Freeport, one daughter, ant
adopted daughter and a
number of other relatives
including Bahamian film star
Sidney Poitier, a first cousin.
EMERALD BEACH FIRE
FIRE broke out 9 o'clock
last night at the Hyatt Emerald
Beach Hotel damaging a
lunchroom, Cafe Bahama
Mama, and nineteen beach
front patio guest rooms.
No estimate of damages has
been released but a spokesman
for the hotel said that all
damaged rooms would have to
be completely refurnished.
The fire started in the
kitchen


LEGISLATURE

CENSURE GOVT.

ADMINISTRATION
THE GOVERNMENT
administration in the Turks
and Caicos Islands was publicly
censured by the Turks and
Caicos Legislature this month
for inefficiency.
The July 13 issue of The
Conch News said the censure
motion was approved when it
was discovered that the text of
th lie Telecommunications
Ordinance up for debate was
not the final draft.
"The legal adviser was
presenting the proposed Bill to
members of the legislature
when it was discovered that the
text being read by the clerl.
the same text in members'
hands and that published in the
gazette as required by law
was the original draft and not
the agreed amended form,"
said The Conch News.
The lion. Ileadley Durham
immediately saw the error and
castigated the Administration,
"We must have the amended
Bill before us with the
minimum of delay this is
especially important to the
people of the Caicos," he said.
It was then agreed that the
amended Bill be gazetted the
next day and brought before a
special legislative session on the
following Tuesday, but not
before Mr. Durham proposed a
"motion of censure severely
reprimanding the ad-
ministration of this
government."
The Telecommunications
Ordinance would enabl,' an
agreement between the Turks
and Caicos government and
Cable and Wireless to be
executed. The agreement will
make it possible for the
company to go ahead with
large-scale plans for
improvement of the
telecommunications network
in the Turks and Caicos.


Commented the Labour
News story: "The union
objected from the start about
Outten participating in the
negotiations because he left
BEC in December and the
workers took up a collection to
buy him a farewell gift, but he
still was there taking bread out
of the mouths of our union
members, many of whom live
in St. Barnabas and voted for
him.
"They now see that their
votes were not appreciated by
Mr. Outten. Mr. Outten
stabbed the workers in the
back and betrayed the trust
reposed in him by our
members on September 19 at
the polls."
The paper said Mr. Bain
should have resigned his
position as Public Services
Union (P.S.U.) secretary
immediately upon his
appointment to BEC. "Instead
he holds on to two cow tails.
"For the first time we had a
union officer negotiating
against us...here was a union
officer being 'hired' to
negotiate against the
Engineering and General
Union."
The Tribune confirmed
yesterday that Mr Bain
recently submitted his
resignation as P.S.U. general
secretary.
The Labour News also
attacked BEC chairman
Preston Albury. who, the paper
said, was afraid to come to the
negotiating table, but was
present for the signing.
"The fight in BEC has just
begun against Preston Albury.
The union still has not got the
full details of the new
Trans-Oceanic Insurance," it
said.


BIG DROP IN

SOME TRADE

EMPLOYMENT
EMPLOYMENT in firms
affiliated with the construction
industry has declined as much
as 76 per cent in the past three
years, figures compiled by The
Tribune show.
The staff of Bahamian
Lumber stood at 93 in June
1970. This month it was down
to 66 a drop of 29 per cent.
Bahamas Iron and Steel had
40 employees two years ago.
The present staff, all
Bahamians, numbers 15 a 62
per cent drop.
Hill York Ltd.,
airconditioners, had 60 staff
members two years ago. There
are only 14 now a fall-off of
76 per cent.
Interior and Exterior
Construction is down from 80
to 30 a drop of 52 per cent.


& BEC officer,


Ex-Nassau resident dies in U.K.


MR. J(111 R Ct'Ilqulhoun.
long time Nassau resident. died
on July 14 at the Midhurst
Hospital, Sussex,. Ingland,
after a long illness. lie was 84
years old. lie was born in
Argyll, Scotland.
lie is survived by his wife,
Marian, and his daughter Mrs
Elizabeth Canning-Cook, both
of "Cherri Orchard",
Fittleworth, Pulborough,
Sussex. Their i nly son was
killed in World War II.
Mr. Colqulioun came to
Nassau from England in 1949
following his retirement that


%ear as an executive of Shell
Oil Limited Hie was a Director
of Canadian Fagle Oil Co Ltd.
and managed from Nassau the
affairs of that company in this
area.
Mr and Mrs. Colquhoun had
two homes in Nassau,
"Merrilea" on Cable Beach and
28 Queen Street, now owned
by Mrs. Nancy Oakes Tritton.
After 1960, the Colquhouns
spent their summers in
Fittleworth and winters in
Nassau. Their last visit was in
1968, after which Mr.
Colquhoun's failing health


prevented further travel.
Mr. Colquhoun had lost his
sight in recent years. His death
was caused by cardiac failure
imposed by chronic
emphysema.



OMEG
Hertl 'JIl d wi 01('u ll


[INK- SMEARED


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Exclusive Agent for
LEGO
CONSTRUCTION

TOYSPhone 247
Fo etail Phone 2-4766 q


3 BLUE ANGELS,

HERE FOR

INDEPENDENCE,

DIE IN CRASH
JUST 16 days after
demonstrating their abilities
over Clifford Park during the
Bahamas Independence
celebrations, three members of
the US. Navy's "Blue Angels"
precision flying team were
killed and a fourth was injured
in an air collision in New
Jersey.
Killed on Thursday were
team leader Lt. Commander
Skip Umnstead. 30. and his
crewman aboard the Blue
Angels' number one F4J
Phantom jet, Pettty Officer
Ronald Thomas 30. Also killed
was the pilot of the number
four jet in the formation,
Captain Michael Murphy, 29.
Hospitalised with bruises
and fractures was Petty Officer
Gerald Harvey, 37, Murphy's
crewman.
Umstead's and Murphy's
aircraft were flying in tight
formation with two other jets.
from the Oceana, Virginia
Naval Air Station to the
Lakehurst Naval Air Station in
New Jersey when the collision
occurred.
WING TOUCHED
The four aircraft were flying
in a formation with three
above and one below. When
the formation began to execute
a slow roll, about ten minutes
flying time from Lakehurst
witnesses said, a wing-tip of the
lower aircraft touched one of
the three aircraft above. Both
aircraft exploded.
These two aircraft crashed
just four miles from the site of
one of the most famous air
disasters in history the fire
which destroyed the German
dirigible "Hindenburg" and
killed 37 people on May 6,
1937.
Thursday's collision broceh'
to ten the number ol Blue
Angels killed since tne flying
team was formed in 1946.
Umstead, Murphy, Thomas
and Harvey were all in Nassau
on the morning of July 10
when they put on a 35-minute
aerobatic show for hundreds of
spectators on Clifford Park,
including HRH Prince Charles.
the Prince of Wales.
That evening Umstead
presented Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling with an
autographed photograph of the
team.

NAVY GROUNDS

'BLUE ANGELS'
WASHINGTON (AP)--The
navy said Saturday it is
cancelling the rest of this year's
demonstrations by its "Blue
Angel" aerial stunt teams
because of a crash which killed
three fliers this week.
In a terse statement, the
Navy said it was taking thie
action "as a result of tlihc loss
of personnel and equipment
involved in the midair collision
of two navy flight
demonstration team "hBlue
Angel aircraft last Thursday at
Lakehurst. N.J."
The statement provided no
further details.
Three members of the
Navy's precision lying team
were killed when two jets
collided while maneuvering
closely. A fourth airman was
hospitalized with fractures and
bruises.
Rear Adm. William
Thompson, the Navy's
information chief, said that six
Blue Angel planes have been
lost this year. Thursday's were
the first crew casualties.
Thompson said that 23
demonstrations scheduled
through November are being
cancelled.


grievances


BLUE ANGELS LEADER KILLED Lient. Commander Skip Umstead, here for
Independence on July 10, killed in his F4J Phantom jet. (See story this page)


- -rr4.-I_-~~ICOIC~.+1T~V~~-a~E-- --- -


(I;


l rithtunt











Chir ,ribttue


Saturday, July 28, 1973


'* .....< 4. /4



LOOKING INTO THE CAMPAIGN REFORM BILL
WASHIINGTON (AP) The Sentat considers tdas ,i proposal
proh dibiting individual l ta paigli colitributi isli in \ss o ,,,1 25-itiIswid
dollars to all candidates ltor federal offit fice 1ll ii. .ir.h. Ic 1,re,,iil
campaign reform bill already plate s a three thousand dollar hniiit oi
contributions bh an individual iit a single i man idalit. hiul ii woulll ei'rmit
total contributions iol 100-thousaind dollars. i ht proposal h\ llinois
Senator Adlai Ste'venson and Marsfland Seniator ( harle's \lathiais woulild
apply to political (oliilltit'tees as well as candidates. .
The Senate esterda. r ejected 11ill amendment h IItlinlt rait Senatori
Phillip [ fart of Mkhigan i( place I .15-thoiusand (dollar < k iint, II Ioau l
ctontributl)iis bt all individual.
SOME WEIRD VIEWS ON POLITICAL CAMPAIGNS
WASIIINCTON (APl)-According to former Whi'e House aide Jilhn
I hrlichtiman, political ca.ipl aign's nii.i, lorus on ldrinkinrl prollimsl,. si\XtIl
habits and d toni stii. situations :s i \cll ;ll nasnatilo al i,,ssu ics. it' sis sith
habits, partiticlarls drinking, prc1niCt pditiiiiin' trolli mniakinIg sobcr
iudgetonnies ti ir portant issues. tic s s tiI pillii wsuld is lia no IwaS
knoi wings abolit this habit uinlc s lli5 ari.' lrulmght oul 1)\ 1till iponilit.
I hrlichniin iilmadet his rtilmarks t"stirdai during tlit \\alergate hcarinsiis. il
i itdue t b.itk lior llIore tstiinmon M ntiida (* N I S-1 RKY TI IS I'A(., I
IN OTHER DEVELOPMENTS:
I h I'resideilnt's dJaughltr iulie Nison I isihliowcr astvs lier ltathcr will
ibiti slp l ii s iss lih t l- l Watlcrgat s ialial, probail\l within two weec ks.
Special prosecutor Arcliiall ( xl hias i1sk, d ilt \\hiit 1Iouse ior its lilies
iion thie International Ieleplhone and iCcjtgrapll Corporation. lie' trnis tht.
lilts "of utmost inlilportm:ir '."

PRIME LENDING RATE AT RECORD HIGH OF '4 ',
NI \W Y()ORK (AI') Sscral mli:r hiliiankts airo's the 1ouinltr\ lhac raised
their prime' Itlnding rate ito a record hliigh It eight mii nd lthri'--iuarti.'rs ptr
,tlit lt latst i'tC tI rta t ii lll o ltc-uartcr ot Ia p r r t is the elt S ninth hike
Ilil ,, y iar iTh1 actioli \%I', initiated \\ thei n.il iion ,'s s onilt larlgu t
Coinmll rLial hlank I irst National I it t ank nl N'\\ i ork and followed
quit 1,iS b s icnral withers,,
Credit e\pr rts say the prine clendilng ratic hik is partially du' toi a
di'nlanld Ir loans, froill i rprationS iliiig ti l s\palud. Tli hanks are
rcpoi rtrdis tr\ inl t Illo oo-'ratt'ri \ ll tih I t drral Reservr Itoardtl's
aIIti-infhlitoiI driL' b1 i)m akling iont ITnIu \|.tr nsic l, to boI(Ih rrow.\%.

NIXON AND TANAKA TO MEET IN THE U.S.
w iSIIN(.ra) (.\1' Japa iesI Priun MiNistcr Kakiuci lanaka will
ni i:t w\iith P'rsi tll iN on li h tc thre ii tiri ll l .111 lwht-lJa visit toI ait I S.
His t11r llLinhis llomorrml .

PRISON RIOTERS 'DOPED UPON SOMETHING'
MLAI L STI R, ()KI AtO\ V\ ( I1') M."IAlsltr O(klahoma |iolicc and
national guard t troops aippcar reait I I tihtil tlicr w\i\ into thli riol-torn
()kl:ahmi l Stalt prison \iher rirl llious inlnil.its .ir holding 19 lostagi es
\stsoiialc 'it ardeI Ioi' l (,ra11 l llntrti l S Alt ,iitls ti .i plan r'ad to ifightl int,,
the prison il tht litloita "s' livi' ,ippic,irtd in l i la r ihc did Mn t diItlOW
liirlit r details. (;lo tcriiorr Iasidi Hall a Ii', S till rd ltiat lie t will wit n'lct
\iith lithe Lonvi i ts until aill lostail s .in rIl'asd 1111 l it ilintllatrs retuinis'd to1
theiir clils.
( orrctions I)tpartlllnt oi llicials r p.,rt ilt d i ar lntinuing to talk with
the i prisoilitrs.
Nlih riot-italled tlit, \orst iln lltu prison's tiislors-thiganl yesterday
afl'ternoon l 'n he li\it IIIIII:IcS azttcki tw o\ ii.irds. (.iralhamin sa i\s thc
lattackers Were "it p d o lp lt till t l hii li
FARM-FOOD STAMPS FARMER INCOME GUARANTEE
\ -%SIIIN(;'I()N (.\A ') ( Ion rc,,1 oiial i onr'llcr s r ork out t\I finh al
touche.s s today oni a i.onlliprliisc lt.ili-tlooiJ st p hill. Major displutts still
tiL stitolv d are a iball oil l. !d siltii-ps tor ilimot strikers and a plan Iki
r Itore tood staim p l tigibilit \ t som11 ne nili d Itialf million aged, blind
and disabled persons wtl\ i 'ill l t nte% S', ial iiurtr\ aissistlanie b.eiiinnin i
next Januliary.
I earlier, the lonlterees \ \orkd iut lia llrililr ilmoie guarantee plan
Cepltblicans sas will l!probiiall\ reueic presCidcnti.il :iplproval. lie Ni\ion
ad iniistration lhad b n e i reaenning a \lo t Ol 1e lh bll Cliiming aspects Of it
were intlationar\.
INJL'( TION TO HALT BOMBING STAYED)
NI t OKRK (Al') Ilie I l .S. i our( l ol appeals I ndal sa et'd ,A h1wer
L iuirt inii itlion l hal \would ha.e halted \inriCai btlom bing ofl ('ambn i.1
hI 2l)lll I ;\1'l I ridald
I1hc thireit-udie pant l, hlastill asse lhtild ir tie past 24 hours, ) aniteitd
the as\ rtiqutiested hi\ pli ernnw t attrlt nie- s peindiit ,1i1 apple! il set tor At'u .
I i. two dais bI etore (In hlit I ih g ini; tut-oft date scet h' (oliTess.
Hurt N tsuhliirnel .' sis lanit le al director 1 ,r Ilie \m eric an ( i\il l.ibertic,.
sitwrtmc ( miirl to ,, iale thle stn.i




S tir J i t ilt ir l i t ll.' s i rder until 2i (, I rid.i\ to io

Ihe t bree t jih ces wt re . killri d I Ltn eri thl e th l AdI inJ isutr t.lor for
r t, n 1 lhl tippl lk.It ll l t. It C(II lrl '.l ll o ohrt .1 nC illor ur uit jud ..iJ t l %h illim
ih il1111'tSi ii i ii ird ll' p i r m'ihi Ill s m mil l i '' 'm iflll It III, h '
I r,<-t .[ I % l ii.
;, p.r I l ili i i -N Ni .. m"d toutir iir 1Ior,, tilt IIV lit tilt


NO LEGAL COMMITMENT TO S. VIET OR (AMBODIA
li sli ll ,i l o \ [ \|i i l s. S Iu. reu. .t o lSlirn U ill diui 1. iiol r si lidu








NO RESPITEn I lO \I ,,iL lli \(,l\.
Itridt I 1 1tI l t\l \i 1n| it'I l XI.[ li i |.ii,, rL1 ii ll utc it




tlil tIIL l',li il Ito i, lsIti t ,i t,' it,i I i 'll. I ,li t t t'tt'
Ir it sute I l m th dI hl i t ,r ti1t, Lo ill a d r a 11. 0 i i t,, \ t url
1? ,l ii r ,.o l h ,I. in.. .... ,f.- ., .11 _tiI.


CLASHES & CONFLICTS IN WATERGATE


'MY OATH MOI Committee investigator


TO NIXON'


SAYS WEICKEI tackles Ehrlichman on


\V\StllN(;I\ON \IAP Se 11
l.owell I'. W eickcr Jr. IR _..
S onnil.) charged I ridai I11 ,i11
President \l\tin atlteipl'd "a1)
inst itIlt "',i I presd nc I rath 1 I ii
than a dMet'tocriacs r "
W kicker, iin a ip'e_ 11
prcparcd for National I t r- s
('lubi luncheon. retI clcd a
suggestion that his role it i t!
Watergate investigation h -is
violated hits "oithl to siippl ri
the prssidtit I-dthe hUit.tld
St t lis."
1\ Oath of of(tic wa, s o
the ('oI stlittltion of the Unit' -'d
St'ies. il ot to their Prcsldcrit "
the ( 'o' n 'e l icllt I i lll ._ i

\\ cicker said every preside -nil
since ran I r nklin Ilar 'ul
Roosevelt "lhas assunlld ,I
position of a prC\idc'ln--*
ptlitical s\stci "1 t )su rit itC'
degree Iuit Nixon. he sid "ht ais
ciiseln to o l itta it i s l-gitliiit c,
aiil thait is w hat rc'tli-iiics
rS wid tii(ISi'.
response.m
Weicker. the Junior nie'ltit- esi
fit thCie Senate \Viattrgai th
committee, said IImn\I y lpoplic
arit lil'esieiCr/ d the (iix'e p[
It the presidency and iitiaSii nr'
thie WVatergate hearings i
wiettli r or not the' ill I' tid
to impeachienti
I'lh l I I ls n o t Ith ISS; I C,
We V ckcr argIuitl. '-If 1 '
c, lncern is a1 caring I
tiein eracy tIhetn Ridiht rd
\ \llon is no limore. no lcs
important that liBernard lrk ei
or John Mitchell."
I he '"sigtIili' anci I
Watergate.'" the senator si ,i
"'diepentds not on il \,i l ih
pullnish d bulit on hIo(\' w' t I.
petplei c:arr\ On tofrom hr li'
llt vinlg seell how Clt se We- S'
'enle to losiing \wha at had e I it
created for ius 2001 \ cti ia' D,l
w'e Ituistl now ItIake siiie l -v\''
never again become so ci, s.' lt_'
that 'we risk losing it all."
Weicker said, "'ITho si wit 1
directed ti i nipropricti'X a-nd
!il-l' ,I I il. of W ati'rgaisr
aipparentl i did so iin It i'
knowledge that even it i'uihtl
1no accoil tinl g \ ioulld c hie il c d
ior hy the \lunericai ll pll "
I lie perpetrator rs, ui' a id,
t, l'C\ it'l th it their "Hincursi )ilt
o1 tlie c o(' l titlloll would Ih'
c\plilnecd ill thie nIai ol
se 111 ilt\ natl rmial It
doit m es'ti l tild lthat illitiis--i-,is
on Ihe I political it s\ tCll WoL Ihl
ie eC \ plAined t['y t h li
"c er\ bodi\ -do s- it-dic tlli-2."


'private inve

By HARRY F. F
WASHINGTON (AP)--"I)o yo
political system of the United Stau
the level which you are talking abo
Responded those V ,itnCss-
"I know of In o\\n
klnowldege ol incutIIIents in
Itktlic who are not disclhirtiml
then obligation to tilhci
constittiClents becautlse of t thire
drinking habits."
nd hie added: "It distressed
1me ver\ nluch that tliat is n1ot
lihsclissed "'
lie' questSion, putl by Sten
I .owvell Weicker Jr. toi
Wl iergate witness Johni
I hirlicliman, had an edge to e i
It accented a drailaltic
Exchange of political views S
between a victor of si\
Elections, fromn local office to
se,,cnator, and a mlan who rose to
t he pinnacle of government
\ without running lor office.
W\Veicker. a Republican frolin
(C onnecticut. had expressed his
d displeasure with clandestine
:t-amnpaign activities before iIn
the eight weeks of hearings,.
and said he had long lost IhIs
sensee of humour about Such
matters.
iBut flow he waste questioning
I ihrlichliman, who had hired
retired New York policeman
Antlhony Ulasewic/ for private
investigations. And Ulasewic/
-s aid those investigations
explored drinking habits, social
activities and sexual habits of
his si lbJects
[i- LL 'S
"I wonder if e'u1 might tell
the committee what your
concept is ou f politics in (ltc
I'nitled States, insofar as tius
type of activity is concerned."
lic asked I hlrlichtman. President
Nixon's tmliei donlest i
assistantt
"F'ach candidate who'
itotntstsI tIlie candidacy of all
inll libell nt his t' th obhigation
it1 loie to rwaird and contlti
thle fitness of that incumlbeint
iir uofft ice.'" Ihrlichnian said
-'li assulles thiC' burden lt
proof u showing (LIt unlitnerss I
tle titllutlllhenlt and I don't
think in tl u political systemit
thlai i,, hli tld l I lis voting
rec'tord oll s absenteeisillt .
Sa d Weicker
"'Do 1 l\0 mlean to tell tie


!stigations'

ROSENTHAL
ou really want to bring the
lies. of our campaigns. down to
tut now?" asked the senator.
ind tilst commllititiee lhat you
nsitdler private investigators
guing into sexual habits,
dunhlking habits, domieste ic
prohlcnis anid personal social
activic's is a proper Xsubject
lor vestigatllion during the
cou rse of a political
anipa igni''
DRINK PROBLI MS
I lirlchmnan concentrated on
drinking problems and
dcel ared
"Yo'l l agree with mie,
Snt,31tosr. that smleolne with
seilous drinking habits is of
doubtful fitness for the sort oft
hIealy duties that you hear. for
instance, or that an\ senatIort
theirs
1 h r I I ch in a tn s d ,
('Consitsuents at hometi hiave noi
way of knowing that you canll
go oler liere in thle gallery (of
(oniiress) and watch a member
loiter onto the floor in a
condition of at least partial
inchriation which would
pIreclutC hielm making aytn sort
otll sober iidginlent o il tile issues
that confront this country."
Shrlichnian said the news
tmedi' have an unwritten rule
agaiIst piulici/ing such habits
and said they won't reach
public attention unless blioughlit
out hy the challenger ofl an

"1 think that is important
lor ihe Aiterican people tot
klits aind If tlhe only v a\ it
ciii he" b rolught out is through
his opponent in a political
callipaign. then I think lhat
opponent has an affirmativet
obligation to bring IlliI
I forward,." I hirlichnan said
UNKNOWN
W\tiker said lie had waged
,'iglit all paiigns, six against
l)emiiocrats aind two against
Republican priinary iopponentts
and that lie had neser knohin\
aI oppoleiltlti tot uIsiSe stich
!aclicis.
Replied I hrliclunan: "'1
know it1 your sittuation your
hIf'C st\le I undoubI tedly iI
iIthp'eccablcm and there wouldn't
he anything ,it issue like that
Weicker "I'l nlo angel "
I hiliihi.1n "I thought you
%k I C
VWeI cker I"Beli eve ine. l'i
not ind I sIorry ahoutl \oil
slicing pepl on ti lhe lae lsd'sipe
IIe l''\se I proha bl.y go .a
glteaIer o\orr\ now thiat I've
heard al'out thls, than helore I

LI (IXMAII
I'hIrlichuin restiate id lhat
looking into a lian's drinking
habits is legitimate inquiry
'"layhe iy standards are all
haywire I rlichinmain said.
" that e\eit hod\ in (l i'e
congresss ought to he i lillmmune
tloliO scutiny onlIT that subhic',,
llut tI at seems I o l ie anl
indefcenlsible position on ,our
part
()in lthi wenl. neitlhel giving
alln nch
"It IeIe s 's an thilig obvious
in W a',shingtonli,. I) C it is that
eT\ \ aspect ol l f ilur l ives.
legislatiul )l personally and in
Sever\ wai\ is subject to tliet
scttiui ou l a Iree press iand
is als shtbject hto tlhe' scrutiny
illo our utconst ituenls." \Weicker
said And as an alfterthougllt hie
added: "Ou'(lr wives, right'"
"I tlink l uu and I have a
dill rence oul opinion."
I hrlichiunan said "'Nol
eitauinly there are limits and I
,wtouldt I, lirst to agree wilth
)you tl iat lt ere aI e areas,u .
sithl ict t alttirs lhia .il' titally
iii I'llsuve 5t its' as thiye. wotuhl
lie to i o Il
Weickce said "'tYou
apparently consider it proper
itforl tllon til dig ot and tgo
ahead and tin an election "' IeI
patused. Ihien added, "Is it
prtopel ilmtori ilt on to thig lill
anlld carry an ,isuei''"
"Y otu mean blacknailu'"
"1 ltean betw een te


Ieguslators t al ili t'e executive
bi'nchles of gothllernmllent."t
"No,. I don't Itink that 's
pioper." I' lrlichunan said.
"It' s proper election
calt Ipaigning'
"It's proper to give
legitimate facts to an electorate
that bear on the witness of all
incum i bent"
Weicker said that "I always
thought that we settled these
matters on the basis of Issutes
I: hrlichniiani said in ii'
investigations ot candiliates lo
appointmentt, il the I: BI always
delves into iiaters o
immorality.
"Don't putt lhe FBI iin hti
same category as Mr
mLlasewic/," said Weicker. "I'n
proud of the FBI."


cover-up April 14. three we-eks
into headlines.
I ec suild hii d sn't I hesl 'vt
ousteisd W\hle llisc cuti'wl
Joihli W Dean Ill's estiininy
that Dean told Ni\on dI'lail-- of
tile All 1,ich I 1,, etf- le
the started Ito hcciini' iput-I lIC,
I' ilIchiniant said nil tliing in
Nixou 's blhil;i\ loiu thuil s -.;iy
indicated Ihc haId bc-en ti -"uld
A.ind hli sda id f tor chifl t'f i l
,staff 11 R IIhldet na, n iltl l-7 in
l ithat DeaI n didn't tell tirt li ll
about wllhl happened il tht'
iiieeltin i
I Irlichinan l dtt thCe Sn e lier
VWate'rgate commt it Ilt' I( ul
Nixoni assigned himi to i-ik
inquiries about til h siC.il C.._,l
M arch 30. w hen lke- b'C lilt'
con' lii iud I Ihal I )Dean i --vIs
dCeepl invol\cd.
\sr a t esull ol in1lt_ \s
illh ltigull es in t i' c im',
I trhi tlhiuit sitd lite It' p lrlcts 10I
S\ ton April 14 abotli! ilw lth
wiretapping w\as planned n ii


"'NWhati was tleS Piit'sitcrlut'1
rc achliit akcdi S in. IIti ,nl
J. (;uirnc\ .I R I la )
l I la I lniiii edialtel i i ( Mr ll
thI AttorneX (ticnerail. wilic- 11 h
did witlln the htluI r,"
I brilchnitn aid
I lie torintr % tiii Ilt I siw
d iseit ild Ihait itdui ing tic rE \\i
I tI e tks in w iilh hi li ti r. e
Ah diit l isc al tunr ti li-- d lid
sk,'int nd-hand ati. nt O ItIil
toinmer AIIt' (en Jlton \i
S llt Isll t' i intIvolve icnl
I hili hiuan Itold this Si't tir
Uniniillee a nuiich ller td edil
slui\ I llta thllan it h,idh t--als
lrril John W Dcan III ll 0 oul
Irucial W lIh ilt II osI( iui' ll it ip
Wii -St il'r, it- etarlier I lis \ %.I
I t.h l il 'r iclhu t I ihllil" slit'
dli-st t oI I) t"sidc t ti A Oi
telilcsd
I 'I, doeCsnI thi l, tI>- Cill
told lhte President a\ in it'I
about tlhu Vs altirgati' OUtir--iilP
laist laiith 21 as I)e.ini a -- li tic'
d I dt
De Ian itoldt I'hrlichinaii a1
tOlriitir \Wtlie' Ils ou0se chlit 01
stalt II. R Ila lde ian t lliat t lu'y
weC IT' llt0 indiclt adih' il ill
covier-up, liltl opposite s tvt haIli
Diean h"stiti 't


after the case began to explode

\ix\on Itconsutide'
I llthiihiIan a11 nd I IHaitdemIan a11

C x tec ii lt iv pl I rilc te. it i

DJIt 'it l lai s i e Preslident t1 ld
lu ll l,
IlIe ,n d II l tl ule a n d id n ot
slggfes pitshiII tV orincr ally
John N M\ilchell out tront as
Sii. i 1 ,' s scapegoat aus ',Dean
lsc lliucd biul l father sipit
\ ililered it lone point whether
"\\c ai i t in. ll Illis ian guish
iust to plolect Jolhn \litciell '"
Ilie assignliIentt to t iqutire
inl(o the Wate'i alc e atlai sudid
Inol cliome it(hm u Nixon until.
Maich (I sjid I rlilichinan.
nine days a ter DeI) says hie
told ill tll th e iPreslidcnt
Sen (uitille\ sl1id "llcice is
whil puIi//les ie Dei an FI t ld
h111 Prcsuilen all lie' kni about
Wilcrgat Ma\icth 31. oi\ 1 in1
Ihle 1'residnclC i lhe n \tl ia,\ .
I)ln'l the I'Cli Clsdent not \\ s ,i\
'I isen hlee. tcellows I liea i
De in. \ lhin lufii t 1r t hd \\ l.t
lilO ,ll 0 \it l ic g n to el tit lt,
I l'l'

IhI o rhImc Vt1n sussurIg tII
glCat des lticti ll \ s eihC e ing tilk
s aly hd I ItsIti h111 \ llt.ItI tt) thcs.
1rsa s lite s itod e a u set l t hlie
i)resid C n l's lIp t.ich tl tnl ll,,
hi\ich I sass .."
I hlrlit iuuan li dde it dI his ote i

cilliHtn I e' li c C' td tle Wh sItC
Miithc %ll ,Ss sut hil lt ut bluintc lit
lit' e s I involved i se1tlit ug a tIC\
1s1llts tll thi traih air d was
pliaIint it cult icausti c he diud
lot et it llt an ,y (il the
JaItlIr\r : iti al March
iplrnniing neClieitg biisiniess 0iI
Itl involv11 ItC ne t i lt Juliohn
Slit ChCll s, which prcsuimablhi
hit)anitII h ad ItI Lutl thor him iI
oil arc itoI belitc- IDean."'
IFhrlichilan saidt NixonI'
dispatch ot IDJean to ('auip
IDavidl tol write .I repotri t1i
Watergale' in llite March
"wottul dit that hypothesis. In
oilither words, hlie wasn't going ito
mllove against anyone until lie
had all this down and could see
what t his fellow had "


BANK RATE IN


U.K. NOW A


RECORD 11.5p.c.
I )ON DON (AP) The British
gsernmnent acted decisively Iriday
to stop a dangerous fall in the value
of the pound sterling and reduce
threats if another world monetary
crisis. F lie key move was raising tile
Bank of Ingland's basic lending
rate to a record high.
lihe U.S. dollar also gained
ground in I urope. closing at its best
level for a week ill I race.
In a third encouraging sign, the
price of gold declined, the metal
has been rising while confidence in
paper money, particularly tile
dollar and the pound, has been
under strain.
The crucial moves appear to have
been taken in London. -For the past
week the pound has been the
weakest of the world's leading
currencies and the gravest threat tol
international monetary stability.
By IFriday morning it had lost
seven cents against thle U.S. dollar
in the past week and I I cents in the
last month. Weighted in terms of
trade against the world's leading
currencies, the pound was down to5
all time liws. nearly 20 per cent
betulow its buying power inl
Decem ber 1971 .
(Concern Isas growing in I Londoiln
that a continued sharp drop ,1 tlle
pound could jeopardize the system
ofI floating exchange rates used hs
thile world's leading industrialized
nations since March.
Reasons for the pound 's poor
performance, experts here said., was
that interest rates, had gotten out of
line. I or the first half of this year,
British interest rates were the
highest in I urope. Investors with
"holi( t lmonllice" seeking i in.ito make t a
quick profit tended to lend Imonle
in Britain. These funds supported
the pound.
But Il Jult interest rates were
higher elsew elitre. ilie hot olnilli'e
itow ed out and tile pound .sanik.
I argeli to co unteract tliis, the
state run Bank o I ngland raised its
bisic lIending rate I ridais b a
liopping 2.5 per centi tida record
I .5 per cent. the highest bank late
ot any leading industrialized national.
lite previous high in Brita,in was 10
er cntil in Augusti 1914, at the
olltihreik iof \oirld War I.
Ilie movse contail'ed graie
poIliticl risks for Prime Minister
I dward Heath's (Conservative
government. A huge rise in inlltercs
iltes m niais i credit StLU /t' likely
to slh do\in B ritish ec55Ilonlomi
growth thi leatll's goermillen ll is
committed ito 5 per ent growth
this ear. I furthermore tlie oank
iit' ili'ncrease could drive liolln
loans uip higher than l tile
"politic illyy acceptable' ceiling
10 per cent But lthe government
clearly. thought decisive actilin
['lie pond imoed Upill more t'lthil
a clit against li e dollar to close il
2.5055 dollars here. The lBritish
tcurrelnt y also gained in olither
I uropeali centres.
nle il f tll'ithis s ho ever, \its due
lito the fact tll hal tile Bank l
I nglahind was buy ing pounds to
support the rate, dealers said.
Whether the boost iin tellies
rates will be enough ti keep lthe
pounlid climlhbingi ne\t week renaiins
to be sei i. tlher actors \\teakvniiing
the British current cli are the
tiprospect o l 2.5 billion dollar
foreign ir:ide' deficit this I sir iOne
of the lorst performances since the
'1 < 0s ail inflationi ir spiral
ctiiiinUllg ai t about 10 per cenll a
\ ear, andt rin spect s o lahour
tioliiblcs i n ilite fall.
P.o lt of l he dollars i ipro ement
in I oil lian lmarketl, durin ilht e d,i
i si .il o atilribut d ti ini 'relntlilii
S l go\erliinllt ent ral anll ks
supportinlig ti' dollar rate. I lie' \\ est
(;,-rirh ll rii ll i ttllu ik \l sui s id (
h \ t IilteSrv'l d It li- lp Iit' diu llar
io\e lp od the d si\ froiin 2 2S60
marks ti 202' llma.irks.
Ill P ri s l i dIoldlr co t'sdd p1
siohe 4 Lct'inl "ies at .4 tid fraiL s. Ilhie
I renilti go ernmlient as biel
p rlit iul ar is ,iill st o I sut plpoirt
d, illar rates 1,ii e l ) Aept .A ricanl





I 17.tSl! dslars in /uirishli. doii\si his'o
d tll rs.

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


Skylab 2 astronauts



blast off perfectly



for record space stay

By Paul Recer
SPACE CENTRE, HOUSTON (AP)- Launched smoothly on
the longest space adventure ever attempted, three
astronauts maneuvered Saturday toward the Skylab space station
to start a 59-day quest for new knowledge about man, his planet


and the universe beyond.
"Nice, nice job," said Skylab
2 commander Alan L Bean
moments after he and
crewmates Dr Owen K.
Garriott and Jack R. Lousina
were drilled into orbit from a
fog-choked ('ape Kennedy,
Fla., rocket pad.
The Saturn IB rocket
booster placed the astronauts
in an orbit of 94 by 140 miles.
The crew started a series of six
rocket firings to raise their
orbit and bring them to
rendezvous with the space
workshop circling the earth at
27 1 miles.
Bean, Garriott and Lotussna
were scheduled to end their
eight-hour space chase of the
house-sized, 85-ton orbiting
laboratory about 3:41 p.m.
I')DT and lock their command
ship to a docking port of the
workshop.
The 7:11 a.m. launch came
after a countdown officials
called "'as smooth as any we've
ever had." Launch preparations
were so error-free that Lotusma,
strapped into his spacecraft
couch, dozed briefly while
waiting for the engines to
ignite. Spearing its way
through the fog, which limited
visibility to three miles, the
20-storey rocket sped into the
Florida sky and raced toward
the northeast and across the
Atlantic Ocean into orbit.
"We'd like to try that liftoff
again said Lousmna, a
37-year-old marine major ol
Ihis first space mission. "'l hat
was great."
Thlie early rocket manteuivers
went as planned, but the
astronauts reported at one
point that "sparklers," or ice
particles reflecting sunlight,
\were venting from their space
engine.
"It looks like we're driving
through a sort of snow storm"
said Lousila.
Mission Control said it
apparently was hcliulmt and1
propellant leaking from a small
rocket thtrtster system one o1
four which count rols tlie
spacecraft's orientation. The
astronauts shtl t down that
thruster and the snowstorm


diminished.
The problem was not
considered a serious one.
5-D)AYS
The men of Skylab 2 are on
a mission that will more than
double the 28-day space record
set in May and June bh thl
Skylab I crew.
Bean, a 41-\eal-old veteran
of the Apollo 12 Moon
mission, Garriott, a 42-year-old
physicist and space rookie, and
Lousma are scheduled to live
aboard the Skylab space
station until Sept 25.
The mere length of the
mission will be the most severe
test \et of man's ability to
adapt safely to the physical
e effects of living in /ero gravity.
Comple\ medical instruments
and almost dialy tests will
in a s r e tlhe sl o w
deconditioning of heart and
other body muscles which do
not have to work against the
forces of gravity .
Knowledge on ailill's ability
to adapt to tilhe space
environment is essential if lie is
to attempt years-long voNyages
to distant planets.
Bean, Garriott and Lousnia
also will operate a battery of
experiments stud\ ing (lhI
larth, thie Sun and distant star
fields.
Cameras aimed at the I airth
will gather data on such things
as mineral deposits, pollution
sources, weatheli I lind
atmospheric cond itions, watl
runoff and the health ol food
crops.
No. I priority on the long
mission, however, will Ihe tlte
stlud of the Sun through the
use of a cluster of eight
telescope instruments.
(arriott, a scientist witli
years of ex\peri'ence in siid\ ing
the Sun. will lie the prince
operator of the instruments.
B\ stud ing Ilie Sun fronm
orbit, above tile otscu ring
elfects of the Iartli's
atmosphere. scientists hope to
learn more about tlie solar
storms which can disrupt
co1lunications ald affect tihe
weather otn Iarth


w


EHRLICHMAE DISPUTES MOST


OF JOHN DEAN'S TESTIMONY
WASHINGTON (AP) Jo in). Ehrliichinan said Friday lie told
President Nixon facts behi lid the Watergate wiretapping and


W43s DRESS SHOP
C I N I 1? V II.I I-

CONTACT:- MRS. PINDER
at the store
P.O. Box N-1623 Phone 2-8197


" o ru'r right .il t lii
lK illinci's Scotc lh. "


a Nt Iccever
ib i.rOfl g
























'The more you know about Scotch,
the more lyal you are to Ballantine's. -


WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM

12 -3:00 P.M.

Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.

See a Travelogue of NEW HORIZONS PORTUGAL
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.

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



SPanAm
& Thr Holl on


Boamorat Beach Hote

Invtw you to mthlng IpdoL Today


r


I











Saturday, July 28, 1973


(Th XribunPe
NuuLLIs ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Pablisher/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 28, 1973


I EDITORIAL

Fortunate Bahamians


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
A FEW MONTHS AGO I recalled in one of my articles the fact
that Bert Cambridge, who represented the Southern District in
the House of Assembly during a part of the time I was also a
member, had moved several years ahead of me tor a committee to
consider breaking down racial barriers in the Bahamas. His effort
failed.
My effort to bring about this reform succeeded and Mr.
Cambridge was in the House the night I made my motion to give
me his support.
I suppose it can be said that today Mr. Cambridge is among the
forgotten men who served during a period when public men were
not paid for their services.
Mr. Cambridge was pleased that I gave him credit for his effort
and so he wrote me a letter thanking me for having reminded the
public of his services on their behalf.
In his letter he recalled some of the things he did and tried
to do during his years in the House. It was a long and creditable
list of achievements.
The letter was not intended for publication but it was the
sincere outpouring of a wounded man's heart and so I thought he
should be given space to remind people of sacrifices that had been
made on their behalf.
**********
One of the important things he did during his time in the
House was to take weeks of his time off from his business to visit
Bahamian labour camps in Florida .... listen to any complaints the
men had to make .... and take measures to see that they were well
housed, fed and that any legitimate grievances were corrected.
This was a most important service for which Mr. Cambridge did
not receive any pay .... not even for the time he was away from
his business .... and for which he ultimately received not even
thanks.
Today men in the Legislature are well paid for their services ....
in most cases overpaid .... and so they are rewarded for anything
they may do.
**********
It is interesting to recall at this time the history of Bahamian
labour camps in the U.S.
When the tourist business collapsed on America's entry into
the second world war the Bahamas was faced with a serious
unemployment problem and also with a currency crisis because
the intake of American dollars had stopped.
The situation looked serious. But several unexpected things
developed to more than fill the gap created by the loss of tourist
revenue.
One of them was the need for farm labour in the U.S. to fill
the places vacated by men who had been called up for service in
the armed forces.
American authorities looked to the Bahamas and Jamaica to
supply the needed labour.
In an agreement with the Bahamas Government a team of men
was sent to Nassau from the U.S. periodically to recruit labour
for farms in Florida and factories in the East and West. They were
engaged on a contract that required a percentage of their earnings
to be paid to the Labour Department in Nassau for their
dependents in the Out Islands.
This arrangement created a boom in the Out Islands where, for
the first time, most of the women, with husbands away on
contract, were receiving a cash income.
This flow of American currency .... plus other unexpected
avenues from which dollars came into the colony .... gave the
Treasury such a large surplus of hard currency that Sir Stafford
Sands suggested that the Government should break away from
the Sterling bloc and go on its own.
The Tribune condemned the proposal on the grounds that it
was our duty to help the Sterling bloc and especially Britain
to recover from the heavy financial drain inflicted on British
people by the war.
The idea was dropped.
**********
Cause for concern at the time was how the colony would
absorb the over 5,000 men when they came home after the war.
Incidentally, I should mention that only male labour was
recruited. One lot of women was recruited but it didn't work out
satisfactorily and so they were returned to the Bahamas and the
women section was dropped permanently.
**********
Fortunately for us, when American men came home from the
war they didn't want to return to labour on the farm and in the
factory. They felt they were entitled to something better.
For this reason our people continued to go to the U.S. on


contract and this gave the Bahamas Government time to build an
economy that would absorb them gradually.
Largely through the foresight and drive of Sir Stafford Sands
the economy grew and slowly extended to many of the Out
Islands.
As time passed fewer and fewer people responded to the call
for recruitment in the U.S. and eventually there was steady
employment for all our people in the islands at double the pay
labourers were receiving on the American contract.
And so this phase of the Bahamian story just faded out
gradually without any disruption in the Bahamian society.
The economy grew to the point where thousands of Haitian
labourers were needed to keep the wheels of industry turning,
especially in building construction.
i******
The reason for writing this article is that The Miami Herald
recently featured a story on its front page about Jamaican cane
cutters who are still recruited for reaping the cane crop in
Florida.
It is interesting to read a report on these men's lives as reported
in a story from Belle Glade, Florida by Tom Van Howe, Herald
Staff writer.
"They are big men with bulging muscles and calloused hands
and they speak with an accent that lilts," writes Van Howe.
"They come here every year 8.500: of them to work their
dirty, tedious jobs and live in barracks hundreds of miles from
their wives and families in Jamaica and the British West Indies.
"The controversy swirls around them but they show no great
interest in it, caring only to sweat and toil for a few months, save


3


Are we safe in the hands of


IN TH HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY the other day a PLP
Representative launched what now appears to have been a
most unfair attack on a particular liquor product. It was
unfortunate in many ways.
In attempting to bring legislative attention and action to
bear on the national problem of alcoholism, Mr. Franklyn
Wilson must be presumed to have the best intentions on
behalf of the Bahamian people. However, he only
succeeded in putting his motivations under suspicion by
appearing to use the forum of parliament to participate in
one of those nasty fights which sometimes occurs between
competing commercial interests.
It can now be as'ed with some justification whether the
public would have heard a word about embalming fluid if
the agents for the product in question had agreed to work
out a price-fixing deal with certain people, a deal which
would have resulted in a higher cost to the public for this
particular product.
But regardless of how and why the rumour started in the
first place it is very wrong of a Member of Parliament to
give credence to it unless he had some very good reasons to
fear that it was true. Serious damage could have been done
to the business and even the interests of the buying public
could have been compromised. The minds of many could
have been poisoned against a product which, according to
the agents, has a low alcoholic content.
While the action of Mr. Wilson is open to criticism the
action of Mr. Loftus Roker in this particular episode was
simply unbelievable. Mr. Roker is the Minister of Health.
That needs to be stated not for the public's benefit but for
the benefit of Mr. Roker who obviously wants to play the
role of minister and backbencher at the same time. Which
goes to show that if a fellow is only equipped to be a
corporal you can dress him up in a general's uniform and he
would still be a corporal.
The PLP Government is primarily responsible for public
health. A. Loftus Roker is the PLP Minister charged with
specific responsibility for public health. If it comes to his
attention that there is a product on the market which is
said to contain embalming fluid then it is his clear,
unavoidable and urgent duty to have it checked out, not to
get up on the floor of the House of Assembly and talk
nonsense.
Mr. Roker's behaviour was not only an indictment of
himself but his attack on the radio station was a virtual
attack on a brother Minister, the Prime Minister in fact,
with whom he shares collective responsibility.
If he had communicated his views to the Prime Minister
and if the Prime Minister had refused to take those views
into consideration and if he felt that strongly about it then
his course is also equally as clear: resign from the Cabinet
and retire to the backbench. From that position of honour
he can then give the Prime Minister as much hell as might
seem *necessary. lie could even justify his existence as a
legislator by bringing about an improvement in the radio
station's advertising policy, which, incidentally, does
deserve a separate discussion.
For the moment it is Mr. Roker's performance as
Minister of Health which is a cause for alarm. Does he
conceive it his function to get up in the House and
contribute to unfounded attacks? Or does he see it as his
responsibility to keep a check on imported products and so
be in a position to give the facts to other branches of the
Government and to the public where necessary?
There are hundreds of products which are imported into
this country, mainly from the United States, which do
contain preservatives. These preservatives, mostly in canned
and bottled products, could be detrimental to human
health depending on the amounts used in particular
products and the aggregate consumed.
Occasionally a product reaches the market which is so
spoiled or poisoned that it can cause serious illness or even
death. One such product is the subject of an interesting
legal battle in the United States at the moment.
A man dropped dead after eating some canned soup and
U.S. health authorities moved to block the sale of millions


their money and go back to their island homes with it.
"Each fall and winter the islanders are imported to Florida to
harvest the sugar-cane crop 9.9 million tons worth, a record
$200 million this year. And with each harvest the seeds of
discontent are reaped.
"The United Farm Workers, attempting to unionize the sugar
industry and secure more jobs for American agricultural workers
contend that offshore workers are imported because they work
cheaper than Americans and will put up with living conditions
that Americans won't tolerate.
"The Labour Department charges that the men are ill-housed
and ill-treated. Last week, the agency closed down two sugar
company camps, describing conditions as 'disgusting and
deplorable'.
"The workers themselves, while complaining mildly about the
conditions under which they live, claim they are cheated out of
their special $2-an-hour minimum wages and are summarily
shipped back to their island homes if they say anything about it.
"The growers defend their camp conditions and deny they
short change the workers. They label the complainers liars or
goldbrickers.
"Over the past three weeks, Tlie Herald has talked with scores
of these men. From their statements, from an examination of
compnay pay records, from talks with field supervisors, sugar
company officials and growers, these observations can be made.
"Every man interviewed claimed that, at one time or
another, he had been cheated and robbed.
"Conditions in some barracks of the two closed camps were
every bit as deplorable as described by the Labour Department
but in most other camps, the housing is on a par with U.S. Army
barracks.
"The men continue to cut cane despite their complaints
because they need the jobs, and because, by the standard of their


island homes, the wages are good."
The men say the season is too long .... they are tired .... but
they can't afford to quit.
**********
The Herald story goes on to say that the cane workers earn
about $ 1,500 a season and they are afraid to do anything to cause
them to lose their jobs because, back in Jamaica 50 percent of a
2,000,000 population is unemployed!
I wrote some articles about Jamaica during my recent visit to
that island. I said that there were 200,000 unemployed in the
island. I got this figure from a newspaper friend there. He said
that many people believed the figure was much higher and that
200,000 is a conservative estimate. According to The Hlerald story
the figure is a million!
The people in the Bahamas have a great deal to be thankful for
and to protect.
Although they have forgotten the people who created this
position for them. I would hate to see them lose the enviable
place they hold among island communities in this hemisphere.
*********
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Freeze, freeze, thou bitter sky,
Thou dost not bite so nigh
As benefits forgot.
SHAKESPEARE.


of cans under the same label. The mnita ucturers aiguc ihit,
because one can was bad is no proof thil the rest of them
are the same. There is no way. oI course, that each can
could be checked out and then sold to the public.
The interesting thing from our point of view is the
suggestion put forward by the manufactluris; that the entire
stock of canned soups could be dumped on some oitheI
country !
One would have thought that our Ministry of Health
would be in constant communication with L'nited States
health authorities so that Bahamians could have the benctit
of their knowledge and judgment on ait l suspected
product.
It is not necessary not feasible for us to establish the


massive machinery that would be required to check every
imported product but certainly a letter to the appropriate
agency in the United States could get us the necessary
information. In a case of urgency, such as if a product is
said to contain embalming fluid, a cable or a telephone call
could produce the facts in a hurry. If there is still
uncertainty then a local check can be made.
It is almost unthinkable that such an arrangement does
not exist in 1973. The only reason tojustify that would be
the refusal of U.S. authorities to co-operate and that would
be cause for serious alarm.
If it does exist how does Mr. Roker explain his
extra-ordinary performance in this matter? If he fails to
explain, then certainly the public has a right to ask whether
our health is safe in the hands of A. Loftus Roker.

Beer tax is too high
Mr. Carlton Francis was exactly right when he said that
the country faces a serious problem in the high incidence of


BREAK



















A'
.o














/ 1
"** *,~u'1


THE GIN IN


Roker?


alcoholism. Thousands of broken minds and bodies testify
to this sad fact.
But certainly the approach to the problem must be
rational and in depth. To say, as Mr. Francis did, according
to the newspapers, that Bahamians are encouraged to get
intoxicated before they go to work by establishments that
open too early, does not indicate an understanding of the
problem.
The fellow who has to have a drink before going to work
in the morning has a serious problem. If all the bars and
clubs are kept closed until nine in the morning he will
probably just be late for work but just as drunk. Or he will
get it from the thirty days through the corner. But get it he
will
Neither is the solution to be found in closing down half
the bars nor continuing the moratorium on liquor licences.
That is not to say, of course, that in certain sections there
might be too high a concentration of bars. It could also be
argued that as a tourist resort we could use a few more
interesting night clubs and some more attractive cocktail
lounges.
We might never be able to eradicate the problem of
alcoholism but certainly if there is a chance of minimizing
the problem then it is worth a national effort. Apart from
the deep-rooted causes of alcoholism which have to be
pin-pointed and treated the Government should examine
whether certain of their policies do not contribute to the
problem.
For instance, the tax on beer is sky-high under the PLP
Government. Some of that increased taxation was levied
when Mr. Francis was Minister of Finance. Now a number
of Bahamians who were content to drink beer have turned
to harder stuff because of the high cost of beer.
The medical people say that five or six beers is less
dangerous for the liver and the brain than five or six shots
of hard liquor and that is because of the high non-alcoholic
liquid content of the beer plus some food value.
There might be some other considerations but it would
seem that if beer were cheaper that might encourage some
fast elbow-benders to shift from the hard stuff and so add a
few more years to the lives of their livers.
If, as Mr. Francis asks, the Government are earnest they
should consider whether it is better to lose some revenue by
drastically cutting the tax on beer than to continue
providing more and more hospital beds for alcoholics.
MEASELS EPIDEMIC KILLS 112 CHILDREN IN BRAZIL
RIO 1) JANIIRO (A')-- A measels epidemic has killed I12 children in
the central Brazilian state of Minas Gerais, the newspaper 0 Globo reported
Friday.
In an effort to save the 200 children still suffering from the disease, the
state IPublic Health Service rushed vaccines, antibiotics and powdered milk
to the small town of Mata Verde.


I1i rAHOY THERE!


rml.' s I \JI.it-tII i/t 1

.... MPOTOGIAPnY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
STelephone 5-4641


OUR AUGUST SPECIAL
Magnificent Big Colour Portrait

$A95
w Complete
HYV BV


THE ImE WITH


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THE FROSTED BOTTLE


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y,_L


Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


I I


II --- --:


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~----~LIIIIIC *I


V-, M
/a ;


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Ttr tr~^D


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behp ribunt


LONDONDY /










Saturday, July 28, 1973


I---- -~ .- *gi-i'- -- - ~lr68E -, ,


Secretaries President at Denver convention


Special Speaker Sunday, July 29th 1973
FRANK ROSSER Chatanooga Tenn.


U


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail

NASSAU'S MOST UNUSUAL
CHURCH
S.S. 10 a.m. Preaching -11 a.m. & 7.30 p.m. m
Wed. Power Hr 7.30 p.m. Fri. -
Youth Time 8 pm.
COME & DISCOVER THE DIFFERENCE
Pastor H. Mills Ph. 5-1339 P. O. Box N3622


COME LET US SING












WITH


The GOSPE VISIONAIRES
"IN A SING-A-LONG SERVICE"
ON TUESDAY 31 JULY AT FAITH TEMPLE
BEGINNING AT 8:00 P.M.


ALSO
* THE HERALDS
* THE HUMMING BEES
* MARK GATES
* REGION BELLS
* DEREK ADAMS


* NEW SONGS
* TESTIMONIES FROM
EX-DRUG ADDICTS
* OLD TIME FAVORITES


ADMISSION FREE !
i I


BE CO(OL


MRS. LORRAIN1
FRASER, President of the
National Secret ar e
Association (International
Bahamas Affiliate, has returned
from Denver. Colorado where
she attended the annual
convention of the international
secretarial organization. She i
shown in the photograph (a
S extreme rightI with a group o
delegate secretaries from other
overseas aftiliates. left ti
right in addition to Mrs F-rase
are representatives from Japan
I1 rn idad. Jamaica, I'.S
Intcrinatii,.il Council, Finland
Paniama and Australia Subject
tn ii,1nIrs and workshops i
ithe convention programril
1iiltided conduct of meeting
I n Id p rliamentary law
il ,11i l loll, leadership atn
bieh. vour. "The Power ot th
I o", involvement o
sriret ries in politics ant
pubilli affairs, and efficient
util itlion iat modern office
m niachinery Other delegate
tromi the Bahamas were Mrs
Sandra Albury. vice-presideni
MI Is 'Perky O'Brien, treasurer
\Mlrs Brenda Archer, chairnima
membership committee: Mrs
Irene Russell. chairman civil
committee and "Secretary c
the Year. 19)73"' and Mis
Brenda Duvalier. membership
comllmlnittee


I


2 students plan self-help


summer for college funds


WOMEN'S DAY
SHAW TEMPLE A.M.F.
Zion Church, corner Blue Hill
Road and Peter Street, will
celebrate Women's Day
Sunday.
Guest speaker for the 11
a.m. service will be the Rev.
Mrs. John Davis of the Church
of (;od.
Speaker for the 3:30 p.m.
service will be Senator Dr.
Doris Johnson with Mrs.
Sammuel ('olebrook of St. Paul
Baptist (hurch as emcee.
The Rev. A.C. Role is
pastor of Shaw Temple
YOUTH CONFERENCE
THEF FIR ST annual
Christian Education Youth
n Bahamas Islands Conferencc ot
the A.M.E. Zion Church will he
held August 1 through 5 at
Shaw Temple A.M.I-. Zion
C churchh under the directorship
of Mrs. Louise Stith Simms.
The Rev. A.C. Rolle is
presiding elder-pastor.
S The episcopal director of
S(hristian Education, Mrs.
S I)eVera Johnson l.ockhart
from New York will attend. All
S young people are being Inrited
r to attend.
REVIVAL SERVICES
' REVIVAL. Services ha\c
r been conducted night\ at St.
Paul's Baptist Church, Bias
Street, by the Rev. Simeon
Hall. The theme of the Revival
S was "(et Hip To Jesus."
There was old tIne gospel
e singing and testimonies by tle
Visionaires and I)rug Pushers.
The service will climax with
a social to be held at the
e Church, this evening.
evnig


8. to raise money to pay their
school fees and are appealing
to the public for their support.
They also have plans for a
number of fund raising
activities, ranging from the
weeding of gardens to window
cleaning.


SUNDAY. JULY 29. 1973
Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
SDolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
R1 ev. Weldon B. Blackfora, Minister

Worship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.

VISITING GUESTS ILL B I ROVIDEI 1I lTR 1ANSPORTATIO
BY CALLING (Tl)MI'SO(N'S )2-8241.
A IR ENDLY WELCOME AWAITS ALL WHO COME


)f
Ll
e
?s

I :
s
r.


i1
s


P
Ip


Arrived today: Bahama Star,
-iimerald Seas. Flavia, Andros
Venture, Freeport II from
Freeport: Oceanic. Rotterdam
from New York
Sailed today Freeport II for
Freeport
Arriving tomorrow: Nordic
Prince, Song of Norway from
Miami: Atlantic Intrepid from
Trinidad
Tides
High 6.05 a.m. and 6.37
p.m.
Low 12.02 a.m.
Moon
Rises 5.34 a.m.
Sets 6.59 p.m.
Sun
Rises 4.11 a.m.
Sets 6.05 p.m.


BOBBY JONES, left and
Godfrey McKenzie undertaking
one of the many odd jobs that
they will be doing all summer
to raise enough money to pay
their university expenses. Here
they are seen with Mrs. Shirley
Oakes Butler, beautifying the
front entrance to her property.



Ii 111

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ii~nffig'ff


W PI


(;()O)RFY MCKENZIE, 18
who staged a one-man
walk-a thon last summer and
raised 53.000 to finance his
tirst year at Belmont Abbey
college Belmont. North
(arolina is hack home for the
summer after a successful
school year.
I'nlike many university
students who are fortunate
enough to receive funds from
various means to finance their
schooling, Godfrey is once
again faced with a financial
problem.
Ihe political science major.
hto is presently on the Dean's
honour role at school, said that
li applied to the Ministry of
I education for a scholarship
over a year ago "and I aml still
citinging to hear from them", he
s,,aid
(;odiey, who is confronted
with another fund raising
progiaiiiime this summer, will
in t ie working by himself. le
\\ill le accompanied by his
long Iime school friend Bobby
Joins, 20. a recent graduate of
\quiini,, College. who is faced
\itl i the saime problem that
(,odllre%\ was confronted with
List \ e.ai.
Blohb\ has been accepted at
Keeii State College. New
l lnmpshire. Conn. and hopes to
leave Nassau in September to
ipusue a B.A. degree in
I l rnalisIm .
Iliese two young men will
stage a walk-a-thon on August


Qhp Oribunt


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$fi r:,


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p


SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


Now showing thru
Thursday, "THE MAN WHO
LOVED CAT DANCING"
matinees at 2:45 and 5:00,
evening 9:00. Suggested for


mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
Filmed in the splendour on
the Western IUnited Statecs,
"The Man Who Loved Cat
Dancing," is an adventure
motitonI ilii tilled( with intrigue
and drive that centres on a
hitter, haunted ex-Arnil
officer and a high-spirited ladl
disillusioned by marriage.
"The Man Who Loved Cat
Dancing" chronicles the
storiNy romance of the couple
with their colorful adventures
which is told against a very real
picture of the post-(ivil War
-Wes't.
Ihe forthcoming film is a
Martin Poll Production flor
Me tro-< ;oldwtn-Mayer starring
Burt Reynolds. Sarah Mide,.
Icee J. (ohhb. Jack Warden and
(eorge Ilamilton. It is based
(n thlie novel bh that narii.
.written hb an 1 vansville,
In diana housewife M rs.
Marilyn I)urham.
In ithe motion picture. Sarah
Miles iaiMd iurt Re\ nolds depict
the pair who beccolie involved
after meeting each other. Mis'
Miles stars as the leading
(iolatn % iht runs, awa from(
her his.han.I


11 20 ()N Y
MAN OF LEGEND
h*crc %%'ill b e lnk mi sclhii)wing. 1
No one Under 17 admitted


SE .A PRI


S NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY "
Matinee 2:45 & 5, Evening 9:00 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Burt Reynolds is
The Man
1 I
Cat Dancing.


I








BURT REYNOLDS SARAH MILES
LEE J.COBB JACK WARDEN-GEORGE HAMILTON
[P a l]AlnKPWIS) MF lf.IRLOl A. iAtwsnr MvwPrernarutu
S1'((;1'ST/I) FOR MA TRl A. /'IV\'C',S.
PARI:TA I. DISC'R T)10 ADt1) 'ISi I).
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will he sold
on first come, first served basis.



Now thru Tuesday Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee Starts at 2:00 Sunday Continuous from 4 30
Evening 9:00 Monday Continuous from 3: 001
Monday Continuous from 3:
"SOUL OF NIG(;ER
"THE GODFATHER" R.
CHARLEY" PC
CARLEY" PG arlon Brando
Fred Williamson Al Pacino
D'Urville Martin PLUS
PLUS
PUS "INCIDENT AT
"THE HILLS RUN RED" PHANTOM HILL" PG.
PG
Thonmas Hunter Robert Fuller
Henry Silva Dan Duryea
'Phone 2-2534 ',ie uitini r I 7 w'ill he adi ted.

I ,'. I
NOW SHOWING
Sunday's Showing Continuous front 5 p.m. 'Phone 3-4666
Monday\ Matinee Continuous from 2: 30, Evening 8: 30

STHE MOB PUT THE FINGER I
O N SLAUGHTER .sohegavethem
the finger right back-curlendhtarund a trigger!






-ALL 1YIE
'Ol COLOWRioinaB >M ..io 35 ]<
sI u n I iRni\ JIM BROWN in'SLAUGHTER'S BIG RIP OFF ". wECAN I INtuwR(iiiO .
EOMcMAHON-DONSTROUD .. GLORHENDRY RICHARD ILLAS BROCK PETERS


NOTHING BETWEEN THEM but HATE!
AB -C*flCN iNLt4kNAnONA[ 1
MID

A A D 5 COLORSCOPE 4

AO N I'\DIR I 7 ADMITED.I)
SORRY NO PASSES A( j Y I'


"The Man Who Loved Cat
Dancing" was directed hb
Richard (. Sarafdan and tiled
in locations In remrnote areas of
Ari/ona arld Utah. Ihe
screenpla\ was written by
Martin Poll and Ilearior Perrs'.
FhIe first screen iloe story
for Reynolds, the niovie is also
the first mrade-in-An iicrica tilii
for N\iss Miles. Whlo was
nominated oIr an Acadeni
Award tor M(;M's "Ryani's
Daughter."

Starts Friday, "Live and Let
Die" matinees at 2:45 and
5:00, evening 9:00. Parental
discretion is advised.
"Live and let Die" is the
eighth in the successful series
of James Bond filhis based on
the novels of lan FIleming.
produced hb, Albert R.
Broccoi and IlarrS Salt/man.
The film marks the debut ot
Roger Moore in tihe role o
Fleming's indestructible Agent
007, battling against the
malevolent and milysterious
black ruler. D)r. Kanaga, played
by Yaphet Kotto whio plans to
dominate the western world
with an (onslaught otW Viltioodoo
and hard drug addicttio. le is
assisted in his use t thle occult
by a stunningly beautiful seer
named Solitaire, who is
portrayed with scisuItus
innocence by newlccomsier Jane
Seymour.
(;uy Ilamilton is at theli hlm
of "Live and Let Die," released
by Ulnited Artists.


WULFF ROAD

THEATRE

N o w s h o w i n g
"SLAUGHTER'S BIG RIP
OFF" plus "THE BRUTE
AND THE BEAST" matinee
continuous from 2:30, evening
8:30. Sunday shovw.ings
continuous from 5 p.m. No
one under 17 admitted; no
passes.
rancot \ero anid (;t e rge
Itilton star illn Ame.l rican
International's c(olouirt draiia
"The Brute and The Beast"
which locuises Ion the rugged
store. oft a brutal l and ruthless
tyrant wlii tighltens, anl entire
western town iito oeistl ice'
Io I hw \Ing sercrIs ttof
depredationr los clinlitt l ied i I
the land baron anid his
henchmen
"The Brute and The Beast"
features the heroic struggle arnd
ultimr atrel success Io t\w t hall
brothers to d lcnilsh tle iron
rule and dispc'rse thte
murderous clan.
In "The Brute and the
Beast," Nero again is Cast in
the role of ain heroic tighter
and fearless protector for right.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

plis PRISCILLA ROlLINS

E I MIEHZl & E CIIAIIONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until . .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.n.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND





out


of


this


'world





A WEEKEND IN PORT-AU-PRINCE

AT THE HOTEL CHOUCOUNE


Two nights in luxurious hotel


Plus breakfast and dinner


M Travel to and from Airport


i Nightclub show and transportation


Three hours sight-seeing tour


Sample 17 Haitian rums


Round trip fare to Port-au-Prince



ARRIVE: Friday aid leave Suday

Rate begins August 3rd, 1973




WWto







For an instant Love Affair,
discover Haiti for yourself.



N.a4 NASSAU Nead iiOceCT :
BANAMAS -R fe,.ri,
O@mral Oiic
Or Your TRAVEL AGENT


Now showing thru Tuesday.
SOUL OF NIGC(;ER
CH(ARL.II." plus "TIE HILLS
RUN R)D" Sutnday thru
Tutesda\ Imatiiiee continuous
from 2 00. evening 9 00 Plus'
late feature Tuesday night.
I 'ed VillInia ion. tie rugged
blt k s rl r It I'P:r.ii i i' 'Iu t
I'litire' "The Soul of Nigger
('C harlie .'" k-it I liu rit ise
pr 'tessiriin cI t tti kle
lit i r'I l al 1 ii
nl tir i !i ,I ic Wli ll\ i ii ; ntl
sta., with I l i ]l Ma.iti anmid
1Di n se \",i i. t rt ri', g li a
hblak es.apc slio c hoi
stiiu gle sIt r hi. litlc
}q1'io uc1 .111
ot Nigger (harlie'" i'iri g :ill
dltiii. Ts il tI li 1e 1 i. A ii. Iel ()i
(h,,r lc.. li\n C lcat |ing,
finding ]i'mi. c '\ p 'ti th Iris s toul
antId hcdi lt inld t ltle i lomii 'lex'
task ,t sur ll]i thatl has
be titcome his lit
I on R wis ()ne of ithe
re c i Id i tdist \ 's lost
acclaimed indl popular artists.
S tIg)is two Ine'V soI's iIn "The
Soul iof Nigger r 'larlie'. with
tmusi o I. l)iii ( l ri an, d I\ ncs
I\ (i i\ llemi li,
.\Isi) i I the ,It .l r.ie Pedro
Ai iiieiid.ii/. K k ( 'AlowI .
I( re l eni \ ld \ I I
Ilaitcen IhI'e s telilpl.i\ Ih
IlaiI d l o I i i .ng. 1,,n i tis 't (.d I I
JP i 'r i r l ,st i \ l' \ I Ir \

Starts Wenesdav. "Ss.sssss
plut "T'HI BOY WHO ( CRIED
SI1 R I W( 0.1 In a' tInee
conti ituouits I roni 2: 1 5. evening
9:00. Late feature Frida' night
Das. itn l io rll (. ilull ie nd

sai\ Il r ii s it t' ;ITId "The' Bov
Who (Cried Wecrew\olt" will beC
prc-,c nt l'd ,i thll Si\ ,\


I h '.tl iT

I n vers l .an d ill i .-i ,.

" ) lii 'n i111 n t i I

the c l\ l li . :. ,
ei ie ;'i ted I i I |'' '' '
11 o li \ ill i I ,1! .. !
pc,1pl c 11 ht ,V !Ui
H c d is '11ii e 111,1ih '.1
i' 1 11 Ii iI' s ti .I l i
It r i I.
i t I it I 'i i ii I 1




Jc lI I iti 't 1.iI.t % 'I


i'he I 55 NI tes. t'
h m L t 'kL n 'I( i nt ' 1



R 1w I ie' I illi lil k st I '' I '
Stn k tci'te't sl t'' > u'I1 Itt
S 1 1\i Itie \l .


it itt inni c



r hii t in 11 1) ii 1 1 ie I li !
sth l' c r- i' irk s n .' .! i Ii.
ie,,' st ll e s i i iC its ii \ ii l. !






"The Bo w, l / o "ried


I i J ll I I ,d ii \ t l, t ''I ,I
Sriii''si til.' h, lets '' iin il l n









S tion e' it ir c' T1 i i' 1 i li 'I
S Ite' ci tlit',I Iri 1'
tho hlgl i t ,1111 A cI c ,1 .1 ,

fl d d tltl c1 1i.'t! C i
Werewoll". is as Cd l .is
t o d a i. I i, ht 1 h n 1 \ l i o n _i




I la (d I)c \ Iis dlu m 'd




\ t'* c \\ ,,111


Saturday, July 28. 1973


SAVOY THEATRE


Open 8:00 p.m. Shows\ Start 8:30
Seer 2 features late ais I0:28
No one under 17 Adnuitte il
t'XCI IS1IVI
NOW 1st RUN *
I. )t)I: ('(OYI.!t :30 & 12:20
RI(i A' I 10:28 tONI Y


lthtmmn P te


v b ToCmNK.Oi t o A c Pa.nP,,, p


E Nl _NCASAill-CONOIT*N*IG
I __ ICTO ST2WTMO CAI


WHAT"S O


~ta~


FR.i


~I W


I


I


--- -


MMMINEW


Zhe Tribune


j


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island






















Now Appearing

The

TAVARES


SHOWTIMES 10:00 P.M. 11:30 P.M. 1:00 A.M.
Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.



K""' I UfHisel


Itsb;uwht 6


I










Frbn C-I~4


urday, July 28, 1973


SUno.o Se n


HEAT, GLARE, FADE!
SUN-STOP banishes heat, fade, glare. New
magic invisible plastic coating for window
glass for home, office, industry. Clear or
tinted. Guaranteed 3 years. Low cost. Phone
or write for free estimate, free demonstra-
tion, today. JO S. GRO
e 4 Phon. 1142 2 3 5 6
I I I I I II


A NIFW star has appeared on
the amateur drama horizon in
t h c s hape oI t he
C(omm'l onlwealth Plavers.
And if their first
presentation is a foretaste ot
things to come, the established
groups had better look to their
laiircl'
For ineir debut the
Commonwealth Players chose a
double bill ut one-act Biblical
plays.
"i'he Harp that was Silent"
follows the traditional sty le of
Biblical play. being set in
ancient times in the court of
King David. The script tends to
be wordy and formal. Because
of this, it is not an easy play to
perfornl as the st listed wording
does not fall easily on
twentieth-centur, ears.
There is a very real danger
that the attention of the
audience will lander and it is
to the Players' credit that this
did not happen on opening
night
In iiiy opinion, a review
which consists of nothing but
undiluted praise is valueless. It
d'cs. a grave dis-service to the
theatre-going public and to the
performers themselves. In
truth, however, I found very
little to complain about in this
produiLctioni. But let u, be
hy percritical and look tor
tauiilt
Several members of tile cast
apparently had little previous
stage c\peineice and there \as.
,I 'slghlt tendecllC ,Oill fhie o'Ie
hlald. to convey a SClinsC'
se i i-conlscioIt ness while, at tile
othlei end ofi the scale. \ve
seemedI'C to be treated toI rtheri
excessive e IimovemenIt aind
ge st ures
IlHowever, this is Imere
nilt-piLcking oiln inl pait. 1\
overall ullpressito i's a
kaleidoscope t touch cs it
1de ig t the drama bui l.
I liked thi e atI lnlspI Ici c
i. hi[ih % as o el cllectii e cl\
created h. 1 simple, al ost
sparlan, set hrlieved II a Itewi
thoughtful. cosen "props"
I'lit cast s wcll- rei h arsedl
a d their pi(Ik" titon a dll
dI tii lli ,as g old lie
I liked the originalit oit the
curtain call evenl it the res ilt,
otin opening nigliht. ias
PRIMARY SCHOOL
RAFFLE WINNERS
1FOLL0.1WI N; a.r the
winner siof tithe Witood) ck
Primary School rat le.
S('live MiniLLs (I iket no
04,Oll F'redd. L o\e\ (055,1);
I)cboiih ilarris 0 (hi4):
Itarcoi rl Bastian ()(604().
R se' iB t rri 'w s t l Ot \- );
C'hritopher t Hail l Ot73):
liskin ta) is (J.soOO). Beryl
I 'wier i (122i : t I ce Nelson
\ llntost 1444.S). M\aic eilus
I[ ill (ll.52(,,2 l Susan )(( )(004);
\1rs Ruth I I 1' )2t .1 udilt
( Care> I c 10 3 ) \cl1i D)ivis,
I(05 24>. RoIm iii I lltson
1I0 1 1 5) and .lot in *\ ldei le.
14 2
Wl iiiners c liio liai e nLoi
already !,'ilc, ted Kiten I pr/Ic,
are asked I ,ill it llt e i l,
on \londa\ \ Jul\ .d). l'et_ een
-) 30 a ill anI d I () p 1 l.


soniewhat uncertain.
The second play, "The
Visitor", provided good
Lontrast,. being set in modern
times lon a university campus.
l) despite the modern
dialogue, to which the small
but I ein husiastic audience
rcsptitied well. I felt that this
pla.l tended to drag in places
Carl Bethel, as the divinity
student, and Charles Bow leg, as
Satan, citped well with a


seemingly interminable flood
of dialogue. Some playwrights
tend to get carried away by
their own verbosity and I felt
that the production would
have acquired a 'certain
tautness had the director
carried out somte ludiciolus
cutting and discarded some of
the verbiage.
My r e rw e ni i n
ilipressions oft this evening t ,i


plays are a sense of extremely
hard work. a meticulous
attention to detail and
tremendous enthusiasm.
I look forward impatiently
to the Comnonwealth Players'
next production and I
cannot offer higher praise than
that.
These plays continue
through July 29th at the
Teachers' Training College,
Oakes Field.


PEANUTS DRUMS FOR MENTAL HEALTH
GUESTS OF PEANUTS TAYLOR during a recent show at the Drumbeat Club were
V.I.P.s from the Ninth Conference of the Caribbean Federation for Mental Health being
held in Nassau this week at the Uriah McPhee school on Kemp Road. From left to right:
Professor Michael Beaubrun psychiatrist, author and head of the Department of
Psychiatry at the University of the West Indies and President of the World Federation for
Mental Health; Mrs. Michael Beaubrun; Dr. Fritz Jesserum of Surinam, retiring President
of the Caribbean Federation for Mental Health; 'Peanuts' Taylor and Miss Telzena
Coakley, educationalist and linguist and director of the Nassau-based conference.


14



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I RI AS'RI CAY. Ahao,
At 1 I aI.t today a vLl\
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iiod i\ndrew (Catholic (C'lutchl
Li is blesseId and dedicitdil h\
Ili, lordship. the MIst Rcs
Pauil Leonard I Ilagarlt () S B ,
1I) 1. II .1)
I hi, ihui'r h "i C Lritlinl\ th
nll 'sI l beu lt if l .IchIii. oh n
\ha jid ione ol thlie Iost
Ibc t!ititl lI lilt t.tlha iian s" \ Jis
tIIC i> Icrl ] rii tit 0 (tit' stC iti',

liiha c;it e's tli e e otf ,ill \ lio
pi's h\ With the laildscping
so i' l I it lp he IIt'Jl I spot of
\ io In the n .ear futl ie it
\will he still n o rc b ltlin tul., ils
pitor tlihe Rev Re'iie (audlin.
SS. ((., ptl,. ctsl
The large stain u l.is %indolo\
of our I ord r t \er ltliie iltx is I
heautiy s I, Are it' ihe c> )Il the
Midoinn1i anid C(lilld and oI St
\inllie r ini the i rontii i all
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colo ur oI ik \ it Ii \,1 1ll-t o-\\1 ill
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All ol t il', I ol \ d wL 1n to tihe
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Ail gif t, lite IC people o i tiIe
pjrnsih from ntr'ltoius p.)oplc,.
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6


Commonwealth Players' promising debut
. ..I


Eddy Cox CHEF
Eddy Cox CHEF


EUROPEAN


Round-the-world peace ship
BRITAIN'S PRIME MINISTER, Mr. Edward Heath, talks with
Vicki Provis from Wales on the deck of the sailing ketch, Sea Star,
before Vicki, with an international group of ex-studetns, sets out
from the Port of London to start a 48,000 mile round-the-world
voyage on behalf of United World Colleges.
Earl Mountbatten of Burma (left), resident of UWC, and Thor
Heyerdahl (third right), of Kon Tiki fame and cruise patron,
joined the Prime Minister for the casting-off ceremony performed
from the floating naval museum, HMS Belfast.
The 94-ton sailing ketch, built at Milford Haven in southwest
Wales, will be crewed in relays by over 200 ex-students of United
World Colleges from 45 countries during the voyage lasting two
and a half years, to foster peace and better understanding
between nations. Sea Star's route will take her first to Canada,
then she will call at ports along the United States eastern coast as
well as visiting Latin America before striking north to San
Francisco from where she will cross the Pacific to Honolulu. (Six
Bahamian students are presently at UWC.)


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til


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.


S REAL ESTATE I I REAL ESTATE FOR SALE I IME SIPPLES I I NOCIE HELP WANTED I HELP NOTED HELP WANTED
,-,rm I! Fo~a I m mu .= ='-- !i ,Ermi ]


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

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.

C 10609
FOR SALE
HOUSE WESTWARD VILLAS
- rights to Sandy Beach. Was
$55,000.00. Now only
$49,000.00. Owner will accept
$12,000.00 cash and offer a
big mortgage of $37,000.00.
This house is furnished and has
three bedrooms, two baths.
Come see and lets make a deal.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305, Nite: 41197.

C10344
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape.
Airconditioned throughout.
Unusual opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

C10610
FOR SALE
12 One bedroom, 1 bath,
furnished apartments. Out East
with swimming pool, patio.
Fully rented. GOOD INCOME.
Price negotiable. DIAL
DAMIANOS 22033 evenings
41197.

C10616

SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES
EFFECTIVE TO July 31st

1 Residential lot -- South
Beach Estates. Price $3000.00
1 Residential lot Emerald
Ridge Price $3000.00
1 6400 sq. ft. Bernard Road
$4000.00.
Be one of the first ten
purchasers after Independence
and receive also a free bonus
gift value at $40.00. Call Bill's
Real Estate 23921.

C10612
FOR SALE
HOUSE MONTAGU
HEIGHTS. Enclosed grounds,
fruited 100 x 150. Has three
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished.
Asking $50,000.00 come see
anytime. Old Bahamian house
in a high class area.
DAMIANOS we sell real
estate Phone 22305, 22033,
41197.

C10611
FOR SALE
HILLTOP GORGEOUS
VIEWS situate Out East. 2'/2
level. Enclosed grounds,
swimming pool, patio,
manicured grounds. Spacious 4
bedrooms, plus ground floor
bek-oom, plus ground floor
pool room plus complete one
bedroom 1 bath living quarters.
Suitable large family. Fully
carpeted, Tastefully and
expensively decorated,
without a doubt, one of the
best offerings. If you like
high-class living in a high class
area with high class house, ring
us to view. Above
$300,000.00. No curiosity
seekers please. DIAL
DAMIANOS, 22033, 22305,
evenings: 41197.

C10712
YOUR BEST BUY
FIRST time on market out
east. Four apartments earnings
$11,280 per annum. Large
main residence with rental


value of $9,600 per annum. All
units fully furnished with large
grounds and beautifully
landscaped. Priced for quick
sale. For details call Chester
Thompson Real Estate 24777,
24778.
C10692
WOULD YOU LIKE to live
near the sea with access to a
private lake? Beach rights and
all underground facilities. $75
down. From $80 month. No
interest. From $5800.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Home.


C10323
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141' Phone 31252 before
8 p.m.


FOR RENT
C10437
Two bedroom partly furnished.
apartment, Fastern End of
Lancaster Street, Shirlea,
Inquire apt. next door.
C10343
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

C 10649
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED 2 bedroom 2
bathroom house. Cable Beach
Sea and private pool. Phone
7-7530.
C10588
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. 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.

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

C10607
HARBOUR MEWS 2 bed, 2
bath, pool, ocean. Rent
unfurnished $375 per
month/Partly furnished $400.
To sell $45,000.00. Firm. Call
34286.

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

C10524
TWO 2 3EDROOM
APARTMENTS consisting of
living dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185
C10442
4 BEDROOMS. 2 BATH
unfurnished house,
airconditioned, double car
garage, telephone- Stapledon
Gardens. Telephone 34815.

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

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

C10356
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large -balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $375
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

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


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

C10665
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Montrose Avenue. 3200 sq. ft.,
suitable for store, offices, or
warehouse. $290.00 monthly.
Call 2-8165.


FOR SALE

C10670
KENMORE Electric Sewirm
Machine $75.00.
Queen Size Bed $125.00
Phone 32641 10 a.m. -- 2 p.m.
daily.

C10699
1 N C.R. Cash Register 4
Total $700.00
1 -- N.C.R. Cash Register 9
Total $1100.00
1 ANKER Cash Register
$600.00

DESKS $50.00
Can be seen at Merchandise
Suppliers Ltd. warehouse
Shirlea, Telephone 23982.


S10/14
1971 YAMAHA TRAIL 175
cc. $500 Phone 32247 after 6
p.m.

C 10698
8 PLACE SETTINGS Fine
English Bone China Royal
Doulton Royal Gold 58
pieces Original cost $576.00
TO SELL AT $340.00.
1 MINOLTA- 16
Complete Kit for $40.00
Telephone Mr. Brown 28661,
52056.
C10696
One Steel Hull 125 ft. x 23 ft.
x 5 ft. Draft Powered by 1
New 343 Cat Diesel
1 15 Ton Unite Crane
1 Cargo Hatch 14 x 24
ICargo Hatch 14 x 36
Double Bottom. In Excellent
Shape. Duty Paid.
For further information
contact Mr. Sidney Sands,
Treasure Cay, Abaco, Bahamas.


CARS FOR SALE

C10666
1971 PINTO, Automatic,
radio, AC. 15,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Owner
leaving island. Phone 42621-
day 52471-- night.
C10645
1969 AUTOMATIC
CHEVROLET IMPALA air
conditioned power steering,
windows. Ring 5-1928.
C10570
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
automatic Green $1693j
1971 VIVA 2 dr.
automatic Green $1695
196S VICTOR 2000
S/VW Automatic boOO
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
1964CHRYSLER $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


C10701
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1970 V/WAGON BUG
Rolls Royce hood
simulated spare wheel
trunk in very good condition
at ONLY $1,600.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX
radio W/W tyres O.N.O.
new paint work for
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 TOYOTA CROWN
O.N.O. New paint work Radio
A/C P/S P/B ice box W/W tyres
in very good condition at
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX Radio
W/W Tyres O.N.O. new paint
work for ONLY $1,300.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
SL O.N.O. in perfect condition
at ONLY $2,000.00
1970 V/WAGON 1300 BUG
with tape at ONLY $1,300.00
1969 CHEVY MALIBU A/C
Radio W/W tyres P/S P/B at
ONLY $900.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL 1966
MUSTANG AT ONLY
$300.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. O. BOX N-3741,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 5-6739
r

I WANTS TO SHRE

C10694
PARADISE ISLAND Person
required to share large house.
$175.00 month, Phone 5-5906.



ART SUPPLIES

C10669
COMPLETE range of artists
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.



ANNOUNCEMENTS
C10716
If I have omitted to thank
anybody for making my 21st
birthday such a happy and
memorable occasion, then
please accept my many thanks
now.


Felicity Oakes


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

C10635
FOR SALE 1967 31 foot
BERTRAM Sports-fisherman.
$15,500. (Firm). Telephone
5-4641.

C10695

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

The new Avon Searider with a
V Fibreglass hull is here. Very
safe, very fast and seaworthy.
Come and see it at our dock.

19 foot Hydro-lift fibreglass
runabout. 200 h.p. fresh water
cooled interceptor it is very
fast. Engine runs well. $850.00
O.N.O.

27 foot Chris Craft
Commander Sedan 1970. Twin
200 h.p. Chris engines. Boat in
excellent shape and fully
equipped. $12,000.00.



AT THE DIVE SHOP

Just arrived. dacor underwater
pressure gauge with swivel and
readings to 3500 P.S.I. Also
dacor vest with pocket, inflator
at neck for convenience.
Spears, slings, pole spear and a
complete line of masks,
snorkels and fins. See our
special with fins, mask, snorkel
in a beach bag for $15.00. All
at Nassau's most complete Dive
Shop. At the dive flag awning.


P. O. BOX N1658
TELEPHONE 24869


CARD OF THANKS


C10693
The family of the late
Elizabeth Wilson, better known
as "Merlie" of West Street,
who departed from us on the
1st of July 1973; wish to give
special thanks to the many
friends and for messages that
were sent to us, especially to
The Knights of King George
members and also to the
Reverend Stanley Russell and
the Demeritte Funeral Home in
our bereavement.
The Family.


ENTERTAINMENT

C10357
ENTERTAINMENT
PROBLEMS?
call
Film & Equipment
Service

Rentals of:

Full-lenqth movies

Children's Cartoon Shows

16 mm Sound Projectors

Tape Recorders

Filmstrip & Slide Projectors

Screens
Phone 2-2157

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.
C10361

TRAVELLING ?


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


APPROVEDPA ANGER AGENT
APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


I I M 11


r r I


C10458
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatcn er the qualltiun~. n, ,ant
(i ()e andr l\el i I onhon
lIn .ei ,nt tingrec Pirofet-o,r ,l tIx-
amlnations or, HinuICNe, Sllnrle d Oi'N1\c
Hall ftoundaJ In l 94gi\ciou
* A guarantLn e (i ,tuliio', nillul OI p.-
Our c\amiationat none a co-l
An ouli.andlng rcona rO i lnOa f L.- ,
example T7" ,, of i ,e. Hall aludeni,
%iling foil B A. houl,.e ~ 'eied halc
passed Inihe laa ni tltr
O\e 7n ears of e\perienec reculting in
the most efficient mnode n method, of
postal caching h airmailif required
Personal lintion to mieen our precise
requliemenil
Lot feeC piahlhle \ insrlmcniit
a It %ou anl to knoLo how to
prepare or a ounnitulo future
rite for a lreec propectlus to
SI HA OXeptX2 I6P
WK, SEY HALL OXFORD 0X2 IPU


LI U.bI 9
DO YOU LOVE CHILDREN
Have you always wanted t-
work closely with them? Do
"you v.'ish to help childrc-
deprived ol their normal hon,'
to become usefful citizens .f
our new Bahamas? Then
consider the 'hildcare field.
The Ranfurly Hoii, fa-r
Children is seeking th
following staff

a; Wuncn,, 25/35 to live in
and care for children 2 to
6 vears old. Nt.rsoryt or
childcare ev oerience
helpful.

b) Ivt ture woman, 35/50
with childcare backgronnc
and administrative
potential, to live in.


I I ^l A I I


_ __I_ _ mod I .


I,


C10604
NO PROPERTY at Grand
Bahama, owned by the late
Milton Martin, can be sold
without our authority.
VICTORY McKINNEY
LUCILLE ANDERSON

C10644
NURSING COUNCIL
COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMAS
NOTICE
All Nurses and Midwives who
applied for registration on or
before June 12th 1972, and
whose MAIDEN SURNAMES
begin with the letters A to S,
may collect their certificates
from the Nursing Council's
Office, School Lane, between
the hours of 9 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. Monday through Friday.
Brendel Cox
Ag. Registrar

C10697
This is to notify the public,
that as of today's date, July
27, 1973, I am no longer
responsible for any debts or
bills incurred in my name
without my written consent.
Albert Williams.


SCHOOLS

C10554
ENROLL NOW at the Nassaj,
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.
C10552
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY Office opens daily
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for
registration and collection of
fees.
A few openings are still
available! Pay now and
guarantee your seat for
September. Phone 3-2641.


HELP WANTED
C10709
MANAGER-EMPLOYEE
RELATIONS Immediate
opening for qualified Bahamian
citizen in expanding
international organization.
Requirements ; Minimum 5
years experience in Industrial
Relations, Personnel or related
field. Responsibilities will
include recruiting, wage
administration, benefits
program, contract negotiations.
Will report to Vice President.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications to maximum of
B$12,000 per annum, plus
benefits, including travel.
Nassau based. Applications in
writing only to: Adv. No.
C10709 c/o The Tribune P. O.
Box N-3207 Nassau.
C6097
JOB TITLE: CRANE
OPERATOR AND RIGGER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
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. O. Box F-10C.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10703
WANTED: Resident Night
Auditor 6 to 8 years
experience for a large resort
hotel. Apply: Personnel Office
for interview. Hyatt Emerald
Beach Hotel, Cable Beach.

C10642
FOUR EXPERIENCED
GARDENERS (Male)
Telephone 5-1044. Between 10
a.m. 5 p.m.


r6099
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 Bah.ma.

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
erepoi t Grand Bahama.
C10702
CHARTERED ACCOUN-
TANTS required by Touche
Ross & Co. Applicants must
have experience in auditing at a
senior level and should be able
to write well and communicate
with clentsi in a concise
manner A university degree
would be helpful but is not
essential if applicants have the
required experience in the
accounting and auditing
profession. This position
carries a good salary with
medical and other benefits.
Applicants should apply,
in their own handwriting, to P.
0. Box N-7526, Nassau.

C10691
RESTAURANT MANAGER
TRAINEE
MALE OR FEMALE between
the ages 25 to 40 interested in
learning the restaurant
business. Applicant must be
willing to work evenings,
holidays & Sundays. Previous
experience not required.
Interested persons send resume
to: Adv. C10691 c/o The
Tribune P. 0. Box N3207,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C10626
MANAGER WANTED
BAHAMAS INDUSTRIAL
Gases Ltd., located in Nassau,
invites immediate applications
for the position of Manager.
The successful applicant will be
required to commence
employment immediately.
Responsibilities will include
the safe and efficient operation
of Oxygen, CO2 and Acetylene
producing plants, distribution,
sales of gases and merchandise,
and general administration of
the business.
Several years experience in the
operation of an industrial gas
plant in a managerial position
and/or qualifications (i.e.,
degree in mechanical or
chemical engineering is
necessary The Company is a
member of the Island Gases
Group of companies and
supplies local markets with
industrial and medical gases,
welding supplies, safety
equipment, sport diving gear,
fire fighting apparatus. Salary
dependent on qualifications
and experience Bonus scheme
In operation transportation
provided, fiinge benefits.
Application in writing only
with full details of previous
experience, etc., and to be
addressed to
MANAGER
P. O. BOX N-4688
Nassau, Bahamas
and marked "PRIVATE &
CONFIDENTIAL".
Applications from Bahamian
nationals or persons holding
current Bahamian status are
preferred.

C6096
JOB TITLE: MOBILE
EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:


c) Couple with childcare rI
social service backgrotind
and/or willing to have iri
Service Training o-
contractual basis. ',!ist b
willing to live in.

Unly Bahamians will be
considered. Apply in writing
for an interview to Mr. & Mrs.
Leslie Davies. Ranfurly HIomr
for Children. Box N1412
Nassaii.

C6098
JOB TITLE STRUCTURAlI
STEEL ERECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Qualified in ste l construction.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIESiRESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on str c tu ial steel
erection diininqg modifications
of buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Baharra Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F 100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10579
MECHANICAL ENGINEER'
Applicant mustris eithn have a
Bachelor of Science degree in,
Mechanical Engcineeriing or be
in his last year ,: study for
same or equivalent.
Job will coi si,t 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.

C10578
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have .
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 complete
responsibility for the
maintenance r and correct
functioning of all electrical
and pneumatic equipment
presently in the Plant arnd
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m. 11 a.m. after July 23rd
and before July 27th.

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

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

C10713
IMPORTANT NOTICE
MAJOR retail firm requires
general manager who must
have had at least 5 years
previous managerial
experience, exceptionally good
salary arid fringe benefits to
suitably qualifted applicant.
Only persons of Bahamiao
status need apply. All
applications will be dealt with
in strictest confidence. Send
resume to: Adv. No. C10713
c/o The Tribune, P.O. Box
N3207. Nassau, Bahamas.

C10717
REQUIRED: Drug Store Clerk,
previous experience preferred
but not essential Apply in
writing to: The Manager, P. O.
Box 6229, Nassau.
C10360

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



APPROVED CARGO AGENTS'


Saturday, July 28, 1973


C 10708
HONDA TRAIL 90cc $195.
Drive East from Soldier Road
on Prince Charles. Turn right
(south) on Yellowsilk Lane.
Follow sale signs.


I


L


,_I I I


C10592
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-
C10664
SUNFLIGHT LIMITED
require the services of a
Representative with fluent
French, Secretarial
qualifications, own car and
available to work odd hours.
Please reply to: Adv. C10664,
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


TRADE SERVICES
C10351

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDI NG
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C10715


CECIL'S FRIENDLY
GIFT SHOP
Meadow St. & Blue
Hill Rd.
Gifts for Parties
& Weddings
FIGURINES
GLASS SETS
CHINA SETS
SILVER SETS
RUGS, etc.
Open 3 p.m. 8:30 p.m
C10632

NEED A PROFESSIONAL
HANDYMAN
Call Odd Job Enterprises. We
do anything anytime.
Telephone 42724- 55191
Quick Service
C10631
THE ELECTRONIC LAB
TAYLOR STREET
Specialist in Repairing Sewing
machines, radio, watches and
all electrical appliances

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


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, Bahanma Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
reportr, Grand Bahama.


C 10625 MLOYMET WANTED
MATURE MAN WITH EXECUTIVE, SALES AND
ADMINISTRATIVE EXPERIENCE. 26 YEARS
RESIDENT WITH BAHAMIAN STATUS.
RESUME AND REFERENCES-WRITE: BOX 5905, NASSAU.


--


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GIhP Urihbunr


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FREEIT TEL. 352-11


REAL ESTATE
C6122
Large furnished 4 bedroom, 2 '
bathroom house with Bahama
room and study on oversized
corner lot. Well landscaped
with fruit bearing trees. Sale
price $35,000.00. Reasonable
down payment.
Phone 352-5596 weekends or
weekdays after 5 p.m.
C6129
10 Dukes Way, Bahamia, 3
Bedroom 2 Bath, double
garage, unfurnished, quiet
neighbourhood, clean,
desirable. Brokers welcome,
call 352-8186 for appointment
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. $49,500.00
Cash.
C10507
THREE LOTS zoned duplex
LUCAYA 4 min. to
SHANNON GOLF COURSE, 1
min. to seashore. All facilities
in. Small cash plus payments
takeover now 'z paid. This a
bargain! Also single-family lot
on Grand Bahama Waterway,
125-ft. Bulkhead facilities in
and all-time maintenance paid,
in now sold-out PINE BAY.
Write Adv. C10507, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207
Nassau.

HELP WANTED
C6126
COOK wanted for preparation
of International Cuisine for
Airline Catering. Must be
prepared to work any hours
day or night when required for
breakfast flights or delayed
flights and have at least five
years training under Certified
Chef.
ASSISTANT CHEF with
knowledge of preparation of
International Cuisine and who
is capable of supervising an
Airline Catering kitchen in the
Chef's absence. Knowledge of
preparation of Airline menus.
At least nine years training
under Certified Chef.
CONFECTIONER. Preparation
of French pastries for Airline
Catering. Preparation of all
bread and pastries in both the
Airline and restaurant kitchen.
Diploma as a Certified
Confectioner from a Catering
College. At least ten years
experience.
CHEF. Qualified Chef with
Diploma from Catering
College. 10 years experience in
Airline Catering preferred.
In regard to the above
positions please apply to: G. B.
Caterers Ltd., P. O. Box
F-1943, Freeport International
Airport, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Telephone 352-7391.
C6135
Body Paint and Repair Man-
5 years experience able to
make estimates -- own tools.
Kent Motors Limited, P. O.
Box F-384, Freeport
352-7231.


HELP WANTED
C6096
JOB TITLE: MOBILE
EQUIPMENT REPAI RMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Directs and plans work of
workmen as required L.
i, spect, test, adjust, dismantle
a"d replace un.t ;;; :--'l is -r
parts and make complete
repairs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6089
REQUIRED by Bahamas Oil
Refining Company.
POSITION: FIRE & SAFETY
OPERATORS QUALIFI-
CATIONS: Operating or
Mechanical ability, helpful,
reasonably educated and
intelligent, must have a
Bahamian Driving Licence.
JOB DESCRIPTION:
Operation and maintenance of
Company's fire equipment.
EXPERIENCE: Fire fighting
experience desired. Interest in
accident and fire prevention
with ability to influence other
employees. Please reply stating
details of qualifications and
experience and present salary
to: Personnel Office, Bahamas
Oil Refing Company, P.O. Box
F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

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


HELP MNTED
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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6071
FOR TITLE:
(FOUR) MILLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION
Good basic education
Good Cement Plant mechanical
background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6123
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
CONTROLLER: Must be fully
experienced, having worked as
Food and Beverage Controller
in Hotel before. Only
experienced applicants need
apply.
HOLIDAY INN FREEPORT,
373-1333, P. O. Box F-760,
FREEPORT. Richard Plachy.
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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grind Bahama.
C6132
MUNDYTOURS require travel
assistant with minimum of 6
years experience of
International Ticketing,
preparation and arrangement
of inclusive sea and land tours
and general travel knowledge.
Applicants should have
pleasant personality and smart
appearance. Apply with details
and references to: E H. Mundy
& Co. (Bahamas) Ltd., P.O.
Box F-2492, Freeport.


HELP WANTED
C6088
HEAD STORE KEEPER Head
Store Keeper required. Must
have thorough knowledge of all
food and beverage items with
particular emphasis on food
ordering, quantitive and
quality testing, inventory
control, rotation of inventories
and food preparation.
Individual selected must have
at least four to five years of the
above experience. No special
educational qualifications
required but experience,
however, is essential. Contact:
Princess Properties
International, Management
Services Division, P.O. Box
F-684, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C6130
WANTED ... Lady with over
five years experience to sell
jewels in exclusive jewellery
boutique. Commission only.
Also to assist in lecturing in
historical exhibit and able to
lecture on over 5,000 years of
history. Must be willing to
work several evenings per week
until 11 p.m. Please reply in
writing only, giving complete
resume of past experience to:
International Jewels Display
Limited, P.O. Box F-149,
Freeport, G.B.I,
C6131
WANTED ... Gentleman with
over five years experience to
sell jewels in exclusive
jewellery boutique-
Commission only. Also to
assist in lecturing in historical
exhibit and able to lecture on
over 5,000 years of history
Must be willing to work several
evenings per week until 11
p.m. Please reply in writing
only, giving complete resume
of past experience to:
International Jewels Display
Limited, P.O. Box F-149,
Freeport, G.B.I
C6134
DRAFTSMAN-ENGINEERING
Must have experience in the
preparation of wiring diagrams
and control panel schematics.
Job requires making sketches
for power line extensions and
street lighting. Makes field
notes of transmission and
distribution additions and
changes and translates into
system record drawings.
Collects data for mapping;
makes load balance checks on
circuits. Experience must
include ability to recognize all
types of power line equipment,
overhead and underground.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. O.
Box F-2666 or 30 C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C6133
LONDON PACESETTER
REQUIRE Manageress for
bazzar boutique. Applicants
should have over 5 years
experience of all aspects of the
retail fashion trade, inventory
control, ordering of
merchandise, pricing and
maintaining records of stock,
presentation and preparation
of window displays and
training of staff. A pleasant
personality and smart
appearance essential. Apply
with details and references to:
LONDON PACESETTER
BOUTIQUE LTD., PO Box
F-2492, Freeport


Ou-r Ilo. COOJ suy ANV TMIt TG
GET GOC*E EXPENG/VE

1


DESENEX"' s America s number one
Athlete s Foot preparation


contains a medically-proven 'rimuia ,
that has successfully helped m. lions
of sufferers And the number gels s ISI
bigger every year D H1 r i
To helD heal Athlete s Foot use 'f
Desenex Ointment a! nigh ana Desenex IOWDOS **.T ,
Powder, or Ae'osol. during the day When
Desenex iS used routinely continued 4rkTipuW oA SOhing
protection against fungoums n!ection Medicated
is assured oT" i F"owt C
To eight Athlete s Foot or prevent fOOT .
its recurrence use the preparation with '
the best track record of U
them all-Desenex b


S -,,,,,,,,, ox i i1 P, iS Corn. ,


MUTT, IT LOOKS LIKE
THAT MILLIONAIRE
DROWNING BY I'LL SAVE
Hl YACHT IM -


,, /


THERE, HE'S OUT COLD NOW.
WE'LL PROBABLY GETA NICE
REWARD FOR THING.

t ------- a(

/11 ^ y ~ _-


THFR&S ONLY ONE WAY
TO SAVE A STRUGGUNG
DROWNING MAN!








'---- c


+lE'S COMING- T! ME? ICAN
SIR, MUTT SAVE SWIM--
YOU FROM 0o0 C)

xW =7




( ^)i C,


FREE DELIVERY


Saturday, July 28, 1973

MUTT I WAS STANDING ON
STHE POCK LOOKING AT THAT
YACHT-- SUPDENLV
SOMEBOPY
FELL OFF!


YEH,BUT 4IES O.K.
BOY, H'S ONLY STUNNEDP
HE \ FROM THE BLOW
OUT! I GAVE HIM!







cy i


c right C Id 1
.irdi. Sd PBumimt


Jil
t 7-29 I I ^1 I___________________________________
v THAT WA- A '9WRL 9Ry) S4UREJ, I MAKE 'L UPp A I:
PE tNNIG-! HAV FYA GOC I ALWAYS' GO ALONG!
4- ANY MOWR G- IYAORF













E-LLATEF>P-4AING T-LL ) U W -,ONCE UPON A ONE OFY HE WEPW
A LOT! ANOTHER TI-M THERE WAI A TO 1WVN AN'6TOE
SY, MEAN -0 OGRE ALL THETOYG FROM
SF NNINI G TAT LIVEDIN T OE TY 9HOPe AN'
A CAVE. ALL THE CANDY
_FROM THE CANPY









AELL-re KIPD Ws HE A ART A GOO NOTlIN'S TCAN
UNHAPPY fbAU THEY KIP NAMED PENNIG THEN THE END' IN B
DIPNlT HAVE NO TOY -TOOK HI~~ LIfNG^HOT WHAT HE N
OR CANDY! AN'CAMPTURPE-D ThE OPENED EEN
ITi \ 3OGRE AN GOTFAll '2 P






~~i/i


Bargain! Bargain! Bargain!


) -




irk.


BOX N884


"WE SHIP TO THE OUT ISLAND"




_INK-SME
__ _! ME


-B3UT NOW MAVBE YOU'LL DIVE
IN AFTER MA WIFE WHOM I 0
WAS TRYING TO SAVE!








ii I-


as ,NOW
8 Pc. LIVING ROOM SETS S28.0 0 $25' 3
5 Pc. BED ROOM SETS $275.00 S245.00
Apt. SIZE REFRIGERATORS S250.00 S225.00
BABY CRIBS 57( 00 S65 00
BABY STROLLERS S4( 00 S39.00
JAMAICAN BEDS 125.00& UlP
BUNK BEDS S21000 S185.00

AND MANY OTHER BARGAINS


NOTICE


In the matter of FRANCES TOWN
COMPANY LIMITED
(In Voluntary Liquidation).

Notice is hereby given that the creditors of the
above-named Company are required, on or before
the 1st day of August, 1973 to send their names
and addresses, and the particulars of their debts or
claims, to Mr. R. Newton Higgs Liquidator of the
said Company at his office, P. O. Box N1113, 324
Bay Street. Nassau, N. P., Bahamas, and if so
required by notice in writing from the undersigned,
to come in and prove such debts or claims, or in
default thereof they will be excluded from the
benefit of any distribution made before such debts
are proved.
Dated this 17th day of July, 1973.
R. NEWTON HIGGS
Liquidator.


EASY FINANCE


D&R FURNITURE OUTLET

Wulff Road east next to Wongs Grocery


Phone 59600


OH, GOSH, THAT LOOKS
LIKE SOMEBODY
JUST FELL OFF O
THAT YACHT!








____ Lf~wy^ -\ )/-^ rf-,B.a


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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6128
POTWASHER, DISH-
WASHER, KITCHEN
CLEANERS, HOUSEMAN &
KITCHEN PORTERS requicd.
Relative to the foregoing, valid
Health Certificate and Police
record required. Please apply in
person to International Hotel,
Personnel Office for interview.


II I II .. .. .. ..


IL C


i


All
v


Im


- ---- ------ --- --


--~~ --~r---


mI


m


m


-~------- -


O.K. SIR, fLL
GAVE OUGSTOP
STRUGGLING,








-^^^ _--^ ^ MA ojimlor


"a--










Saturday, July 28, 1973


"Are you sure you didn't drive your last secretary into
marriage with overwork?"


@O King Feturs Syndtate. Inc, 1972- orldidkht res ved.
"Your old boss doesn't recommend you highly -a id
he wants $75 to repair the door you slammed as y ou
left."


' Bw COME YA ALWAYS CALL HIM 'ARNICE ?
'lIS NAM IS AORYv ISN'T IT ?


Brother Juniper


-7 CARROLL RIGHTER'S

'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: An adverse day if
S you attempt to make a snap judgment of
others, or if you become involved in any arguments with
overly sensitive persons. Postpone making any serious
commitments until a better time. Avoid undue criticism of
others Don't make any new commitments
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Conditions may be difficult
at home so engage in outside activities and accomplish a
great deal. Put off shopping until tomorrow Take health
treatments and make sure that you have a good diet.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Being careful in motion is
most important right now Don't become angry when one
makes a sharp comment. Take care of your purse when out
shopping and losing credit cards should be avoided Be alert.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have ideas about
finances that could bring arguments with close ties, so be
careful Don't spend lavishly when you can't afford it Some
advisers could be off the track. Use own judgment
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Although you
may be thinking others are imposing on you, look at things
objectively and you find it is not so Take care of your
health and appearance. Avoid one who bickers
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You feel hemmed in by things
you cannot control and you get little assistance from loved
one who is busy now with other matters Attend to
important duties that need handling quickly Be wise.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Your reliable friends could
be quite confused so don't rely on them today Forget
forcing anyone with regard to a personal aim you may have.
Take time to engage in your favorite hobby
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Try not to do anything
that could jeopardize your position with higher-ups, or
where the public is concerned. Make sure that you pay your
bills. Attend the social tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Don't engage in any new
interests right now or you could get into a heap of trouble.
Take part in routine affairs. A friend needs your help so
don't fail. Sidestep one who belittles you
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Make sure you
keep promises made to others and don't expect thanks It is
your duty. Being too forceful with mate could lead to
trouble. Show that you are a thoughtful person
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Avoid an associate
who is upset with personal problems. One who opposes you
should also be avoided. Become involved in outside interests.
Think along ecomomical lines. Improve your image
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Don't take any risks
now. Attending public affairs at this time can be helpful to
you and others. Make sure you don't criticize others, even
though it may be due. Relax tonight.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Do those things that have
been satisfactory to you in the past. Don't engage in any
activity that you can't afford. Keep busy at creative matters.
A good day to meditate and clear your thoughts.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will be
one of those capable young people who knows how to solve
troublesome situations, so direct the education along
problem-solving lines. Teach objectivity in, personal and
emotional matters and life becomes successful The study of
languages would be very in helpful in career Give good
spiritual training early in life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU!



I.ARGE


-- W many
words of
SA F o. ir letters
or Lore can
you make
Sfro m th
Letters shown
Here In
in ak I ng a
S R word. e ach
SL letter m a y
he used once
only. Each
Sord must contain tile large
letter, and there must he iat







- 5 I-17

n- m- - m- --









I. 1iat"ers einansres. I4
12. %%uterv evlanlse%. 14)


"Bright on."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


1. Item of vilue
6. Lapel
10. Incidentally
11. Adores
13. Spirit
14. Honor
15. So be it
16. Water sprite
18. Oriental lute
19. Extended
20. Artificial
language
21. Long story
22. High railway
23. Approached


25 Sly
29. Beside
30. Appointed time
31 Sphere
33. Put with
36. Blunder
37. Billiard stick
38. Abscond
39. The end
41. Comfort
43. Bodies of
water
44, Bewitch
45. Tardy
46. Singing voice


Chess
By LEONARD SARDEN


SOLUTION OF
DOWN
1. Serpent
2. Lorelei
3. Musial


YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
4. Lam rey
5. Fashi on
6. Bend
7 liuiud i,,gen
8.lncar nation


West Germany's Robert Hub-
ner (Black, to move) looked on
the verge of defeat against
RlVUel's young star Anatoly
Kapiay in t'IiAs position from the
Leningrad interzonal. Karpov
(White) threatens both QxP and
and Kt-Kt7.
Does Hubner have a saving
move, and how should the game
continWe with beat play an-both
sides? Far .from easy-you get
au expert o: better racing If
you fathom the complications
in less than five minutes.


Chess Solution
S. . Kt x P ; 2 B x Kt (if
2 Kt-Kt7. Kt-BS ch: 3 P x Kt,
Q--Kt ch: 4 K--RI, B x B wtn
RxKt! (not 2 . BxB; 3'
Kt-B4); 3 BxB (not 3 BxR.,
B--5! and if 4 yiDB. Qxc
mate, or 4 R-K3, Q-RS ch
utns), Kx B: 4 R-Ktl, R-QJ.
Now Black is a pawn up, but
White has a strong QKtP to com-
pensate. Chances are level, and
he game was agreed drawn a
few moes tater.


'east one eight-letter word in the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TO)IAY'S
TARGET : 18 words, good :
23 words, very good : 28 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SfOLUTION :
Ahate ABERRANT abet ante
area arena arrant bane hant
banter hare barn barren barret
barter hate hean bear beat brae
oran brant brat earn errant etna
narrate near neat rant ranter
rare ratan rate rear tare tarn
tear.

1:1. lIoring 'onnd. (8)
I.. f i('k ..'i)
18. Itlttle In Franiie (39)
!o. Trial. (4)
21. Ire nmai-. (4)
'. ( ra;inimed with iolriirIiKI
items (H)
I)own


I. Malike til (aina.). (9)
2. P'reachlfi. (9)
3:. Cautiured. (3)
1. Not aeixatlh a Siassenl

(. -4 i
5. Nanllw. f<1)
Il. Solidliies. (4)
S ( rlinn (41



IH)
.N r o- ImEW mI
ill serilv









a*i it o ve Al
I i it I h












sit0 7 MOL53 L
S:2l Love Al


13 2


I


Je Comic Pa e


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

YES--BUT REX -_T7 rER h H4EW5 BROKE LAST [ WHEN'S MY FIRST WELL, NOT UNTIL
-- DECIDED IT'D NIGHT ABOUT MY HAVING BEEN APPOINTMENT, THIS AFTERNOON/
YOU'RE EARLY, RICE BE BEST FOR THE LAST PERSON WITH BARBARA JUNE T THE THREE LISTED
DIDN'T YOU GO TO THE HIM TO FINISH \ EVERYONE LOOKED AT ME AS FOR THIS MORNING
HOSPITAL THIS ROUNDS/ THOUGH I WERE INDICTED, CANCELLED/
MORNING / TRIED AND CONVICTED/



JU G P E By- PALNC 7 Oze

7-2






UDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


APARTMENT 3-G


By Alex KotxL I


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


ich


WrFl


South
A Ke8
KJ
KQJ 105
g KJ 10 9
West Nrth East Soth
14 Pass Pss Dble
Pass 1 Pass 1NT
West leads the 45. East wins
with the 4 and returns the
47. How Mhuld South play? co
ANALYSIS: 8ince East, who uU
couldn't keep 1 open. his Z
found an aem, he can certainly O
have no other high car. ..
elarer must assume, there- w
that West has both the l-
missing te and the AQ. 2
He has seven tricks, if he can -
get at them-five diamonds and -:
fo clubs, after conceding a u
k to the Unfortunately,
hne diamonds are blocked and
there's no entry to the South
hand.
The answer Is to go ufe with
the &K at trek two and play
the 41 etto g dummy
OA! Now th diaonds have
been unblock* and whatever
West tur, south wih in
his haod.
A J 6 4 2
SA Q 4 10 8
0 r 3 08743
S 8 A 7 4 mu
If W t returns a club or a -
diamond, declarer will make 0
seven tricks at least, probably 2
eight an a ndplay. A spade or
heart return w make the _
eighth trick a certainty. a


I HERB HAS BEE.J NM FACT LAST NIGHT
EVERY NICE TO ME HE GAVE UP BOWLING
SLATEL~Y PRACTICE TO70
TAKE ME OUT-





\ ='


II c c s-E I


I Pr time 28 min.




IEARED


I -


- I _. ..~. ____ ..


asula


I'


L A"
1915
W51


I


E LM



ARTr MIAI YI EV VE
L.OPTA E
E
cRS0 E




IL~~ LSi- E k D


(hU P Tribunt


II













Ghr jribunm


Saturday, July 28, 1973


Sidney French, 5th. in



Tournament of Americas

SIDNEY FRENCH of the defending bowling champions, Esso
Tigers, rolled a fine 2956 to take fifth place in the men's singles
and 6844 for an eleventh place in the men's all event
championships of the Eleventh Annual Invitational Bowling
Tournament of the Americas held in Miami July 8-14.


With heavr competition
coimling froml tle strong I united
States team which wIion eight
championships ol a possible 11
titles, the Bahamnas,
represented by the Ivy and
Sidney FIrench huslbantd/wifetc
combination. Jeft Alhurs and
Joan (;rahami did not tare too
well and with the exception of
Mr French's score failed to
place higher than tio rteenth.
I hat wasa the postilionI
achieved hb Mrs. (;raham and
Mrs French in the nine game
women's doubles with a 2740
score.
In the six gamic mixed
toursomes in which the United
States edged out lPanama, lthe
Bahamas' team was able to
gather lonl 36,2 points which


placed tlhemll sevkentleelh toult o(t
the eighteen teams. In the
mixed doubles, Mr. and Mrs.
I rench rolled a 1990 and
Alburv and Mrs (;raham got a
1937.
In other c\enits. Alhury and
I-rench shot a 31 3 in tlhe
imen's doubles. In the women's
singles. Mrs. French and Mrs.
(;raham shot 2274 and 2214
rcspectivelt. I hie ttwomen's all
event saw Mlrs. I:rench rolling
53hi5 while Mirs. (;raiham got
5330
In the National All II vents,,
I cuador, Aruha and Nicaragua
were the only teams ot 17
others that the Bahamas heat
The French's, Albtlurs aind
(raIha scored a total ot
23,435


TORRENTIAL RAINS KNOCK


OUT BASEBALL GAMES


0"It,\' di&! 1! V 1 /1tll'r/I '

I siI seiiri, to be the plea it
t Ie C a haIma Baseall
*\ssiA! I in or tw the col re
,Ith jily, and a.iIn last
night ii loi tits t(omibat witll
t he ele ic.I1-eIlts wiehc1 l1irrn)ITr ialt
I,1ti tIoded News ProsidenIce
iC an S n s \ t another
piiaponetiCment of the imnal rl\
gains Ieit in the 1073'. sa',,on
I ti Association h td tiI
rc hicdule some seven games
dtil. the list two weeks d(tie
t 1ii tclIeIcnt i ca thel
,ni:ditions Last night'' t\so
s liduiled games will 1be
at InnonIi ed later hI tlhe

I li remaining lie carnes
,ll carr\ a great ieal 010
sigftl!l i0 .P e. Presenti'1, l)el
Jane Saints. Schlitz Beer and
Jet Set are all deadlocked in a1
three s-\\ tic Ior third plate iI
the L''eaigue All three team's are
e\pc'ted to see ,som)lIe action
soon, weather permitting.
Becek's Bees. who dethroned
Big Q of first place last






AMERICAN LEAGUE
East divisionn
\, 1 t 't. (,It
NeN ifrk 54 44 '573 --
Ilttitltr' 54 42 .4.; 1 .
iloslni :2 41, 5i1 41 '
Ictruit 1I 4, .51 5 6i
llu.iiik-cc 47 5 I .4S0 )
.ii .353 22.
Wust Diisiton
Sal.l.llud 5., I 5 4 --
Khm.ias ( t\ "' 47 545
'.ilI ,I.I ta 2 47 .525 .1
( alift rma 45 1 I 41 7
S7 i .375 1 7.
Friday's Results
l3iltliiu ,r -5. ( l \l l.I d J -2
I it% i 11111i 4. I.' .1
I)cti, t 4 1 2

NATIONAL LEAGL'E
East Di\isison
S I I' ,It
I I in. 5 4. 5.5 -3
(hii s. 4 .52i1 I- .
I'its0'ur.li 4 41 .495 4
M\t.itlr.il 47 5 1 4 h 5
I'lad,1, hi .i 41, 54 .46(0 7'
N\t\ tr 43 1 44S ,
West Division
S s ll i, itc4,4 3S .,27 ---
i i. inAl 504 43 S .573 5
in r I rSn is. S. 43 .574 '
Sl ujl,, .,n 5 1 51 l 1 2
\l l .t 4t, 54 .4.A3 I''
li n3-0. ..3 i >7 .3 t.t il
trida\ 's Results
Nc\ i 'I i,rk2 St, 1 ,m is I
litltt krghl 1 0, ('hithap i
11111:1t 1 *\tla tati 2
Him.t,l .l 5. il,,-, Anrgcl 2
Mm Ilrcail 5. Iliilatlclplia.i 4
smIi 6 .i i ri| I r 0n31 5. 2'


Thursdayy night, arc helping to
clinch the BBA penninlt hi
winnfllig one of theiiir I w'
remaining games.
Mea.hille. Big v ) i;
ti g ol tlhat iu re I l'
pisstiblllt of ending in a tie )
back in Iirst place providing
thie\ win their tinal game aind
the Bees lose their final tw\,
outlines io the seasoIan
oniiiht the Association \\ll
hold an e cning long telethoni
Itro(11 ( p.m to mllidnilght it'
a ti fli n Id, tr its 22.:' ix
Wichita leam which is \expected
to leave Nassau on August I 1.
Ilowever. the series w\ill
resml1 t1io L Stlndas atll iti' i)0
when Big 0 Market will mnet
Jet Set at 2 p. iin thie tirsit l
two\ games scheduled to be
pla, ecd Ji the Queen I li/abhel
Sports Centre. )el Jante will l '
action against the league
leading Bee's in the 4 30 p 1n.
contestt

8 SOFTBALL

GAMES SLATED
I i(;ll' ( ,-\1 I'S are ,slated in t i
N -'w\ Pri)k idcnie, S')itt'.ilI
A Issociai i a111 tl 1ito t i )norro i \


|al lit .
(.rounds and f rur it C ifte)rd Par k

ah at in.is H nders wvo no v
lead the M".1j1,sti. I ea ueI b\ halt
gamnee er aii ,)ir lindustrics \%ill
lace (;) ld ti lad c. r in thie 1I0 l.
mi tesat the So thern Pv rc Jtimi
roundsdl. ID lte Bank will lashi
with St. IeCrnard in the 12 n 2
lal ihi.
At 2 p.m. \rawmiak I ':i3 ue leati t rs
Pab Pct I',rlk \%ill ineLiCt "eN ollIl plate
l'ar:ilise IsliAnd .iiij the ('Ciitre\ile'
Sisters \ill pla: let Set inll the final
matith it 4 p.m.
che Sanl Sijl Araiwaks will have t-i
Lont(ildJ with the po\\erful hat ob
C olin nowiles ofl Customs when
these t' o te st ,mih i' te ill the 10
.1 [ onill tst at 'hitlord Park
Heineken Stars pla\ the Htla/ers il
the oono mt.iIh Ihe Bla/ers no m
leta l flieC (.'ot U ihr INs U .tI 1 guC w\ it a
r ,ctJi It It ve t \o iii i i t-d ),i- tosses
I reetl ni will lleet t ai lo r
Industries in the 2 tp.m. ciame and
the Police will go ag:aist tDel Jane
Ill ll final iAe aL 4 p.lm.
IMPERIAL LEAGV L


I I .\\1


Si lll rs
.i I t .. t rx
MAJESTIC



I lt io r
I ragl ri
.l-il 3 liinrs


AGUE
1

I
.<
.ll


It .... .
's ic ^ --^ ^ a '
SYDNEY FRENCH .... Esso Tigers star bowler made his
presence felt in the men's singles of the Tournament of the
Americas recently.

SECOND IN SOFTBALL SERIES



Amateur or professional
HI., DIISTINCTION between "professional" and "amateur" has long
tirutled sportsmen throughout thile \\,rld. To many, the professional is
one who excels at his spot while the amateur is only capable iof giving a
"s,)-so" perform aranc e and merel\ pl. lSfor the furn.


Ihe t fmner president t oI lI
Inl'rnaitionail aI (ANnpic (.oA ln1ittI,
%%is .i\i iia is \ rN ,lear ill ill
III t cT11 r c' t tI In eg r d I II
i Olessionals An1\ per -,n
3der\in aL111% ipers,'a31 I '.111
whaisoeer irom spo rts or aan% ww
It 3 I m1peted i against 1' 113 A
prrsoil-i
I I\scr the sear, lillc 33mer33
,iilllplaintsll \\ere \toiccd against tih
li,.ish stand adopted by tile former
I .),(.t' chiel. Sportsmen complain d
hittcrl since it was n ot nl I
Y,- tit ,tI dcIInin pcrsoilal g i ilt
Irlin ticL i)lpet inl that am 3at1 ur
th ligh rewards earned from Cn'lI
,ii.sertismlt 11 s' 'lport ,1. i pr111 d3 t
t,. d J hv sportsiliril. '1 f,,llom ill,
rFij I, laid dowt h\ b tlie i.).(' I to lh
letter' \wo ld eliminatte practi all'
evri\ portal n.lll frlo tihe ranlk i'
|tw llT am alt-r'lt
ei. ent1 i n1e1 tshr i rt' iS .i3ti3 l,
th, tornmer L! .." head. the mn,,r
liberaIl \ ie\\ lon l expressed tI,
meeting wilt ll more favour,ibhl
1o3' iNderatIIiti I
I) rIg t elli i l e S \ev nth Allnnui l
S rll e 1t'r ,n te s l iIf tlhe r1 l e I 1al'
Asstenil\ ol International Spo(its
I ederilio s held in Oklahomra C'it
durinil Ma\ ol this ear ,ld
al telirld bho 57 delegates' from 37l
itle rn 1 tio al tcder nations around

rc\sslt itm 1 ilit. rules g Iveriin '
cJ i t-rl 1 ,1 11 .3tll I ilkh.l ( i


n111 i II 3. 37 i r1 o io 1111.A
11 R(3()1 '. I 1 Rl 1 I




S t 'l 'ei d in \mll itrer l duringll
Jull .ii nd the I ie s express d t the
I I I t .ri la t ii l s p p iirr i i t ieder i ii l's

co.11 1 pc'tiltr '3h ll h1e etIegiblt' tol
( 'Tl t p t t i ,il NIn I t. tit Slbt t all I
pitt\ 11i 31Ill' Ill sit' i riot d-ri\ed
L il\ p-i-s nal p ,,iit .I, ,i re iili aot
3c 1311331. 3 in iiti'i'iii it
di cr 3 ,l l II t I ll'e iI ll. i A t1 1 i 1t iir

b r1i". tll I I'13.I1 e1 I I.LI m 3 311'
tIhe ru h. s id- i UL itIll i of I3.I or
led ration
I Ilt b c i r s tl '.l i .r i o'i llt 3 .oi
t11 11 r n i it ti r i 3 \ p e ti c d I t ',, ll
111tr. IJu I t, theh v rirb u, %\,,ridl



11er113331 l 3 33 a. li I '.
it lv rs ,ot it i. ,it r3 irtelt rtlt 1 inI



S sprt I -l, i' lr i t c I I
it 1' l .irIt I II \ 11I3 N id o,, I dt 1' l eh
S Malr ili n, I I tcu sp rtshi ies
t r *i llth tIt i c ,l rld . iit is h m, ,




Il l h. t h 3t 1 t1 'I ill rci \ it'
Al F(31. l3l 1ll l d 'a i n aI it
r l i t I I i ,ii 1 I l r
I'l l II tun I 3t o. A l I.
i h, it I I i lt i n h.u 1 I, .it i m i n



1 I o t < l i i h i o l-i '' I ,r
I, 1 d n,- t lI,-n tI , ,1 S ir





1 n 5 lull
St I" ill 4, It I ,r lt, sll M I
11 1 3 ll l ll t'' I h'l.'. 1 3 i11
3l ll i.S ii l ii I i.'t i iii





q t 3 .'1111 3 ,itj i. I | I I sli lt,
3I 5.' ll 1 ,l t ee i i li, i
INDEPENDENCE










hill, 1n<' Louf i %il!I.I ti l
v .i, t ill I, d It ek\ + d i, r I I1 A n.
\',il'lsi I +. "' 1 ,3 3 u nit i litr ilig








'33 3 i al' 3 .31 33. r..
It. In 333 3 33 r. Ihi l winI.










1 :2 ': r 3. I it h e3rbel S.
3i ( l( X i. H 11.-ii. ,1. I t .
1 0 .l1 0 l il I . i, l, 1 l .

1)ll il rt. lSnds.3 3.l 3, II
















10:40 u. cobinson, 1. ,t thellr
11)il 0 'sI n 1 I ll, ring1tre,
I ,1 ./ 1 1 l ( t I 1 r1iw li tI ,
I 1.00 1h. 1r ol. Iroo, I oir I.
,ldtrlc\. h. it. '-i 3 i. 3I311 ,b
1 0 ir O b 5 i. i I I m)iitin S,
0, II I /w!1iI \ul, ui, I, Nichll o
II 51 00 I 'r.f1 1 'a',, .lig
Iit, /tlrca l J l iitc t,.
I Ii 10 ht I-t .. .31 ('


tl. Pratt. J I hilhl.


example, will he considered as fully
eligible hor amateurr softball
com1petitito n.
Ieliwe second stipulation of the
resolution, "eligible in accordance
\\ith the rules of the national
*verlning bod ~ ," could, however.
till prevent the professional
haskettball player being an amateur
sIttball star. Each amateur softball
organilatilon throughout the world
Iha. adopted different rules for
reinstating former professionals to,
am.iateur status. In general. noi
listinctiion has been made regarding
former baseball, basketball or other
professional players. At the present
time, for competition ill the
l. h.lamais, j former professional
;i ust 'itnuire a three- ear
'olgiI ( ol't" period so as to enter
into amateur softball games. This
.il1.il3onn might continue but it is
I I It lliit the rn:a1 rinl \ 0 s o lf ,;tl;1d
:I ,Il.-t id governing bodies, including
that in the Bahamas. will follow\\ the
rsclutioin1 adopted by the
Intcri.tiionial Softball I federation.
Ill ITS BAHIAMAS
tirie'l\t it is felt that the more
Sois' er\,iti\e ruling regarding
l.m.iteiirismn in softball will greatly
lhn e hlle posihilit of smaller
,u tnl riles giving a far better
s11 owning in international
competition. The change is not
expected to greatly affect larger
3 3 l X lCriei 1 \h ere tprof essiuional
hIisk tlaill pl.i ers, for example.
would problablh not care to devote
l Ithe nIceii' ar tile t o alnat eur
sltthball.
ll\we\er. il smalltter countries.
like thIe Hahanma, where the
population is limited and ever%
sportsman of aln\ note competes in
more Ihal one sport with some
degree, ot e\citllence. the new trend
ill Ithkikng 1on amateur status is
certain Io have considerable
I here aire t\3wo sides to eachti
stor .ind this one is no exception.
('.,11 IIist necessarilt be taken
Ibetotr1ei dasis gm Iladld into the
unknown. I'here is one potential
source t i danger \which will have to
be Iac(ed 'Anri proftessiloal, no
111matter \wliat sport the pla er
p:Irtlipaltes in, h.ias far greater time
to devote e t e\ selling in sport than
tle 'nine to) live' aillateur, who
trains i11 lii paip re tile.
I'rotessi1 ls h. l I\ the full 24 hours
of each daL, to, devote to3 phsic.il
improvement. Hience, even if a
profe'siional football player is
allowed to pla\ amateur basketball,
although he 1ma, nlot possess the
linesse which make, for a smooth
game. Ins greater endurance and
ph\si.al strength ma\ well be the
undoing of his opponents.
.)n a cloing note. the
lnternaltiona.il Soltball Federation
deserves t.i be congratulated for
making siJili a hold step to break
Ihc loolh,ird, stranglehold which
has loIng haunted sportsmen.
lo\M\cer, national governing bodies
nl i't I,)now \.r. tise far greater
control ,\or local competitions and
inp s'' ne3,cesar\ safeguards inl the
inltcrc t of ptre'er\ing keen
l '1i ; i %L a I3, I'r r'iic
S.'l.bIbal .I iso i tiaun' Tribune
,pr's1r lti i 1iori


ENGLAND ALL


OUT FOR 257,


WINDIES 39 for 2
LONDON (AP) Gary
Sobers and Keith Boyce
tumbled out the last five
England wickets for 10 runs
Saturday and the West Indies
were well on top in
midafternoon on the third day
of the First Test.
England's dramatic slump
started when Sobers got Ray
lllingworth with a late swinger
that left the English captain
flat footed and right in front of
his wicket for LBW.
lllingworth made 27 and
England, chasing the West
Indian first innings of 415,
were on 247 for six.
More disasters came in quick
succession for the home team.
Keith Boyce, always
dangerous, turned on full
pressure and got big Tony
Greig brilliantly caught in the
slips by Sobers for 38.
With the next ball Boyce
had John Snow bowled out for
a duck and England had
slipped to 247 for eight.
A small recovery by Geoff
Arnold and Alan Knott only
briefly held back the flood.
Arnold tried to swipe Boyce
out of the ground and was
caught at square leg by Alvin
Kallicharan. Then Derek
Underwood went first ball,
LBW to Sobers and England
were all out for 257.
Sobers finished with three
wickets for 27. Boyce took five
for 70.
England hit back hard and
by the tea interval had grabbed
two wickets Roy Fredericks
and Skipper Rohan Kanhai.
Fredericks was superbly
caught in the slips by Frank
Haves off Geoff Arnold for
three.
Kanhai, the silver-haired
West Indian captain, went for a
duck with a snick off John
Snow which wicket keeper
Alan Knott eagerly grabbed.
At the tea the West Indies
were 3') for two for an overall
lead of 197.
PRESS V. RADIO
GAME TONIGHT
IT HAS BHl:-N four seasons now
since the Radio Squad saw
volleyball victory over the Press.
Actually, last season's Bahamas
Amateur Basketball Association's
Classic was the first championship
in which they conquered for quite
some time. Tonight, the Radiomen
will once again seek supremacy in
sports when they battle with the
Press in the Baliamas Volleyball
I.ederation's Radio/Press Highlight.
In the night of all action at the
('.1. (;ihson (ym,n the still powerful
('oke Jets \will vie to end Paradise
Bees' undefeated reign when they
clash in the first game at 7 o'clock.
With the Radio/Press game
sandwiched between them, the
Police Roy)als meet the Wardrobe
Stars in thlie finale.
QUARRIE WINS 100m.
MARAtCAIBO. VEN/EZUELA
(AP) The first gold medal is in
Donald Quarrie's pocket after his
great running in t;e 100 meters of
the Central American and
Caribbean track and field
championships.
As expected, the Jamaican beat a
field of distinguished competitors
frdm the area in what looks like an
Olympic race.
I-arly, in the semifinals, another
Jamnaican, Carl La\sson. equaled
Quarrie's record for the
championship with a 10.2 effort.
"I did not start good, as usual,
but I was a lucks man". said
Quarrie. "1 \was in the left of the
field and Cuban Triana had a
particular tight \with Lawson on the
other side."
Ouarrie is co-holder of the
world's 200 meters record and he
\was the guy to beat. But they \will
have to wait until tomorrow in the
right race for Quarrie the two
hundred.

CANADIAN GOLF OPEN
MONTREAL (A P)--Huhert
screen and young lIorrest Feeler
matched hard-won, wind blown 71s
anrd slipped intr a tie for the lead
1-riday in the second round of the
175O00O-dollar Canadian Open golf
championship.


WITH CLUBHOUSE FACILITIES



The South Ocean Golf Club is accepting a limited
number of Tennis Memberships.


Family subscription $100 per annum -- $50 for
remainder of calendar year. Single membership $75 -
$37.50 for remainder of year. Both memberships
include unlimited play and use of beach facilities.


4 all-weather Plexipave courts, 2 lighted for night play.
Supplies available at our Tennis Shop.
Reasonably-priced luncheons and suppers served at
Clubhouse daily.


Please phone or write for Tennis Club application form.


SOUTH
OCEAN
BEACH
HOTEL


RO.BOX N8191

TEL: 7-4391


I I


Lister ackstone (Caribbean) Ltd.




.$mop


WATER PUMPS

P. O. BOX 6275-TELEPHONE 2-8488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.









BAHAMAS GAS

WE CONTINUE TO HAVE


TELEPHONE

DIFFICULT TIES



AND WE APOLOGIZE FOR

ANY INCONVENIENCE.


PLEASE CALL



2-3252

OR


5-6402







NOTICE


TO THE DEPOSITORS AND OTHER CREDITORS
OF


WELLINGTON BANK LIMITED
(In Voluntary Liquidation)


The second report of the Liquidator of
Wellington Bank Limited has been approved by
the Chief Justice of the Commonwealth of the
Bahama Islands and is now available for
inspection by depositors and other creditors of
the Bank at the office of the Registrar of the
Supreme ('ourt, Parliament Street, Nassau, or at
the office of the Liquidator, third floor of the E.
1). Sassoon Building, corner of Parliament and
Shirley Streets, Nassau.

In order to save considerable expense the
Court has authorized the Liquidator to inform
depositors and other creditors through notices in
the press and on the radio that the reports to the
Court are available for inspection rather than to
circularise copies of the reports on an individual
basis.





NOTICE




THE LAND TITLE (CARMICHAEL VILLAGE)
ACT 1968




The undersigned hereby notifies all objectors who
have filed notices under the abovementioned Act that
he will begin hearing such objections on the second
day of August, 1973, at 10:00 a.m.


Such hearings will take place, for the time being, in
Chambers located on the main floor of the Supreme
Court Building in the Public Square in the City of
Nassau.


Some objectors have been informed that they have
not fully complied with the provisions of the Act and
have been requested to do so but to no avail.


Such objectors
such failure the
objections on the
been filed.


are also notified that in spite of
undersigned will dispose of such
basis of the information which has


Dated the 25th day of July, 1973.
M. J. THOMPSON
Commissioner,
The Land Title (Carmichael Act) 1968


ii.


AUTAN



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