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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03409
 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: August 1, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03409

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igistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas) ssau aLnL aUm sA .n s ejangN wsppe jr"
VOL. LXX, No. 208 Wednesday, August 1, 1973. Price: I 5 Cents


fi
ii hI~~


IT/A


PRIME MINISTER LYNDEN PINDLING bows in greeting to Governor-General Sir
Milo Butler on his arrival at Rawson Square to be sworn in as the country's first
Governor-General.
PHOTO: Howard Glass


N


GOVERNOR GENERAL SIR MILO BUTLER pens his name following the oath of
office administered by Chief Justice Leonard J. Knowles at the swearing-in ceremonies
held this morning at Rawson Square.
PHOTO: Howa:d Glass


SIR MILO SWORN IN AS GOVERNOR GENERAL


By MIKE LOTHIAN
"IT IS A HAPPY DAY," Governor-General Sir Milo Boughton Butler, G.C.M.G., declared this morning in an
emotion-filled speech just minutes after he was sworn in as the first Bahamian to hold the highest office in the land.


iapp i LIIuItImst nes thlti hi' diLpjrt
ar-old from tradition anid tddless the
i ow'd peopI i ol tI-' H It .hla s
il.iire dlrce- i
face "I wish lo alnnoin), c h lo
ailing this is the list o(',.1 i ri n
which 1. as the hI leC r oI t heC
and office (ie of ernor-(G'e'r:il tI
s be tile ( 'omIIoniwealtth of the
\ on B:iiamIas. \Ill wea.i this
Cd thli t tl uL i lt in 1 i0' r-t'e sons Ar
o our obvious

of01 he' new Go;ernor encril
the cont1niued.
the "Il hai e been iCtiunalIt
v on enough to share' 'ih l i tin\ olf
in our you the tips and diwns of tllh
soil, past: I have witnessed many i(
found the most significant ilentsl iln
ple of the quiet revolution. I lhai
led to also played a part in a nuinhbc
i the of these cent-s As a result, I
am convIn t Iv d thai ll iOt ,il success
e that to date could not haOic bhee;
from attained \without il gliii .dltnce
edonm of sound pirin ipl's
the "The future success of thei
amlian Baliamas as a nali, 'n hlie
declared. wil! l be a.1 lvI'.d
white onl\ h\ ll.' piai licil
I and application i) titt'sc sitin'
hf is prinncipit's ( h si.t nit ,t
in the unili\ lth Rule ,it I ij i m td
hard work. Pic mi 11;'. o! our
1nCW l mot n i J tillitlCI
iii5 atw- nii lio ii i[ ii;, s it it 1c1i
aspi rat tion
"T1O tilt' i 11h iS mcJ i ,1
s s s t c i l a t t h I. t I t a j t -l o l l ( 1 1 1 1
chal le ucsc N'o S Is ilth ltiti lor
all of I s to work hI rd al iu
show tile oiluld thle mit'illc i
Which we are IidcI
The (;oscrn,,r-(- i'rn'i~l! t ,,i'd
^I^H his moveiC to (,tio iImlIntii Iliusec
'"the place otn the In ll is
sim b lic iit lhi 'IS'w
I i opportunil is io\ open t11to
ll6 S -e cr\ B dlia'iiid
Iyers iHut I is point out, I h
village ai On th, t ti
ineess the ind liid is in iitiii iss
in c e ss t le dn \ id t( 1A 1% A i'dll il -'W S "
ay uof nIiless it b ,ts, ,I d close
relationship lto lihe si iiil midl
N \ economic LlC kvclopnulit ot tilhet
l Oed country.
ve Sir .Mili said lihait despite e Ims
tl al elevation "I \ ill alsva\ s be onei
c et of i on, tIli' people of the
IBahliami as, and, as lonlig :s 1
e- occup P i tiC p ,s! ol1
low n. (; it ernor-(,nc, r,,! i : O will
t i s la\e a tI ricnd ,it cutiti. a diii I
1t 57 will serse you in ,ill hinilit$
ccalllC an id to ihe b"sI o| Ill!i ,l'llitf
ll er (;o' I)s 1s Ill I
ig thie I t'1 ellitc we will !,tild a
harity happ aild pi)OspItCM is lahamlas
ablish with llc ll'p i A lt i 1gll t .
Yoga Godt"
lie ended on a inote
by a characteristic o! his deep
three devotion to Ils fallith
w and "God bless \oi all." he said.
ondon Religin has marked lhe
tn of lives of Sir M\ilo aind Is Lad\
FUNERAL SERVICE
have FL'NI RAl sct vcis toi \Ir
Willaila Rlipcil W I kiii s(,
who died il i s tloii atl Rock
Soti d. I & 'tiltl ,'di "cil a, .
Swill be held -'0 3 p :ii
tol i o t t alt I b /el
Methodist churchh .
'he Rev Charges (''Cu.I will
officiate and interment w ill
follow in I bene/er (Cemetery .
T [ Mr. Watkins is survived by
one nephew, Mrt Jack (urr. of
Blair -.states


and so has the closeine'
Butler family.
Last night memlt br

visited ( iovCi lament II
blessed the huge
struiictlC wilit Jd
\assau's skyline.
Sir Milo, Lads But
ten children and oti
relatives, began thihs
same \\.i\ th't ha%
other days ilnmptortant
Intes witli a timil
sCs iL.'C ,it St. N1
( L u r ih w I c r e
; overnor-(;eneral has
ticinhcr of the Vestr

hlie swearitng-in ceri
the heaIrt of the
ni otrntiig was marked
pagea nt r w hic I
brighltecncd all the
rcil ting to the I
transition from
tleftor\ to soverciln si
lice Royal Ballham
uitlard ol Hlonour wa
dra',.1n uIp In fronIt of
Wn Ba. Stre t whlien
anid .ad. Butler
promiupltl at ) 57
( ;ov, 'riiI'int li o iise
Scl ior (1o i\ crnmicnt i
aid C'altinct Minister'
1'\ P1l1ic Mw\1Ilslcl
Pliltihng ,rlierld
Njarguiecil thad

SA 1- l I1
As the Honour
tiesenitd arms iin tl
Salutc and tilte Rosal
P'ohce BaLnd played "'
Bahainaland." Sir Mi
stitffly at attention,
hand fingertips toulC
hrlinm of his liat in

Sir \11io acceptci
collinindtcr Sui'tpcri
Donaild Masoin's invite
inispcti the (iuard At f

I w( tlked to ti( dais,
In !iis X1 ', Supt
I crnanlder. andt look h


ss of the the Guard and the band
marched off down Bay Street.
s ot the Only a small group of police
councilil trunmpeteers and drummers,
oiise and their instruments decked in
white banners bearing the rising sunt
urinates and Columbus caravels of the
new Coat of Arms, remained
ler, their on the street.
heicr close Provost Marshall (Police
day the Co n mission er)Salathiel
e begun Thi mpson read the Queen's
in their Cnmmission (appointment) of
Iucharist Sir Milo as Governor-General.
latthew's Chief Justice Leonard J.
t lihe Knowles administered the
s been a oaths of office and, as Sir Milo
y for 10 signed the oath book. the band
members produced a fanfare of
enmony in trumpets and rolling drums,
city this and the crowd cheered.
by the The Chief Justice, taking
i has advantage of the moment,
events captured the privilege of being
Bahamas' the first to congratulate the
colonial new Governor-General.
state. "I offer heartiest
as Police congratulations," he said
s already quietly, "and may God bless
the dais you."
Sir Milo M a k i n g o f f icial
arrived congratulatory speeches after
in the the swearing-in were the Rev
Daiinlcr. Dr. R I Cooper, president oI
ofli-ials the Bahamas Christian Council.
headed Speaker of the lHouse itl
L ndeini ssetibly Arlington Butler and
w ife, I li e C Iief Justice.
arrived Rev. Mr. (Cooper. flanked b\
('atholic Bi;shop Paul Leonard
lagarty and Anglican Bishop
Guard Michael Fldon, told Sir Milte
ic Royal and his wife:
Bahaiias "There can bie no i Illor'
%larch ol aptpropriate vway to greet you
lo stood today than as brother andl
los n gh sister, for if we are not really
hing tile that, all brothers and sisters.
ring the then we come together in
a return vain
SG ar Ile noted that by Sir Milo's
ntendemt taking over as G;overnor-
tat tinto General, the Bahamas had
t rewards, heeded the Biblical call to,
"tr look ye among yourselves"

attended for leadership.
Charles "Thlie Church rejoices with
is seat as Page 2, Col. I


It 's "indeed a thrice-l
day, the 66-ye,
Governor-General told a i
of 7.000 in Rawson Si
Fnmotion -howed in his
and was revealed by the h
delivery of his address.
"For Ladv Butler
myself it will always
remembered as the da
which we proudly. assume
duties of special service t
fellow Bahamians'
'I-or thousands
Bahamians throughout
('ommnonwealth of
Bahamas it is the da
which, for the first time i
history, a son of the
whose ancestry is to be f
amongst the ordinary peo
the Bahamas, has succeed
the highest position ir
land:
"Also, it is on this dat
we recall emancipation
slavery which brought ire
to the ancestors of
majority of the Bahli
people."
Sir Milo, wearing the
suit, red and blue sasl
feathered cockaide of
office, said it was fitting














Wayne years I
MR. WAYNE Vernon M
78, of Orchid Terrace, V
Road, died at the Pr
Margaret Hospital Tuesd,
heart failure.
Born in Rochester,
York, Mr. Myers later n
to lIngland and becat
naturalised Britishi subjc
established a business di
in motor car oil lubricants
The product, Re
became internationally kn
Mr. Myers moved wit
family to the Bahanmas in
after his retirement,and be
actively associated in a m
of local charities, including
Star of the Bahamas ('C
Guide. lie also helped est
thet Paradise Island
retreat.
Mr. Myers is survived
son Michael and
daughters. Mrs. Anna De,
Mrs. Patricia Winner of Li
and Mrs. Sylvia Tappi
Miami, Florida.
Funeral arrangements
not yet been completed.

MARBLE
COCKTAIL
AND
END TABLES
SLLY MASON FoIl
LNASSAU, FREEPOR


:4 I


,1 '.






SIR MILO BUTLER takes the salute at the march past in
Rawson Square this morning where he was sworn in asthe
first Bahamian Governor General by Chief Justice Leonard
J. Knowles.


a


PM pays tribute to


champion of freedom

IN A PERSON."-AL TRIBUTE today to Governor-General Sir
Milo Butler, Prime Minister Lynden Pindling said that the nation
had given Sir Milo the highest seat in the land and added "it was


the least it could do."
Mr Pindling said he was
certain Sir Milo would
continue the work that "he so
ably began" lone before Mr.
Pindhing was born, "work that
will continue to affect the
generations, the days. the
times, the generations beyond
tomorrow."
Following is the text of Mr.
Pindling's tribute:
Fellow Bahamians,
Today we pay tribute not
only to Milo Boughton Butler.
the man, but also to heroism
and determination against
insufferable oppression in an
age long before most of us
knew ourselves. We also pay
tribute to the hero of a nation.
a champion of freedom.
"in the thirty-seven years ini
which Sir Milo Butler ha,,
coloured the politics of the
Bahamas. he has moved
from the lonely soice crying in
the w wilderness against
oppression and injustices
inflicted Ity 1 minority upon ;
maiorit,, to the high olfticc
ofi Governor-General in an
Independent Bahamas. Many
of our senior citi/cns recall
with fondness, the gneirosit\
and compassion of the Man,.
M.B., as he moved through thlie
hospital wards, distributing his
own money to help those less
fortunate than himself.
Many will recall his success
in businesses carved out against
many adversities with sheer
hard work and huLman
industry .
Many of our not so senior
citizens still recall the iron
will, resolve and determination
of Sir Milo demonstrated when
lie marched to the office ot tihe
t hen C('olonial Secretar\


^' ^ r ., 1 ^ ..
ti '
.' '











LAST COLONIAL GOVERNOR LEAVES
SIR JOHN WARBURTON PAUL, the 49th and last of a long line of colonial
Governors of the Bahamas, yesterday inspected the Honour Guard of the Royal Bahamas
Police Force at Nassau International Airport, his final official act before stepping aboard
the BOAC jet in the background for the 4:55 p.m. flight home to London. With Sir John
are Police Commissioner John Hindmarsh (behind him) and guard commander Supt.
Donald Mason. Sir John said farewell to a number of senior police officers, Government
officials and other guests at a brief party in the terminal building before he and Lady Paul
walked up the steps into the aircraft. They were seen off by Prime Minister and Mrs. L.O.
Pindling, the new Governor-General Sir Milo B. Butler and Lady Butler, the Chief Justice
and Mrs. Leonard Knowles, the Rev. and Mrs. R.E. Cooper and Director of Civil Aviation
Don Ingraham. PHOTO: Andrew Toogood.


INK-SMFARFni


demanding thlie release of two
mein wrongly and cruelly
ilnpi isoned.
And wc all recall 1956,
when this ihanipion of the
people joined hands with a
group of mien, most of them
Inland years his .unior.
Together these men. faced the
electorate for the first time as a
refoitming political party.
I remember too, the general
strike of 1958 Sir Milo while
determined that the Taxi-(Cab
Union got a fair decision from
the ruling oliga rchi., was
Ieiel-headed enough to counseli
and advise that unit la\ int
nimiitbcIes iand that victory lia inl
peaceful but f orceltiul
demonstration.
Whenever there s\as a call
for justice anil wherever there
was a fighl for the freedom and
dignitll of manil to lI'C aind
work with equal pa' atnd,
decent conditions iln this
country. Sir Milo Butler was
there
Bu rma Road 1)42, the
general strike 1).S. Black
TuCesday Januiar. 10(. 1]i7
are all a part ot the history\ ot
tlie struggle loi frcedoni i tllt lh
iodcern i Bahamias on each
occasion Sir Milo i is there
Sir NMilo Butler la, hcilpcd to
shal 1c> th1I dl' stin ol f hc
natlioni. l is a humble but wise
man, a compassionate biut
dctcrnicid iman,. a goIoul and I
great manl.
the nit ionl has altl' i lcdC hint
tlh hlghest sca. t in tI h land. It
\sas Ithe least it c tuld do. It w. as
tic grCeatest it could tdo. I am i
sure thliat lihe will continue the
\wolk ihe sio abl, began long
before I \\.is born. work that
will continue to aflcct the
days, the tillt es, tlic ncrations
hb\ ond toiolti row.

Princess Anne for

Windies honeymoon


PRINCESS AInne and
: (aptin 11.u k I'llllips w ill
S spend lieOl! honeylt l ioon

S aboard i l th royal alicht
Britannia
SlThey wil; join the Britannia
at Barbados after their
VWest inster Abbey wedding
on November 14.
Princess A\nne, who is 21
and fourth in succession to t th
British throne, became engaged
to Captain (then lieutenant)
Mark Phillips of the Queen's
Dragoon Guards in Ma. l
The Princess has chosen her
Sounigest brother, ninc-\ car-old
Prince Fid\sard \lio is the
itoungest of the Queen's three
sons. to ie a page, onie of the
twi o attendants .iat tlie wedding .
The other will be her cousin,.
I-ady Sarah Arnistrong-Jones.
also nine. only daughter olf
Princess Margaret and Lord
Snowdon, who will be
bridesmaid.


PHOTO: Andrew Toogood


'No crawfish fishing


until Aug. 20' orders


govt. in surprise move

Bv NICKI KELLY
THE BAHAMAS STANDS TO LOSE THOUSANDS OF
DOLLARS in revenue following a last minute decision by the
Ministry of Development to postpone granting crawfish licences


until August 20.
Members of the Bahamas
Fisheries Association and Out
Island fishermen were told of
the government' *, c' 1-,.'- less
than eight hours before the
crawfish season opened today .
An Association nmenber said
this morning that the Spanishi
Wells fleet put out toI sea
Monday and Tuesda\ so as to
be at the fishing grounds in
time, and did not learn of the
government action until a 7
p.m. annou ncemenCCit on 7ZNS
yesterday.
The Association itself did
not learn of the dcisin- until
4 p.m. although its president.
Sidney ('arroll aind treasurci
Wilfred Smith, tried litwo wcceks
ago to find out from
Development Ministcr Carlton
Francis wh\i the lufi incs cwerec
being held up.
The Tribune's intl trnuilfnt
said Association micl'i s s- wcr
contactediih by .1 i-hietis
Officer al 2.4s p.i;. ines rdil.
and told to t, l c I t lIiC
departmentt oit Agietillure mil
Fisheries at 4 p.m. t t Ill
important i t i. i uic.
It was at this milCItll 1, that
they were handid1 ntice Ilhial
the Minisiry oIt l eI)-L ch'lop Int
had ( t)ost pon td lie issie ol
purchasing li ences until
Autgust 20. The rteA.ison len
tor the po(stpmontw it \ais lhat
thlie fishing regul.lin were
being ame nded.
DI1 I \'
"T'he statemliiCit, saio ll
Ministry w\as iA i ae that tlih
crawfish season wst opening
todai, but because lihe hlaungtes
could not hle comIpleted Ill
time. it was ,akin;g listhcrinen
not to begin acts '-e lItlng itlil
August 20 when their expectCed
to hase the uegulitions
mIi) 'let a 'C' 1 liot' I sit lur lts
comIplete," the I isheries
NAssociatilion representative said.
"In effc, 0tins hla killed lhe
season lfo BihalIditns, because
the Florida season optns today\
:ild b\ *\ugilust 20 the ctIcalii o
timei ci' p \illt hali goniti
tI uri It h n hIe said, tlic
eight laige Spanish 'CWeIlls
tra w\ lers had spent some
S 20.000 on groceries and a
further b 15.000 on fuel to
outtit their boats for three to
four weeks.
"With that much of an
investment the, will have to
fish. and the, will sell their
crawfish to Florida interests
outside the 12-mile limit, and
there will be nothing this
government can do about it,"
the Bahamian exporter said
lie pointed out that there
was nothing to present the
fishermen from catching
crawfish. They were only
prevented from selling it in
New Providence and local
exporters barred from buying.
The Fisheries Association
member maintained that such


action by the government at
this time could have severe
repercussions on the economy.
"It means a l'-: in revenue
to the country. It means that
there will be no employment
for the 50 to 100 people I
usually used in packing the fish
for export. At the same time
Florida buyers are paying good
prices and Bahamian fishermen l
may continue to sell to them
once they have established
contact.
The Tribune's informant
said local exporters had been
waiting to receive their licences
since the middle of July. When
Mr. irancis was approached, he
claimed, the Association was
told only that "we would
know when we received our
answers.
lie pointed out that
Association members had to
)rder crates and packing
tmiterial which involved an
lincte investment on their
part. No\ it was not known
whthcer to cancel subsequent
ordk rs ,r let them stand.
The crawfish season runs
tr1imt August to March 1974,
ho ever the best catch is made
bet ween August and October,
Ithe Association spokesman
sanl
lic could not say what
changes in the regulations the
goscrnmient had in mind. A
suii'r' within the Ministry of
DCelopment disclosed,
hIlcwes'r, that Ilic Ministry is
listing "some kind of new
traps and other things" which
it is hoped will increase the
crawfish catch. The tests have
not been quite finalised, it is
understood.
Present crawfish regulations
do not permit the use of traps.
ELLEN McSHANE DIES
I LI IN McShane, 86, died
last night at her home in Oakes
Field. Originally from Burnley,
I ngland, Mrs. McShane moved
to the Bahamas in 1949 and
has been living here for the
past 24 ears
She is survived by her son,
l homas McShane, director of
the department of maintenance
at Nassau International
Airport, and his wife, Edith.
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow at 6 p.m. at the
graveside at Old Trail
Cemetery. Canon William
Granger will be the officiating
priest.


NI s--n-A ._ l. T1 1 T l d .1 --T..........- -


(tR


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,he Tribunt


FIRST FORMAL MOTION FOR IMPEACHMENT
\S \SHIN(;TON (Ai)- A resolution to impeach President Nix\,n \sais
introduced in the U.S. louse Tucsda) h Rep. Robert I I)rmiin, (.t 1'iss.)
Several Congrc'ssmen have suggested that the Hou'se iimNsi tr \whithIr tol
hetgi iitimpeachmenit proceedings against Nixoni hc'itusI nt, the \\ .iti'rfie
scandal. but )rinan's resolution was the first iormail miiitiii t,,r
irinalt, a tioman Catholic priest, tits frequeintlh betn it) odds \\ith tli
Nix\n administration over lithe war in Southleast Asa aind adiiiistr.tiiit
Cuth.acks in social proirainimies.
"I1 Ihink the tinr' has arrived when thle members o the i l nuse' itust seek
tI thiik tlie unthinkable and to search diligenLt into ii ur imist tiis ,iAnd
our t)ios tielIe as to what is our duty under thi ( ',istli itiuiin ais swe h1ld
flit ntmprei.L Itc'nted revelations vihich ever% dii ht.e'icnte inirCt int1rCdililii,"
Oriniiti s.aid il a statement nt
'lie resolution was referred to the House Judiciar (inuiiiitlet.
I)riiian told newsmen he decided ag ainlst using a speICtil pIriicidurc i\
\\liiiih lie could have forced all immediate consideration.
MATTER WAS NOT INVESTIGATED SAYS HALDEMAN-
WASIIIN('.1 ON (Al') l orimer presidential cluetl ,t staiil 11. R.
fialdit uini sia s thes abetni e o ants Justite Dtepartltnitil lei.c 0,'iit rati ts it pitting violence against Ietipuhlitans last \ .ir sitt''(i'rni i's
i.tiini tlhi lhic lta er \,si't is'nvestigaited. laldem an coitiidti s lkiat \i l'iit
dill, stliilrjions and heckling of Pre'sidenti Nixon and itllier speakers lit ik
f l. i \vili t he knowledge aiid consitc ol at eilnts It tleni l pr'sidntih il
liWilul tuSinattir (;eorge Mlc'overn. ltie \Watergate (o'oniiicttte'% sass it i"
iiit'stic citingg the chalirges. ltalde niai returns ifor ;i third d.t of testinioii

ANTI-NIXON VIOLENCE AND HECKLING ENCOURAGED
V, \S'ltIN(, (iN (Af 1') iorniner prc,,idential thil f stilt t II It
I aIuliu nitt s;', ts lt' e absence of anti Justice Depiartilllelt eI idienei l )
I)tL nr.ats plotting violence against Repuhlitans last eir supports his
clain thal the mattettr wasn't investigated. Hlaldetman 11n111 tt ils ltthal it ilinte
dniuinistr,itions and lieckling of president Nixon andd oitlr spIeakers i,,i
tpliice \vili the knowledge and consent of agents )1" thfcln presidcillie l
li IInit l Sei:ito r ("eorge Mc(iovern. li t e w aterg.ilc ( inomniittee s s ii is
iiiu'sligitnii the itharges. Haldemanli returns t r third dis\ of testi'lnoim

IRISH PARLIAMENT OPENS WITH ANGRY DEBATE
It I I AS'I (Al') Northern Ireland's new Provincial A/ssemnhl opeii.l
I ut'd.i, with i n angt del)atte oin whether it should exist at all
I here was no inummediatC si)n that local politiciains would be labile to use
iii,' IirUii 1, end four years of hloodI sectarian feuding iii thie intitl

lritish liopes were clearly pinned ion the 'sscnmbl,. lhut hardlinic
l'ra.t t.its ,ind RI i1ian i 'Catholics., hr different re soii s, opposed p ,i.c
sit iril at storminilt Castle, wi. ere t'le inew '\ sse tlb t'lelivened toir ihI"
tirNt I Irwa t l tight


SIR MILO SWORN IN


Iroum Page 1
SL on(i thi. c,,ssion," Mr.
'ioipe r said.
l,tHouse Speaker '\rlington
Bitlter declared that "todas is
ilidccl a stellar occasion for all
:t :s in lthe Bahamas.
"It is Im lot to say ont
h lia t (the itnmembers of the
legisaIturc and, through them.
;'ilre,-tl\ otn behalf of the
pcpeII' oi the Baihamas, how-
proud we are that ytou are now
hi. occupant of so high an

\t this point a brief
e ri ,t iual power cut madc
oJs-peakers set up byh Radio
B tliti .i 's useless, blut Mr
( iopCr continued any wa\
It on occasions like this
h i we hecome overwhelmed.
"ec will Moss you as part of
t1.r Icgislature." Sir Milo was
id. and we are sad that youth)
,. I r1 t, l'h tradition, be able
It t atlc n o u r legislature "
Itc pub lic address s nstemi
s i restored to operations
S tn aiter the (hief Justice
beC'Ui s'.peak tig, bt parts of his
aiLIlrisst wer ioblscred by' stome
tO leji ,l 1 :._ ,i\ w hic'i
resi-lt''cd in a feed-haIck of the

it KnI wls cs stitl olte could
hpunb.! considcrathle trmle
'ilirn l tlh.' tc',c is oit Sir M ilo's
.'lo ,J ict'r iIt both politics and
Ittle'r/ Ct', butt lie ristcad
dctlc'd i to lak aui'out 1titi as -'a
illdli "if ( ,od "
"I m entioln lhs, snceril no
0nC ( iulk pl ssbl do()iht his<
s i sii' \ I htere Is tot i ont
IiC ot I t iponi \ int his
tmaketip the a it,, mpricssd its
all as tiTn whio ll lals l w'lia'
lihe sa\ s
"wlie is a lman o ul tstandlhg
IliiiitlllI I ha\c tL e'I e'r mlict
darm 1t' Ittir i' htltible itCalhi Sir
\1N 0 B itlir
"I iltlll ot alst," h lie C hie
lustic'e iOitinued, "' that lit' hat
lte\ r heen ashaIamtted t o
tIctenti In is Iitaiti Ihe takes
t cry topportutiitty to i) baI
w iitess, to thie faith which Ihas
borne lii ti up all is life and
s which hlas brought him to thi

"'Sir Milo will brinIg a ne'
itstre i nil adtlornmentic'i to the
high office he now holds," Mr.
Knowlc's concluded


T he trout ble s io nm
louidspeakers quit again, biut
only for a lest seconds, during
(lie (o\uernor-(;ci'neral's speech
afterr delivering his address,
Sir Milo took the salute again
from the lHonour iGuard and
from detachirents representing
thle Marine Dl)vision, the Fire
Service. the Women'ls Branlch
and the Police Reservs .
As Sir Mlo and ladd Butitle
entered thle IDainler fo the
motorcade .south to the ast
West HIighwas whili he
re-named Indcpendence Drive
Radio Bahamas in a tribute
to the (;overnor-(teneral
broadcast his favourite musical
composition, tile fallmouis 'TexasS
ballad. "Don't Fence Me In
L INI ROt' I1
1Iulndrecds ot Bahlmnians
lined the route is Sir Milo was
driven troui Bat Street iwest to
Nassau Street, sou tlth to
Poinciana Drive, cast to Blue
Hill Road. ,touth to the western
end of thte I ast-West I igJlhwa\
and east to tie hig wa 's
meeting with I ast Street
There hie was greeted t\
Works Minister Si tont Boc
and Hlealth hMinister A. Lottus
Roker
Director oft Works ('alvin
('Coooper wthto I tciall'\
welcomild Sir Mlo and other
dignitaries to lhle roundabout,
took tile opportunity\ to thank
the numerous ci il servants and
labourers who liad played pa.irts
in the project. Iie also drew
attention to llie act that
the work on the roundabtnti
had forced the re-lo.attion ot
the Pitstock Shell filling station
soin one corner ot lthe
roll ida bout.
For the record, hie s '1 ma!ide
it clear that the net tt i ght i S
-extends onl> 'ronm Blue lHill to
Robinson Road He ,also ttmade
,a clariication well known
"Ilarold" Road. linking time
highway with Intertlied Road
to the west, actually\ has twoo
R's in its spelling. not the
accepted single R.
\ Without ceremony Sir Milo,
with Lady Butler standing
beside him at the microphone
rc-naltied the highway a\
"Independence Driue'" and
dubbed the roundabout
"lIndependence Circle


THE WATERGATE PROBE


Senate chairman


suggests White


House collusion

By Michael Putzel
WASHINGTON (AP)--The chairman of the Senate Watergate
Committee Tuesday said H. R. Haldeman's testimony about what
lie heard on White House tape recordings is "counterfeit
evidence" that wouldn't be admitted in a court of law.


Sen. Samn J I nrin Jr.,
Sl)-\( .) also suggested that
Ilaldcmae n might have beTen inn
ctIllItsiItn illth VWhilCe House
lawcl\is in preparing Ins
1 cst iII n \ whith btoth
I L ldcilan and his lawi \
dallied.
lhe lorlle White House
chief ot stall said hlie didn't talk
to antoneC in tile White Ihouse
aboit what lie wotild tell the
Senate Watergate (i o iteiihce.
although he said hli rcepotld to
the President what lie heard on
the tapes
"I think this is susceptible ot(
the interpretation that this \\as
ant cttort on the part )t ithe
whitee lh)ouse law\ ers Io 1t0iin1
NMr ]ialdenian tit making 11i.
I laldenian's interprctaltion l
these tapes, wt hih I lhie
PIesidec nt w iilholt i l oni this
Loltniitll ee public.' I rin saidI
HIaldenIan denied thet
suggestion, lie xsatil lie had
checked with 1White HI)ouse
law\iets last Suntda a Ibo1ut
w hat portions t( the ties lie
\ wouldd lie allowt ed to t esil\
about '"What's w\ roiLg with
tlat .?" he said.
"It lust shiO\s \\ hatl e call
inl northh ('arolina a little
olluditng together." I r\in sail
I r\in said the Ptesildent
Inlust haie kitnown hat
Ilaldeinan would testily about
, tiat he t lieard on I lie l apes,
which Ni\oni refuses to releIase'
despile sutblpoena)' 1i s fIrot ll tlhe
Scnatc ('olilIllMtitee alloid ItII
special prtosecuIIt r AC rhliilhahlil
(. 1
"If his lawyers didn't convc\
that iniil i latlioii to 1ii111 the\
%kere r sole that defi cinl III
their duties," he said.
Irwin noted that Ni\on said
last week in a.ns'weIr to
sudpocnas for the tapes, that
! nlVe have been made public
illd 'ion'e will e '."
"Should, we infer that the
word oft tthe White I louse
becomI Ces inopet a tive a few da\s
after it is gip\'' '?'" fro in asked.


"Noit sir," Hlalde man
a1 sw\erel*d.
DON'T CONFIRM\
llaldeiman said Monday and
testerdal\ that the tapes dio not
contirmn ousted White louse
couinsCl John W Dean Ill's
version of what happened in
meetings between him and the
President on September. 15.
1972 and last March 21.
In addition, Ilaldeman
Ie\ealed that he had had
several Iother tapes in his
possession although he chose
to listen to only two
recordings of Sept. 15, 1972,
and March 21, 1973.
\assatu.-Diean meetings
explaining that he thought it
litprloper to listen to tapes iof
thei other meetings, in which lihe
had not participated. lie
tesitiled lie was present at all
oft the spt I15 mietting and 40
ininullles of tile March 21
me1cling.
Italdteman also revealed that
thle weccks ago, around Jul\
10 or 12. he had kept several
ot tlhei tapes for two nights in a
closely in his home anld that tlhe
tapes were left there ungardled
s while I laldeniant was assav
rom l the house
(Ul STIO)s
I lie question remained
whether Ilaldeman's version of
the tlapes established
oii\ ni nlgli that Dean was /not
ieling ltie truil Iabout Nixon's
\ ater gate lin Solvellltit.
Man() of tlte conversational
detail s reported by Dl)ean in hit
sensational Senate testily lm
list mont\i were confirmlied as
accurate l I laldenian.
But I laldenlan maintained
thal D)eain drew atn "erroncotus
con'clusiiton" that Nixon knew
aiboutt the Watergate coverup
before last March. In fact,
I Ildlc'man contended, Nixoni
was i, erel\ asking ll s coulll el
"leading questions" in an
attempt toI strokee out what
was really going on."


Skylab 2 astronauts well &


IMF OPTIMISTIC PLANE CRASH IN BOSTON


Wednesday, '-r; :t 1, 1973.


LIZ TAYLOR


ABOUT NEW Lone survivor of DC9 & BURTON


MONEY SYSTEM Delta crash infoe,


WASHINGTON (AP)-A
former Dutch finance minister
was named Tuesday to head
the 125-nation International
Monetary Fund (IMF) while
negotiations to reshape the
world's shattered monetary
system turned decidedly op-
tinlistic.
I he organization's executive
directors announced that 11i
K t hannes Witteveen, an
economics professor who
served in the Dutch Cabinet,
will take ouer the managing
director's pistt on Sept 1.
Witteveen. 52, described by
one associate as a brilliant
economist, will succeed Dr.
Pierre-Paul Schweitier, who
lost his bid for a third five-year
term as IMF chief because
Washington opposed him.
As Witteveen won the
unanimous backing of the
executive directors, another
I11M body, the committee of
20 finance ministers.
concluded two days of work
on trying to come up with new
rules for the world monetary
systenl.
Prior to the meeting, tilhe
t finance oft icials were
pessimllistic about what could
be accomplished. But it was
oh\ Ious after tlie tuesday
session, the attitude had
cha nged.
"I think it's been the best
meeting we've had by a long
shot." said U.S. Treasury
Secretary (George P. Shult/
"We spent a lot of time trying
to work at this problem and
got something accomplished
that's workable."
Jelle Zijlstra, head of the
I)utch central bank, told
newsmen that "I came here
with a low level of
expectations. I was surprised."
lie predicted tihe IMF could
come up with a draft outline
for reform, stated in broad
principles, by tihe annual
meeting in Nairobi, Kenya, this
September and then coie to a
final agreement in the spring of
next year.
"There is a political will for
progress," Zijlstra said. "Both
extremes are moving."
specifically. he said there has
been evidence of compromise
on rules that will govern how
nations will change the values
of their currencies ini the future
and under what conditions the
dollar will become convertible
again


0 8 8fly IIS C k 10 0 0 FM 81 WOF k Defence s pier cell in


SPACE CENTRE, Houston. Aug. I (AP)--With their space
station shipshape and their stomach woes nearly gone. the Skylab
2 astronauts today planned their first full day of experiments.


I uphlasis twas on medical
e \ periments, bitt stote
scientific Stwork was scheduled,
as well is a checkout Io ,iartht
resources photosensors I s to be
used later inll the week.
Astronauts Alan 1. Bean.
I)r. wen K (;arrott and Jack
R Lousmia were in the fiftli
da\ of their record 59-day
mission. A 1 three reported
Tuesday they were feeling
much better after bouts with
nlot iton sickness ill their
weightless world
Ihe motion sickness slowed
their work and they tell more
than a day behind in setting up
hou sekeeping in the
laboratory. But the work
e'ssentitallh wasis completed
I uesdat and Bean. a Navy
captain. reported the lab twas
almosth shipshlape
lhe sickness also, forced
postponement until Saturday
oI a space walk planned for
I 'esday bhy arriott and
Lousmla. Purpose of the
excursion \\ ill be to replace
film in lan arras ot solar
telescopes a nd to erect a nesw
protectl\e sunshade to
reinforce one installed h\ the
Sk% lab I crew in May.
Space agency phy sicians stul
were not certain what caused
all three men to become ill. In
contrast to the Skyla' 1I
crew men none ot whom hadt
motion sickness
I lie astrollauits also began ani
experiment to determine ho\c
two nminnows react to
,weightlessness while swiinnn li


in a container o waters
"'lThese felIlows are really
swimnuming full speed." said
Garriott. "'They seem i to be
con1 pletelC dist)sriented.
They're all swimming pitched
down in small circles They
apparently think they're
climbing or something and
they're pitching down itn order
its) overconete that. They're
swimming in very tight circles
... they can't make up their
minds which is tip orr down."
lie held the aquarium to a
spacecraft window, to see if
the minnows sw would respond to
the light. but it seeLmed to have
no effect.
Thle minnows, a t\ pe called
niunumi chog. are being carried
in synthetic sea water inside a
plastic bag. Filhe fish are
descendants of a school of
minnows which were exposed
in it()1) to Moon dust in an
experiment to test lunar
samples for any harmful
effects
-'We're all going to be in
pretty good shape by the end
of the day." said Skylab
commander Alan L Bean "As
long as you get through meals,
things are great
Bean and his crewnmates,
Jack R Lousma and Dr. Owen
K (;arriott. said they felt well
enough iFuesdac to forego
medication to soothe their
queasy stomachs It was the
first day without medication
for any of the three since their
record 5i-day space adventure
started last Saturday.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR

pis PRISCILLA mIIOINS

l MIE KE liZ 1 lE CIMIHS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until ...
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO CO\ER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


Phnom Penh battle
P 11 N 0 M P i
CAMBODIA (AP) Rebel
t ro ps pierced g( government
defense lines Ituesday and
fought (ambodian troops five
miles outside Plinom Peinhi. he
th und er from bom bing
missions by U.S. warplanes was
heard all day.
I' ghter-homibers flew over
the city w while heavy bombers
hit adjacent targets otn all sides
of the city.
Three government soldiers
were wounded in a battle at
Robas Angkanh,. a village
between the Bassoc and
Mekong Rivers southeast of'
Phnom Penh.
Northwest of the city, a
squad ron of armoured
personnel carriers moved in to
reinforce an embattled
government outpost in lthe
village of Kap Srau Toch.
Both engagements were
several miles behind the
government's main defense
lines and reflected the recent
pattern of increasing
infiltration by t he
Comnmunist-led rebels.
Insurgent units were trying
to move within rocket range of
Phnonm Penh's Pochentong
Airport The airport is thie
capital's principal supply link.
Sixteen Cambodian soldiers
were wounded and one civilians
killed 14 miles south of Phnonm
Penh in a misdirected U.S.
bombing raid onil the village of
Setbo on Monday, field reports
siad.
Witnesses said there had
been no fighting in that area at
the time and no bombing
strikes wsere called in.
Premier In Tain told a
meeting of Buddhist monks
that President Lon Nol's
government was anxious for
peace "'to prevent the killing of
any more Cambodians." but lhe
said the Communist side failed
to respond to a July 6 appeal
for negotiations and a
cease-fire.
"We do not care if we lose
face b\ asking for peace." said
In laim "What we want is to
rebuild our nation for the
benefit ot the people."'
Foreign Minister Long Boret
told the same meeting that
U.S. presidential adviser Henry
A. Kissinger would meet with
('Chinese leaders in Peking solely
to discuss Cambodia.


Il '


88 persons killed

By Janes F. Donohue
BOSTON (AP)-A Delta Airlines DC9 jet airliner clipped a
seawall and crashed on its approach to Logan International
Airport in heavy fog Tuesday morning. Police said 88 of the 89
persons aboard were killed.
Eighty-seven persons died Manchester, N.IH.
instantly in the crash, which One of the survivors at
ripped the two-engine jet to Massachusetts General Hospital
pieces, and one died later at was identified as Leopold
Massachusetts General Chouinard, 20. of Marshfield.
Hospital, police said. The lone Vermont. A hospital
survivor was listed in critical spokesman said he had
condition at the hospital with third-degree burns over 80 per
burns and multiple injuries, cent of his hody.
The rear-engine jet was The crash occurred on the
landing on instruments on a Birds Island flats area of the
flight from Burlington, airport.
Vermont It had made a A witness at the scene said
non-scheduled stop at the only parts of the craft still
Manchester, New Hampshire, intact were the rudder and
to pick tip passengers stranded stabilizer, the two engines and
there because of fog. according two pieces of wing.
to a spokesman for Delta The crash site was believed
Airlines. to be in the area of the Oct. 4,
Maurice Worth, manager for 1960, crash of an Eastern Air
Delta at Logan, said the pilot Lines jet into Boston harbour
was making an instrument with the loss of 62 lives.
approach because of the heavy There were 10 survivors of
fog He said visibility was that accident, which occurred
onc-quarter to one-half mile. as the craft was taking off.
The crash site, about a mile Authorities said starlings
from the terminal, was pulled into the plane's jet
described as a "grisly scene" of engines caused that crash.
mangled and burned bodies, Logan Airport, which bills
pieces of wreckage and other itself as the world's eighth
debris, largest, sits on a large landfill
BODI)S ALL OVFR area. It is the second largest
The Rev. James Lane, airport in the country for
Roman Catholic chaplain for overseas departures.
the Boston police department,
one of the first men at the QUEEN IN CANADA
scene, said "There were bodies
M 1 1 A\%,A. ( ANA I),\ (Al'k
all over the place. The bodies Queen i Iliaieth II I ,ngland and
were in hits. I everything was Prince lPhilip arrived in Vancouler
burned. I prayed for them." I rida .for .i fite d.li s\isit in
Authorities said the landing connection with the 32 nation
gear of the jet apparently te rCsf ptir \ 'erereed .
clipped the 2'2-foot high ti p lI a n d s Air tilase f>
seawall about 3,500 feet short (toverner (ienerial and Mrs. iRoln.id
of the runway. The plane Micehener and (Canadi.aniii Prime
flipped onto its back and inisteA crashing 2 gMrru alute
disintegrate de. headed their arrival and te Queen
Ferris Howland, regional quiek] inspected the traditionally
director for the U.S. Federal guard it honor after a brie't'f chlat
Aviation Administration in with her hosts and a rotal salulte.
Boston, said: "The pilot
obviously undershot the THE
runway..'
State police said it appeared BEAUTY BOX
that the jet struck a seawall at
the approach to the airport. A THELMA CANtINO
state police spokesman said BEN ABRANOFF
there was a break in the g t
2t.'-foot high wall, indicating Beauty Specialists
the craft's landing gear had Specializing in Facials
struck it. PHONE 2-6305
An observer said personal FREEPORT ARCADE
effects and parts of bodies PIONEER WAY
were streN ;- all over the DOWNTOWN, FREEPORT
runway.
lie said the plane, arriving
on a flight from Burlington,
Vermont, seemed to have TERM ITE
disintegrated on impact. T R I
Ile said the largest portion
of the plane he could see was a PEST CONTROL &
10-foot portion of the fusilage.
State police said a F
temporary morgue as set tiup FREE I
at the airport fire station at the
airport. FRANK HANNA
Reports from the scene said FRANK HANNA
numerous vehicles drove to the P. 0. Box N-8321
crash site to collect bodies
from the debris and mud.
Some of the vehicles became
mired in the mud.
ONE SURVIVOR
A Delta ticket agent at
Burlington said the plane,
scheduled to leave Burlington
at 9 a.m., made an unscheduled
stop at the municipal airport in

MARY VECCHIO OF KENT P I
STATE FAME IN Persona
THE NEWS AGAIN Insect
MIAMI (APl')- Mary Vecchio,
\\lo was photographed kneeling
o.iver a victim in the Kent State l
University shooltinigs, has pleaded
no contest to a charge of offering
to commit prostitution
Miss Vecchio, 17, was fined 50
dollars Saturday whein she appeared Made by BAYER the mak
in a Miamni court and w'as released. o f world famous BAYGOA
Police said Miss Veeehio w'.'as
arrested I friday night by two Miami
detectives w..lio charged she had T o
solicited them and accepted 20 I 0 Q
Miss' Vecchio was a 14-year-old o R
runaway at thie time of the Kent OTAINABLE AT
State shootings in 1970. tier iAL D
parents who live in Miami THROUGHOUL


recognized hier from there
photograph anid traced hlier to
Indianapolis and she was returned
to Miami. HN
Slue returned to her 9th grade o
classes at a Junior high Scion l f .,.k NO. co, i
here, hbut she dropped out. Miss ASSAS
Vecchio has had several hbrushes
with the law since and in 1971 was
sent briefly to a home for wayward PALMDALI -
sioungsters.


TO DIVORCE
ROME, AUG. I
(AP)-Elizabeth Taylor andI
Richard Burton remained in
Rome today, the city wlcp,
their love affair began 10 years
ago, and a spokesman in Ne\,
Yoik announced that they are
going to get a friendly divorce
The spokesman, John
Springer, said the couple w II
get their divorce II
Switzerland, their le g l
residence.
The American actress and
the Welsh actor separated or
July 3.
Miss Taylor and Burton In,
while making the filiI
"Cleopatra" in Rome in 19(.t
when her beauty was one w
the American screen's higges;
box office attractions and hl,.
was one of the greatest talent,
on the British stage. After ,
highly publicized romance, sh.
divorced her fourth husband.
singer Fddie Fisher: Burtor
divorced his English wife,
Sybil, and they were married in
Montreal in March 1964
They starred together in
eight movies and for a timn
were the highest paid couple 11,
films, but their most recent:
movies together have caused nn,
great excitement among eitheli
critics or public.
Their last joint venture
two-part television mov111
"Divorce his I)ivorce hers."
was generally panned.
A star since the age of 12
Miss Taylor was married first at
18 to C('onrad "Nicky" Ililton.
son of the hotel magnate That
marriage ended in divorce as
did her next one, to actor
Michael Wilding. lier thiud
husband was producer Mik''
Iodd, who was killed in a
plane crash in 1958. SIhe
married Fisher 14 months
later tier nine years ot
marriage to Burton is a record
for Miss Tayor: hier shortest
was fiv months, to Ililton



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L-- I .- --- -- -1 _------ -- --. - -I-- 1~1 --


Wednesday, :'-"S' :t 1, 1973.
....... _














WedesayAuust1,197.


(She Xribunt
NULLIUs 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.I).
Publisher/Editor 191 7.1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


EDITORIAL


The simple truth


By ETIENNE DUPUCHt
THE BREACH of the Hawksbill Creek Agreement by the PLP
government has been creeping into the news lately.
Some new angles are being emphasized, and so that readers of
The Tribune may not be confused, I feel that, at this time, we
need to recall a vital aspect of this case.
You will remember that Tasker Watkins, V.C., Q.C. was
consulted by the Licensees at Freeport when Prime Minister
Pindling issued his "bend or break" ultimatum to business men in
that community.
Tasker Watkins is one of the leading constitutional lawyers in
Britain. He has since been given an important Judgeship in
England.
In a lengthy legal opinion that was published in full in The
Tribune on Thursday, October 16, 1969, Mr. Watkins speculated
on the "possibility that the Government, thwarted by the
legalities of the matter, will attempt by legislation ro repeal, or
amend, the essential parts of the agreement so that the
Immigration Act of 1967 shall apply, without reservation, to key
workers required in Freeport.
"If this were done it would be a rare abuse of the legislative
powers which the government undoubtedly possesses. It would be
a breach of faith. It would be a breach of contract, "Mr. Watkins
wrote.
In spite of this fact the government used its powers to amend
the Act and thereby committed a grave breach of faith.
I don't think anyone has ever suggested that what the
government has done was illegal or unconstitutional. If it were
illegal or unconstitutional England. which still exercised some
control in the Bahamas at the time, would have vetoed this
action.
Whether it is illegal or unconstitutional is not important to this
issue.*
The important fact is, as Mr. Tasker Watkins put it clearly, the
Bahamas government committed "a rare abuse of the legislative
powers."
They broke faith with trusting people and they committed
quite legally and constitutionally, of course a breach of
contract. In my opinion, nothing could be more morally
dishonest in human relations.
It would be a sad day for the Bahamas if right and wrong,
honesty and dishonesty. fairplay and unfairness, honour and
dishonour, justice and injustice were measured by the written law
and the framework of a constitution.
It has been shown in this case that an unscrupulous
government is capable of making any kind of law. Indeed, this
government has even passed laws depriving a convicted person of
the right of appeal!

There is a law, lodged in the hearts of men, that supercedes the
written law and any power a group of men may give themselves
within the framework of a written constitution.
This is God's law, known as the natural law. It is engraved in a
Christian man's conscience, his God-given knowledge of what is
right and wrong.
This action by the government was immoral in my opinion. It
was dishonourable and nothing under God's heaven can change
this simple truth.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: "There's a destiny that shapes our
ends..-.rough hew them how we will," wrote Shakespeare.
Shakespeare was gifted with an uncanny insight into human
affairs, In his writings he touched on just about every level of
human experience.
Study the pages of history and you see an unfailing rise and
ebb of the tide in the affairs of men.
One writer advised that when you hit the bottom in your
affairs, that's the time to hold on because there is only one way
to go then .... and that is up.
The tide was flowing for Britain during the Victorian era. The
British people were riding the crest of the wave. Just about
everything the nation undertook .... whether it was right or wrong
.... turned out well.
Two world wars .... and the tide turned. Today this formerly
great nation is struggling to keep a foothold on the ladder of life.
The British people have lost faith in their destiny .... and so they
keep slipping down, down .... down!


For a time America stepped into the breach. But now America
seems to be on the skids. Americans continue to think about
themselves, as the most powerful nation on earth but this
position is being challenged on all sides today and the Almighty
Dollar is no longer Almighty.
Today the currencies of Germany which started and lost
two wars, and Japan which was crushed in the second world war,
are the Almighty elements in world finance.

In the tiny Bahamas we have ssen the seat of power transferred
from a group who thought themselves ill powerful to a group
that seemed hopelessly lost in the wild, '-ess.
Not only have the old power g&,up lost control of the
government and are now slipping fast iht commercial activities in
the nation, but some of them now seem bent on destroying what
miay be left of their own fine institutions.
The case of St. Andrew's College is an example. These people
laid the foundations of this college in the arrogant spirit that
brought about their downfall. But time and good sense on the
part of some of their leaders mellowed it into one of the finest
educational centres in the island today.
Now this old arrogance has manifested itself in another form
.... and this school may be on the way out.
Here we have a Board of Directors totally disregarding the
wishes of the vast majority of parents of children now attending
this school .... and of the children themselves.
They ignore a warning sounded by the Teachers Union. This
can be serious.
They ignore the fact that the new school was made possible by
the generous donations of people who did not buy shares but
who gave freely of their money to help an institution in which


they had confidence.
They also ignore the fact that this school owes a colossal debt
that can never be liquidated it it loses tile confidence and
goodwill of the people who supported this fund. This means that
the government will have to take it over. Is this what thc\ wani '
I am told that the Board is persisting in its foll0 because theL i
members feel that their families and friends hold enough shares in
the school to back them in a decision that thicatcns to desiox
confidence in this institution.
There is nothing more to do now but wait for a meeting 1 of the
shareholders to see whether the> will contribute to the downward
course just about everything in the Bahamas is taking today.
It would be sad to see a fine institution destroyed by hands
one would expect to keep it bright and clean during a period
when everything else seems to be crashing around us.

The newspapers in the U.S.. TV and radio and crowded wni
news of the Watergate scandal .
In his column in The .liami Herald on Saturday, Jul\ 2lish.
Jack Kofoed wrote on this vexed question that has done great
harm to the nation in the world.
In the course of his comments lie predicted that a Wateiale
might develop in the Bahamas over the way "government
contracts are issued and Mr. Pindling's S42,000 automobile."
Oh yes, all the elements exist in the Bahamas for a Watergate
and even worse but this can happen only among a tree people
.... and it should be clear to everyone that the Bahamas is no
longer a free country.
Even the Opposition in the Legislature has been denied the
right to have committees to investigate highly questionable
situations that should cause concern among the people .... and
many questions in the llouse are no longer fully answered.
There are many things that need to be cleared up but
government uses its power to cloud every issue that milghlt elect
to their discredit.
You will recall the disgraceful situation that developed over tlhe
cost of the new Post Office when it became clear that even the
Prime Minister himself seemed to have been misled by one of his
ministers.
And then the question of Spanish treasure has never been
satisfactorily cleared up.
Information that has been leaked out so far suggests that
something stinks in Nassau .... and it's not all cheese.

Talking about Spanish treasure .... another ship has been found
off the Florida coast that is said to be the richest discover. so far
in the search for sunken treasure.
The waters and islands in the western hemisphere ire a the
hiding places for great pirate and Spanish treasure.
One of the interesting postcards at the Cayman islands is of
Pirate Tombs in a graveyard on Grand Cayman. These tombs are
built of black square stone, similar to the stones that mark
cholera graves in St. Matthew's church cemetery.
"The crumbled tomb at left." a description of thlie card
reveals, "contains the relics of Pirate Captain Blueheard 's
Lieutenant."
Funny thing this card says "Bluebeard". It had alwa\ s been mi
impression that Bluebeard was a pirate among womenn .... nor
stolen gold. Blackbeard was the pirate monster on the high seas.
Anyway, it is said that bits and pieces of pirate gold aie still
found in the sand at Cayman Brac one of thie three islands in
the Cayman Islands group, and it is believed that a great deal of
treasure still lies buried on that island.
I am not too sure how much happiness discoveries of this kind
bring to tihe people who become involved. Somehow it seems to
have a way of destroying the people who are successful in its
search and discovery.

There could be a serious scandal surrounding treasure found inr
the Bahamas. A newspaper in the U.S. is now digging into the
mystery. I am told by its editor that the clues are getting hot.
If the facts are unearthed .... and they are as bad as it is now\
being reported through the grapevine ....this affair might himl
the top off many things. Certainly, if there are an\ foundations to,
the reports, it will create another scandal for the Bahamas in the
foreign press.
You know .... governments get the idea that they afret
powerful that nothing can reach them. This is a mistake that cAmi
be traced down through the pages of history.
This was the mistake the U.B.P. made. Will Mr. Pindling make
the same mistake?

An interesting news despatch came out of Paris.
It reports that "France is moving to assert its influenceir iln liti
for the first time since a slave revolt transformed the Caiihbe.i;
island from a French colony into the world's first blacki
republic."
This all happened 169 years ago. Since then this island republic
has failed to find a foundation on which to build a solid
economy.
"Oliver Guichard, Cabinet minister and the hlughest latikm n
Frenchman to visit Ilaiti since 1804, returned to Paris from ltPt
au Prince with an announcement that France would give lln ist
$1.25 million in aid this year and considerably increase tihe si um
in 1974
"The French aid will be coming under thie te ms ot a scientiteI,
cultural and economic agreement it signed without publi]t it
month ago.
"But the most important aspect of thie French push toil, ,:
Hlaiti is a guarantee the government is offering to investors liese
that would make up any eventual French losses in tire event sl
nationalization or political upheaval.
"So far, a French road-building firm has been given a conlis ac
to try to improve Haiti's road system, the Banque de Paris et des
Pays Bas has announced it is going to open up soon in Polt au
Prince and the French vacation conglomerate, ithe .lsb
Mediterranee, has bought land to build one of its camps.
"The French government will be building a teaching centre
according to some reports worth about 5500,000 and plan, t;
send about 100 teachers into Hlaiti's school system. Aid to


hospitals and physicians is also planned."
Are these all signs that the tide is now\ tuning and will flo\ in
the affairs of the Haitian people'?
The Haitian people certainly need the wheel ot fortune to uin
in their favour.


THOUGHTS FOR TOIAY
Make yourself an honest man, and then you may be sure ihait
there is one rascal less in the world:


(ARI YL' .


Those whom the gods would destroy they first make mad.


Some men pore over books in search of wisdom. Other menl
look to the stars and what they represent in God's plan of the
universe for honest guidance.
DL'PLCH

BEAUTIFUL LAND FOR SALE IN


COSTA RICA

FOR *INVESTMENT *RETIREMENT
*HOME SITE *VIEW LOTS
*BEACH FRONT *RECREATION
Write A irmail: RINCON RESORTS
APTDO. 5060
SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA, C.A.


BaHamasain








SCHEDIES EFFECTIVE 1st. AU6UST.1973
CHIUII**


DEPART
NASSAU TO:
2" 5


N-O O 1N C--FR S' E K
ANDROS 10'VN FRESH CREEK)
.13


NASSAU TO. THE BRIGHT 'CAT ISLAND)
S. n 1 0 n 0 "

NASSAU TO RIMINI


NASSAU TO CHUB CAY ;BERRY ISLAND
8 a
NASSAU TO. CROOKED ISLAND


NASSAU TO: DEADMA,'S CAY



NASSAU TO. FREEPORT (GPAND BAHA
.' 30 8 -oo n 5 '
;' JO < rr *; i, j a : : r


NASSAU TO'


-t r (j'I9


FLIGHT
DEPAP AP I E NUVB ER
NASSAU TO. MAYAGUANA
A I,) L '03 1p


NASSAU TO MIAM'







NASSAU TO NORTH ELEUTHER


; d '2 ]


Q 11


NASSAU TO SAN ANDROS (MASTIC
_2 ,a m 7 30a m 301 JP
40 0a in 10 55a m 303JP
S.!5 m C00a m 303 JP
Sj 10p m 305 JP
S5 55 m 307 J.P


FREQ.

MoFr Only



Daily
Daiy
Daly
Da, y
D-Iiiy


A (HARBOUR ISLAND)


01 JP Daily
i03 JP Daily
09JP Dar'ly


POINT)
Daily
TuThSa
SuMoWeFr
Daily
Daily


GEORGE TOWN EXUMA)


S : G 1 '



i 3S '" irO CR -i'T 5''.l' ]i ;' '* (, ," ., ',* { ,^
2 ij-* R i.a r" 8'' J [ : '-' 2 y
D ,' c u: 9J c r e q

i ;' . t ;= z


NASSAU 3O. INAGUA


UlF .


NASSAU TO: MANGROVE CAY (ANDROs)
7 00-rn 25a m 560 JP E* 'A-e
3 5 '- '' I : 0 2 5,' Jr ,,

NASSAU TO: NAPSH HARBOUR ;ABACO ISLANDS
8 00 3 m 00 a r-I .1 0 JP F -A'L
8 a a mr 9 am a jF Ve on'L,


DEPART


F L i GHT I
AR F NUVPEHF


F RE


ANDROS TOWN TO NA SAU
; 0 a m 1J .;' '


THE BIGHT TO: NASS U
1 2 30 '


BIMINI TO. NASSAU
1 20 ,

CHUB CAY TO: NA'V '.,J
9 --. a m ,rr


CROOKED ISLAND TO NASSAU

DEADMAN'S CAY TO NASSAU
10 55 am 5 ; ,.JP
I 10a r-, : i ; :'jP


FREEPORT
8 3O a ra ,
2 O0p -

S;50 p "'


TO. NASA' J


.3 5~'ii.


GEORGE TOWN TO NASSA'J
11 25a. m 12 .S n" ., P fv.,
11 25a m F; C5- 2o6 JP TJW '
2 35p 3 . "' '

GOVERNOR'S HARBOUR T): NASSAU
9 00a m 2;' ; '0i JP Daiy
6 35 v f" 6 2 n 0 l' nD ( ,


GREAT HARBOUR CAY
8 45 a m 9 '.0 a "
3 00 p m .0 p
5 50 5 p 0"


TO NASSAU
42 JP
85,-1 'P
61,S .0


INAGUA TO: NASSAU
12 5 p n, 2 ; p 90, O,5JP

MANGROVE CAY TO NASSAU
7 35a m 8 2a 2JP
4 20 p n 0 5 ." JP

MARSH HARBOUR TO: NASSAU
9 5a m 9 .15 1 402JP
9 45a.m 10 30a m 402 JP
4 45 p m 5 20 p 40, J P


NASSAIU TO SAN SALVADOR
S : ThSa Only


NA U :.1 SOU-T ANDROS CONGOO TOWN)
. (,, ,. JP E.,We
S., ..,. '. >, J ~P Daly

NASSAU TO STELLA MARIS (LONG ISLAND)
9 30a m ,' o 40ra.m. 605 JP TuWeFrSu

NASSAU TO. TREASURE CAY (GREEN TURTLE CAY)
8 00 a m 8 35 a m 401 JP Ex We
8 30 ms 9 15a.m 401 jP We Only
1 30 . i 35 p 405 JP Daily


MIAMI TO FREEPORT
S10 ;: r S I 45 cm
6 ?Cp 7 OUp "m


45 J Daily
51 J Daily


MIAMI TO: SAN ANDROS (MASTIC POINT)
00pm 1 50ppm 304 JP MoWeFrSu


FLIGHT
DEPART ARRIVE NUMBER
MAYAGUANA TO NASSAU
S00 No'- 2 2: m 904.JP

MIAMI TO: NASSAU


S (<02


2.
ii:,


.332
':2;

55


FREQ.

MoFr Only


Daily
Daily
Daliy
Daily
Daily
Dailv


NORTH FLEUTHF;sA (HARBOUR ISLAND) TO: NASSAU
02: P Da'iy
ui 06 Daiy


SAN ANDROS TO NASSAU
.10a ,n *' 302 JP
S,- 30 J P
'" : '... '( 2 : '

SAN ; VADCO R' NASSAU


SOUTH ANDRO TO NASSAU
; , : ." ''4 2 J P

STFLL.A MAR1S TO NASSAU
' S < I ,' .' 606 JP


TREASURE CAY
8 C a r o
I2 o S's


TO NASSAU
..; a ,, 0o JP
.'" ,"" .;C2 J P
(1 p 406 J P


FREEPORT TO MIAMI



SAN ANDROS TO MIIAMI
S '2 00 Noon


Daily
TuThSa
SuMoWeFr
Daily
Da;ilv

TuThSa Only


Ex We
Daily


TuWeFrSu

Ex We
We Only
Daily


44 J Daily
So0 J Daily


303 J P


MoWeFrSu


SOne stop AlIl others nonstop)
jP let Prop
P -Prop


E We
We Only
Da i! y


Reservatlons Nacsau
7.8222, 7-7113/4


Reser ations-Preeport
352-5771


(SAVE THIS SCHEDULE FOR FUTURE REFERENCE)

'Subject to Governments Approval.


FORAPPIABEFAE

PLEASECOSLTYURTAVELAGN

OR COSUL TE FFCAL AIRIE UD


-~i


I I II I


- ,, I


- ---~r --~-- -- I I I ------ -- i -I-


3


,* V I F


I


I i


I


I


Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


Zhr Gitribmtu











h___ri______lnbit


Donita Rolle, a young Bahamian


I TOgNndArOUNtI


Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


woman with advanced views


AIN THIS COLUMN I have on previous occasions and will continue to open
Bahamians and sometimes non-Bahamians on social issues of the day.


*Sometltiies \\ill c he Ian
ack lowl edged expert iton tilhe
subject, ',l t othlt tim es tit is
the ordinl-. p' t t 11 i tiiC
com mnlltlli,\ wh las insi ght
into I a p:,benil.
Ilhe ;'Cerson ot humble
trigit o has t fiigh ts a\a
i)rlgtlatcM ll i i t '', ,tigtlt fIls,, s
tip t);10 Ito a si e".11s
illagnate illno ) iatei hovw
omtmendable his sliccss might
have been,! maI l halt'e little
o1llpassion ,'! : the !ow1l) onesc s
he left I ,eli n' I he civil
rights work n.g: think his
10)'b acc,1pi. ',. I hc n he
h nselt hias .i ;pl'.i.'eJ e good
life and a': i s the
.ueccessfi ;l tr r:' a wotiian
is not d ',a ',, % l 'pathc'th
\with lt tiS' httt;n- .t Ifici less,
tlrhu'.l.t~t S. it' Iute i it,
I t i- \ .'t'!1 tt, C I t
.1,C 11 0 1 11... .


tr' '. Jearnie rhoimpson
Sh ,ca on t lie
' Rosemary
( hrism e nt.' IoyJ >t 1 in t


the i-lit' ;tt.t'
women inri Anthony White
whose le ai!

* itfit

Rolle t''
A Oma n XI :,Y :'ii n t
sitoel 11t >51 st
norte r 'n 1 e I I' in .t


Inf itt D







;'pores n'tio t. 1 t '! ir.

I' fict Dnti !i iies, '',I t i .1
revolution.


DONITA ROLLE
believe (a d a h. h sthe sj\
still exists in m iall\ cs ekt's lo ,i\ I
is t i th e h l .il te' n il .i '

is on 11 'tn atiu! N
tl a i t l i I'a itt ii t i.. ,


1tt. tlt'. ti1 tli iT sh1 'I t

lid t t elt i i fii ir tos'il i )e.1 ; ,i ;
i hi' tt t', ;li; 'w l i \ it .111 .t





S 11 I i








I th ct A : d j .

i1 c ilIls II 'S I ic '\ 5 5 ,, ',


It,1 o l 't i.. i. .iJ ' ti


lash io n i ia e \ l'.ir i t h .iiin ..1!

tl s'. sc'cih ie, s tit sh n'


( , i -, e Hltl ', I l Tii i !O c
as a C111 Cl.is i a I ", .1 i iik
',ictt iI '/i>


, t i l't t


Clowe\ ei c .'it 'le .' i' -
to be c f
t, 'c' a t ic .1 i C C st c,1'



JIJc' U 'let ; i .
iii d, I , i -
rc'l l I' .I t 1 : 4 :t I *








h Li<' i'' l< !: \i... : r ' t'
II, I } 7 -< : :. -t ", : .


ft If a' l t,', .!: ,' ,'
l 1ii' -L };' ,"




N'i I'L : C :

.1 '.t '' 1


!A sti lt '.i \ : \\h .'-


this space for the views of

thoightlil intelligent young
iH.ih.lnl!il wom en in her age
hi: ,kel tonita does not want
to gelt n'ried. That is not to
saO that it solite future date
s-h w tuldn't consider it, but to
he; il e.,uo ld have to be the real
\1, And I)onita's
'i\i itianti Baharnian
iiiairit -,t s lase tundCerlinec'd I
. .*;t ; I i l- lo t il tilt'
i i marriage bhiIt in
l i and idealistic .
c ', deed hut l)D .ita is
1!. sl.\ ;ii She has wkisdtl m
'- '.J h. ears She rciects,
il Ici I "-1 shacking lip" n'
it l! -i' ideas io t' c\c 'ssI
pr!dh." 1 b simply becausl-
t'h this sitittLLI t lit;''
-. 1 1; " "!*;t 1 t n Iarrij.n c
1 .... tt.-- i l a st t .hh :I




11",\ IA t I k : a

,I -L I li ti ll tlt.ld I
\I 1 \\. ':le"s wivts ,, ..h -,1-


i*i' ; I .n tie' lnd l' i i t J c\ ;
.'",! ,i.'i ln'> c.!d ia .t 1i1pi ,


: ,I i t t.itl . .it


i ici h ltt i 'l I


Mqrs, I .lie ttigg,. 1 'h~ itiam


n i l, m!,e H .ii i~s +. .''i: "
th : '\'ctc'le i'thc It'' r '.5 e


i. t Iien o i l .


cit, go, the late R. L.
L land, a professional
agricultirist and the late I. A.
.Jcisi,. instLuc:tor itl agriculture.
pletparced the text
\t a tinted of rising prices,
ittncdre.ed awareness of good
nutrition and pride in home
o iiwersliup Mrs Higgs could not
hai e vich.'o, n a milore opportune
i li l' r this reprint
I in if youvite never grown a
thing before this booklet
prottde, sim ple detailed

Ilndispensa,,ileli toi the novice
iare the calendar for planting
-Indl the chart which gives the
rI'rltid llnumiher of rows and
.In toilet of seeds estimated for
1 1 t, ds o! a tln ly Ii of five
pl e the depth tof planting, the
s acc Ietwen tithe rows. the
r;' i eI ic it ale t'n between
Icd n's .tid tie ttine taken to


--


ARMOUR STAR I

TURKEYS 10 to 12 lb. LB. 690

U.S. CHOICE

CHUCK ROAST LB. $1.10
AMERICAN

PORK LEGS LB. 950



SPARE RIBS 2b.Pkg. $1.60











PHONE 2-3245
WE DON'T OPEN ON SUNDAYS


-.-


her daughter, Miss Astra
Parrish. Mrs. Parrish is the
second daughter ol Mr.
Cleveland H. Reeves and the
late Mrs. Reeves and is now a
resident of White Plants, New
York. She holds a B Sc degree
from luskercce In iltiie.
Alabama and an M A. tromn
the Teachers [raining


MRS. LESLIE I
reach maturity of i
varieties of vegetable
*******
Arriving in Nas
for a visit and to
Independence acti
Mrs. Thelma V. L.


I)'p I ]tI lltn o)f
University\ She is
in ciild training
Ic. t.1hct II lic t \e I
Sctiool sIv'stlm.


Mrs Parrish
at the m an .
iade since ter
Bahamas


;a spe~ahai
da 5fI it'
a n id as j
Ithitt it ,


Iwas itmpressedl
improvements
last visit to the


RAIL TRAFFIC IN CANADA AT STANDSTILL
VANCOUVER, BRITISH CI I(,MII A (AtP) Rail traffic .as :t a
standstill for the third day Monday as employees at tCanada's t', niti, r
railways continued their strike which began Saturdas.
More than 7,00( 0 nn-perating emiplotrcs tof (anaiian Nitit,,i
Railways and Canadian IPaicific ails went I'n strike in liritishi ('oluimibt,,
Alberta, the Yukon and the Northwest T"rritories in the s'econi ot ;i seris
of regional strikes.
HIGGS The strike was scheduled to end at midnight Monday.
the different Meanwhile, the railways were waiting to hear from the unitons i ,
manpower requirements for transporting grain to \\est Coast ports during
es. the strike.
* The strikers include porters, off ice and station staff, track wor"ersr.
sa recently", signalmen and trucking and communications employees.
sa rece The ork stoppage is to back contract demands for 56,000 emploics
witness the across the country.
cities were 'The unions are seeking a 53 cent hourti increase- r 13.' per oent
average-in the first car (of i txw -t,:.r omtract, inId 1 3 cents illtore itn t,.
Parrish and second year.


* .


16 o 290

9oz 300


40 oz $1.10

KING SIZE $1.12


KING SIZE $1.35


340

15oz 520


48c

490


lo, 420

)., $1.29


CAMPBELLS
PORK & BEANS
FRENCH'S
MUSTARD
SUNSWEET
PRUNE JUICE
VEL LIQUID
DETERGENT
AJAX LIQUID
DETERGENT
CHUM
DOG FOOD
FRANCO AMERICAN
RAVIOLI
FRANCO AMERICAN
SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS
BYE-THE SEA
CHUNK LIGHT TUNA
CHAMPION
TOMATO PASTE

PINE-SOL


' .~,7. .'i'
"sty


BA
C'


i I


=,


ft


, ./


/AORDD 10 A'


'I'


0


INK-SMEAREC


.. BUDET-PLEASIN FOOD BARGAINS .


r


-- --


B ha i I l n d m h 0 ,1 1 L t 1 n suki 0
St pjtt rn lb nt t n ],. h 'v.. t 11 l n nt t !It











P a fl[TiwoTTM'f







* iciou re sons^TT




Sc 1w*ees,





^* **jSjS32@ i







I ( I i I) , y1 ii 1 nI IIftIIIy







I I I (,lh t, (iryf h ( )[ir A K^ir ]I ( I I


FOILLYU
'C-LE lANINGi!+_lm



R O L MS:501 .


'"1


4..

,..







Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


WhP ribuntt


*pIj
< C$~


COLA ORANGE.
BLACK CHERRY GINGERALE
GRAPE ROOT BEER LEMON LIME.
STRAWBERRY, OR LOW CAL COLA


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED PRICES GOOD THURSDAY AUGUST 2, THRU SUNDAY


1973,


LAMB
'SHOULDER CHOPS


M" CHEK DRINKS


CANS 9


i


THRIFTY MAID
PORK


LUNCH MEAT


12-OZ.
L CANS


LB.


THRIFTY MAID
)RANGE DRINK, GRAPE DRINK,
APPLE OR FLORIDA PUNCH
FRUIT DRINKS


MELLOW "--'w -.--
CRISP BACON
W. 0 ALL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS
wo
BOLOGNA


PKG 1.19
LB .99
IB PKG .99


US CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
U S CHOICE PORTERHOUSE STEAK OR
T-BONE STEAK
U S CHOICE TOP
ROUND STEAK
W 0 SMOKED
PICNIC HAMS


LB 1.89
LB 1.99
LB 1.79
LB.79


41
K


ARROW
9" DESIGNED
PAPER PLATES


PRO OJ'SUR FROZEN 'F~OIO] ]D DEPX


MINUTE MAID
PLAIN AND PINK
LEMONADE


I;


ARROW
BLEACH


GALLON
16. -A


Minute Maid


Minute Maid
LEMONADE


12 OZ. MORONS
POUND CAKE
801 SWANSON S
POT PIES


.79
2 OR, .78


6-OZ.
CANS


2 LB BAG ORE IDA HASH BROWN
POTATOES
10 OZ. GREEN GIANT MIXED
VEGETABLES....


.69
.55


RcuI K ARROW
i COLD CUPS

9-OZS09
CUPS
80-CT. 3
PKG.


*1


ARROW
SPRAY STARCH


HALF i
GALLON


8 OZ. SUPERBRAND
YOGURTS
I LB BLUE BONNET
MARGARINE


THRIFTY MAID LONG GRAIN
RICE



BAG 9


3 FOR .99


HARVEST FRESH


ORANGE JUICE



w1


8 OZ SUPERBRANO PROCESS AMERICAN SLICED
CHEESE
HALF GALLON KRAFT
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 1


HARVEST FRESH
LETTUCE


I


PEACHES
JUICY
LEMONS
YARD LONG
POPCORN


LB.59
10 FOR .99
.69


SLATES


100-CT,
PKG.


.59


32-02.
JAR


HEAD


S. OR *GOCEV *P S


GIANT SIZE
BLUE ARROW
DETERGENT



p9


10 02 CANS CHAMPION
TOMATO PASTE
20 02 CAN CHAMPION
PIGEON PEAS


5 LB BAG PURITY
FLOUR
WISE


.651


POTATO CHIPS Twin Pk. .89


901 FRENCHS
MUSTARD
160 CT SCOTT
FAMILY NAPKINS


2 FOR.59
2 FOR.99


20-OZ.
BOTTLE


ARROW
9 INCH WHITE
PAPER PLATES



890


HELLMANN'S
MAYONNAISE

119


STOKLEY'S
CATSUP



59*


Il!1


il I :l '


I:


!IIIIII


II!


III


iIIl


CANS


-- -
I 30-CT.
PKG.


I


20-02.
CANS


/II,


;Il


49-0Z.
PKG.


1,1I


FROM OUR DAIRY DEPIr.


MWHRE SHOP iiii15iAiPLEASUR E 0 0 0TJI


i


1 11


90


2FOR.79
3fOR.99











Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


Diamond Crystal Salt Co.


expect a 'record have
I III SM \1 1 i.n,,L t(I ra w 'tri dl last l.ai.
r i h B.ihaill. C i her 111 ani ia l r i
th( .n. jl % t' l t.'IeIc lnl c ii nt c c 4 1 4 p


re. id c n; 1- boon to the
l)ia mon ( rt dtal Salt
(CoInpan. I, e ho '\ ;'k t a
"re .,rd. i..: .'st d during
Septc.et', r iroin tilhe c IIpan1 's
solar s ai .ihi lt alt Iong Island
as ,a re slht I "'favouiahle'"
weather r tond tons


release said
Sales went
S 8.14(,000 to
while earning, min
S I I 8.000 listt


Thr


st ANOTHER BABY
FOR TRIBUNE
An 8 lb. 12 oz. son was born
to the wife of Mr. Edward
the quarter Virgil of South Beach Estate,
r 'n ,,the at the Princess Margaret
Hospital early yesterday
up from morning. This is the couple's
S -7 o,000 second child and first son.
reased trom Mrs. Virgil is a member of
v-ir to The Tribune staff.


S1L6,000 l)ividends were 14
cents per share tor the 1973
quarter, compared with 11


In .; P.:cs, rp lca.' the centl for last \ car


Mi'h:Iga.n-a ae I. in mpani also
reported 10 Ce l't s.ile
increase i iW e qiarti ritc[ en -ii
June 30. 1 )-3 *I w, itIi sanm


MOON
Rises .3S 2 a in
Sets S 52 p.nm


BASRA MEETS
TONIGHT
A GENERAL meeting of
BASRA will be held tonight at
8 30 at BASRA headquarters.
A lecture and movie on
hurricanes is planned.


Conditioner
and .. .

fi )Cosmetic Y _
AVAILABLE AT DRUG AND FOOD STORES
i f THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS


+


JOHIN S, GEORGE
Wf& NO CO MPANV IIM tTIO D^J
S SSAirs oaESW SPOE 2 IS84US 2 W 1" 25

PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421/2-3-4-5-6


- -- - -


FARRINGTON

FAMILY REUNION

FIRST IN 17

YEARS
DURING the past two
weeks, for the first time in
seventeen years, the family of
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Farrinngton, of
Mount Royal Avenue were all
together.
This was made possible
when two of the four children
living abroad came home.
Fay Farrington Holroyd, the
only daughter, lives in
-Lancaster, England with her
husband, Philip. They have two
children, Milinda, 14, and
Stephen 11.
Mr. Holroyd is an
experimental officer with the
atomic energy commission in
England. The Holroyds flew to
Nassau on July 15.
This is Mrs. Holroyd's first
trip back home since she left in
1956.
Major Ramon Farrington is
an instructor in the Royal
Canadian Air Force. He has
been in the Air Force since
1948. He is married to a
Canadian, Adeline. They have
four children, Michael 20,
Robert 18, Peter 17, Brenda
14.
Major Farrington's family
did not join him on this trip.
However they hope to come to
Nassau for Christmas.
The Ira Farringtons have
two sons who live in Nassau.
Barry Farrington, the youngest
lives on Prince Charles Drive
with his wife, Josephine, and
four children, John 14, Bruce
13, Scott 11, and Robin who is
six months old and the only
girl.
Mr. Barry Farrington is vice
president and treasurer of
Paradise Island Limited.
Dr. Earl Farrington, the
oldest son, is the head of
surgical department at the
Princess Margaret Hospital.
He and his wife, Diana, have
two boys, Craig, 15, and
Douglas, 13. They live on the
Eastern Road.
Major Farrington returned
to Canada yesterday. Mrs.
Holroyd and her family are
scheduled to leave for England
on August 6.
TIDES
High 9.23 a.m. and 9.54


p.m.
Low 3.14 a.i
p.m.
SUN
Rises 5.23 a.m.
Sets 7.04 p.m.


m. and 3.39


tDe mmA6mm


By Abigail Van Buren
S19731 Sy Chicage TribeMe-N. V. News SYed., Iac.
DEAR ABBY: This is concerning "Heartbroken Par-
ents" whose beautiful 28-year-old nurse daughter was mar-
rying a young man who had lost both his legs when he
stepped on a mine near Saigon. ["She could easily have
gotten a 'whole man'," her mother moaned.]
May I tell my story? I am also a nurse. At 24, I
married an athlete who thought all women should be kept
pregnant and quiet, no matter what their husbands did.
After two children and eight years of hell, I divorced him.
Then I married George, who had been paralyzed from
his shoulders down for 24 years.
We have been married a year and a half, and I have
never felt so loved, respected, honored, and needed. I thank
God for every minute that He has allowed me to have with
this wonderful man.
Abby, please keep telling people like those parents that
it's far worse to marry an emotional cripple than a physi-
cal one. SYLVIA WILLIAMS

DEAR ABBY: What a coincidence! My husband also
stepped on a mine in Viet Nam and lost both legs.
After spending a year in the hospital, Gary went to law
school, where he was elected president of the student bar
association. His other honors are too numerous to mention
here. He is a partner in a prominent law firm, and i- very
active in community affairs. He plays golf, dances, drives a
car, and does everything every other normal, healthy man
does. He's a good provider, and we have a lovely home
and three healthy children. The youngest two were born
after his accident.
Gary Formet is more "whole" than some men will ever
be. GARY'S WIFE, ORLANDO, FLA.

DEAR ABBY: This is for Heartbroken Parents: About
10 years ago a gentleman at a prrty asked me to dance. I
recall thinking that I had danced with better dancers. That
is all.
When I got to know him, I was amazed to learn that he
was brought up in the slums of Philadelphia, and had lost
both legs above the knees under a freight train when he
was 12. He refused to let this defeat him, and thru hard
work and determination he became hugely successful. He
married a charming, intelligent woman, and they have
wonderful children. This man has earned the admiration
and respect of all who know him. Today he is the president
of a thriving company, and he walks tall on two artificial
limbs.
I would say he is not only a "whole" man; he is a man
and a half. HIS FRIEND IN L. A.

DEAR ABBY: "Heartbroken Parents" would classify
my husband as a "whole man." He is good-looking, beauti-
ful, muscular, and he has a good mind. But according to
my definition, he is far from whole because he lacks the
qualities that make a real man. [Kindness, maturity, ten-
derness, sobriety, integrity.] His character is rotten, and
his selfishness is not to be believed.
I'm not complaining. I married him for better or worse.
I just want to tell that nurse how fortunate she is to be
marrying a double amputee she knows to be beautiful on
the inside. He will make her much happier than a lesser
man of physical perfection. INSIDE IS IMPORTANT


COOK-OUT FOR
RED CROSS FUNDS
A cook-out in aid of Red
Cross funds will be held
Monday, August 6, at
Goodman's Bay, just east of
the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
The cook-out will begin at
10 a.m.
ENERGY CRISIS EXAGGERATED


SAYS BOARDMAN
LONDON (AP)- The energy
crisis has been exaggerated, the
British government minister
responsible for fuel and power
policy said Monday.
'There is no oil crisis," Tom
Boardman declared. 'We are not
running out of oil. I think the
whole situation has been
overplayed.'
Boardman, Britain's Minister for
Industry, was interviewed by the
London Evening News.
'There are ample reserves of oil
in the world to meet rising demand
for many years. At present
consumption, it will last for more
than 30 years," he said.
The U.S. State Department has
predicted a possible oil shortage in
the 1980s, based on known
reserves.


WEATHER
Wind: South-easterly 5 to 15
m.p.h.
Weather: Mainly fair,
isolated showers likely
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min. tonight 74
Max. tomorrow 90

ITARGE


HaoW meam
n or o an
Sts make
f N from the
0 N letter shown
^z here? IT n
|- skinn a
I _C A Iword el
|I | ^ letter nl ay
be nteed once
only. EaM e
word must contain the large
letter. and there must he at
least one eight-letter word In
the list. No plurals ; no foreign
words no proper names.
TODAY' TARGET : 31 word.
good 44 words. very ood; U4
words, excellent Solution on
AMonday.
YVESThliIAV'S IMHIUTION :
Ahed ambled bade bald healed
bead beadle beamed bedel bed.
lam beldame blade blamed bled
bleed dale dame deal deem
EMIIALMED embed lade lambed
loted lead made niead mealed
tuttdal meed meld.


LESS 10% FOR CASH



Just Arrived


_ RN 215 "---UI
WES1 INGHUUSE Compact ueiuxe Refrigeratur
with automatic pushbutton defrost
Model DK-180 Is0 litres (b.4 cu. ft.)


To her way ot thinking,


she's got a 'whole' man


CONFIDENTIAL TO HATES TO ARGUE BUT AL-
WAYS DOES IN HARTFORD: No one said It better than
the late Jastice Louis D. Brandeis when he said, "Behind
every argument is someone's Ignorance." Just be sure it
bo't yours.
Problems? You'll feel better If you get It off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 070W, L. A.,
Calif. M.. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.
For Abby's sew booklet, "What Teen-Agers Want to
Know," send $1 to Abby, Box 0901. Los Angeles, Cal. 9M9.


this


world


A WEEKEND IN PORT-AU-PRINCE

AT THE HOTEL CHOUCOUNE


* Two nights in luxurious hotel


* Plus breakfast and dinner


* Travel to and from Airport


* Nightclub show and transportation


* Three hours sight-seeing tour


* Sample 17 Haitian rums


* Round trip fare to Port-au-Prince


ARRIVE: Friday d leave Suday

AL Rate begins August 3rd, 1973


For an instant Love Affair,
discover Haiti for yourself.
Call

PoT OPFICI aOX: TELEP1ON5:
"aM NASSAU now eeOMiCe,
Treffc:
Or Your TRAVEL AGENT


DON'T MISS THE

LATEST FROM

WESTINGHOUSE


Automatic Pushbutton De-
Iroat-ends chipping, scrap-
ing, defrosting problems for-
ever Just touch a button and
defrosting is done quickly.
automatically. Refrigerator
re-starts automatically when
defrosting cycle Is complete.
Large drip compartment
catches all defrost water.


Till-Up Shelfl ectlon (in top
shelf)-permits extra storage
for tall bottles or containers
without eacri'icing valuable
shelf storage area Folds flat
when not in use.
Large Preer Coepartment
- holds pre-packaged and
fresh frozen foods for long
periods at temperatures as


ap iou Dow Sltorage- low as -12. (i '.l Maes
door shelves keepfrequently ice cubes in a hurry.
used foods handy, out of the Meat Drawer keeps meat
way. Separate compartments store-fresh for days without
store butter and cheese at freezing.
proper serving temperature.
Specialracknests eighteggs Full Depth Vegetable Crsp-
er holds largest heads of
FuI Wtidth, PuN Depth lde- lettuce, longest celery stalks,
Oult Sthelvee-No cut-off cor- all vegetables garden fresh
ners or other wasted space. at ideal temperature and hu-
Slide-out feature permits midlty. 17 Iltre (0.6 cu. ft.)
easy acces to rew ar eas capacity.
Two-posItIon height adfust-
ment for top shelf permits
torageofu atyare PRICED AT

LIMITED STOCK S249. 0O



jFjOIGEORGE
Yi~mmm em.er smum M


INK


-SMEARE1


KLEER-PAK

PLASTIC

CARTONS











{.. SEE-THRU




FRESHNESS





We've put our flavour fresh Eggs


in New clear plastic cartons.


Empty containers have many handy uses...

as ice cube trays...as button holders...

keeps fish hooks sorted... as a jello mold

and many other uses...


TO sE-HOP


Hatchet Bay The Bahamian Way


2uin-1


II I


r


lQhe ibribuit


iI II


4e^4*


0








Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


bhr trtbunf


W THE
V BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Valuel


Hi


aurani


*I nkHr n rumi ruf _-

ENJOY MONDAY AT THE BEACH
Monday August 6th is a Public Holiday.






Smoked US. Choice Per b.
PICNIC HAM.Per b.79 CHUCK ROAST 1.09


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
RIB STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK


Fe A







SAVE .14c
PETER PAN SMOOTH &
PEANUT BUTTER
HELLMANNS
MAYONNAISE
ALEGRE 6 PACK


Per lb. $1.49
Per lb. $1.89
Per lb. $2.39




l






CRUNCHY
18-oz. $1.09


16-oz.


734


NECTAR MANGO/PINEAPPLE 6-oz 994


PINESOL


NIAGARA
SPRAY STARC
CHEF BOY-AIR-DEE
SPAGHETTI
& MEAT BALLS


DOLE
SLICED


28-oz.


$1.39


H 15-oz. 69

15-oz. 2/$1.09


PINEAPPLE 20-oz.


594


KRAFT MINIATURE
MARSHMALLOW 10o-oz 3/994


PIPER TRASH CAN
LINERS


25's


TYNE BRAND -BEEF/CURRY/LAMB
CASSEROLES v/2-oz.


FAY CLEAN- 6's
HOUSEHOLD


$1.59
794


CLOTH 2/794


I'QON ip'O NEG j
,,'t"ONE FR.*

^ITT-SNDIC MEATS -^^^^^^^^


^Brffl HImim-] L
PRODUCE DEP"^^^^^^^^^^^.


rBAHAMIAN GROWN
A OKRA
BAHAMIAN GROWN
CUCUMBERS


Per Ib.

Per lb.


KAHN
FRANKS
KAHN
FRANKS


ALL MEAT

PURE BEEF


KAHN
390 SLICED BACON
KAHN
190 COTTO SALAMI


1oz. $1.39

16-oz. $1.39


U.S. CHOICE
SHORT RIBS
U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK
BEEF LIVER


FAY
TABLE


PLASTIC
DISH


Per lb.
Per Ib.
Per lb.


COVERS


PANS


Rect.


ROAST LIFTERS


STA-PUF
SOFTENER
RIBENA


89C
$1.29
89C


2/994


994
994


32-oz 2/$1.09


12-oz.


CRACKER JACKS


BRYL CREAM

HORLICKS
LYSOL SPRAY
GREEN GIANT
GREEN PEAS
YARD OF
POP CORN


$1.39

Small 8/994


Medium


594


16-oz. $1.19

7-oz. $1.25
16-oz. 2/79


694


BLUE BONNET
SOFT MARGARINE


-b. 2/$1.09

6-oz. 620


^ H udson


OUR OWN
GARLIC BREAD
DOLE
PINEAPPLE JUICE
MORTONS


16-oz.


6


16-oz. 1.49 OT PIESB/CHICKEN 8-z.


8-oz.


890


MORTONS
MINI DONUTS


890


oz 3/990

3/$1.09


10-oz.


KRAFT AMERICAN
750 CHEESE SINGLES


Puit



PAI FLU
..l. Ba

69C*


Fall Fr





Frui


- DIR DLAXIGHTS 4[


C a r n a ti o ,,,,i o l

EA. ML


1










f g g


I











Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


PIERCE-LOWE WEDDING


MISS 1)1 NISI Christine
Pierce and Mr. Michael Renard
L.owe were married in a
double-ring ceremony onM
Saturday June 30 at Chtri-t
Church Cathedral by the Vert
Rev Dean W .Granger assisted
b, the Re DIavid Morris The
bride is the daughter o \it
and Mrs. Kenneth N. Pierce ot
Nassau and the groom is tihe
son oit Mr and MrNs Renaid
Lowe also of Na.ssauL
The bride, whoa was mgisen inI
marriage b \ hei father. w\ore an
A-line dress of Iw' white silk
organ/a over satin I he apron
tront ot the diess and the'
detachable cathedral !ramn was
lavishly> triiiinmed Lath giipuire
French lace Her three- rei-d
full-length \tesl o;: ;np.,rted
Illusion ,elrl i n rooll o im ra tliel
cap ais ,Ide _, it li;ir
irench lace
She e ared .i spas buA
lt hite .'t ItlIds. p k <'andi .a
stephanotis i taken tromin the
garden of the' brd '
gIandparents \Mr and Mrs I II
N I K':ne\ i ind pink
'sweetheart rose bdds
Attending lthle bride was \is
Debble Malone, maid-ot-
ho nou o' \MI DIare! Prce.
sister ,' the hIde .ind Mrs Sue
Sal.i bridesimaid and \ s1',
\o'n:uqi c S inIns. :I, el' t ( thelie


groom, flower girl ioth the
maid-of-hIonour and the flow er
girl wsIe long dresses o!
,chilt,)on with pinik tloral skirt
and sild pink bodice.
Sinolarl1 the' tIwo btidesmnaids
with aqual lloral skirt and solid
aquta bodice all wore wslite
picture h.ii s with long velvet
stream ers to lmlA ikh
Mr D)ana Joitnson was the
best miit! aind tile groomismenl
were tireg Pierce, brother lof
the bride and i y ILowe.
brother a! the igrcom MrI
Brian I ti homt.i. ws at the organ
and Itr fiarrt \ewbhOlda sang
"I 'l lk beside aou" during
thile signing o the register
I hie m lotliet al lthe br:de
w 1re .1i loIr length dress of
iavendec brociadc withi while
.essones .iand .a c rsage of
IpuirIPi orchds on her \,l5st
I h" grot's Imothecr % oe .1aI
loor -!engh dre s t red aind
SIt te i' t hIite acce oss les
and .i ite orchid.
\tIer the ceremlon 1
reception was held ait the l ast
HIll Cl ub where ;a toast to the
bride iws proposed bD l)r Paul
Albur'. Music was provided ior
d.in'ing bh the 'liberians*
\!er .1 hnliey imtiaon i
1Ilo a [ a ind (;eorgi.a, the
co 'upl- will tike up residence in
Na.SaJu


NOTICE


THE LAND TITLE (CARMICHAEL VILLAGE)
ACT 1968



lhic ulndc si;.ncd hcr.'t, : <,ics .ill 01 <+t' rs \vho,
luh e filedl nlottcs tnil.r theil .t l' m'c'nlitiolne'..l .Act Iltit
hie eill b titn lhearint siilt li'ca tions on the sccoind
da\ of ALu m 1 73. .it 1 () ti 3.m.

Such tIJ I rI J'. ;ii ;.ik p icc', t,.r the- ti e cl in.,.z, in
(hambers locitkd oi tlc lnmin ]'or tof thc Suipremec
(CoouIrt BuildmiL li- IulP l' S.i.ie in tlihe C(it\ ol


Some ohiT c tl. hi\t e il 'e,' lntirmcd t lut th e\ h' ltt\ c'
not full\ coi)npiicd ',W ththe tl ptrO-istits of the Act a.nd
lhal i'ec' rt q tii s l t I d .a s Iut t' do .v.i il.


Si h I hIL etots
5such .iilurc the
oic tions on led
bee. !ilced


l)te it I -';!t I I .t-5 li-


1 .1. lII(t fPSON()N
t ( At i" ,iL tsion Kir.
,rniTc,, d \illiie ) Act 10(1


I 1 ki u [:ti' ((


S .-',


..
- i II -
-ivt


.,,. r--

MR. and MRS. MICHAEL R. LOWE


5"'


*3r


MR. and MRS. HEN


RY A. GIBSON


Gibson-Albury wedding


M\1IN1 RRVA. ANLBI RY,
daughter of I ster Ward of
Craw ford Street. Oakes Field.
became the bide of Mr. IHenry
Albert ( ibson on Saturday,
June 30. a: I vangelistic
Assembly Hospital Lane Fhe
cere imon\ m wias conducted by
the Pasti Rev Duke Simith.
I lihe brid given in niarirage
by her cousin, wore ani
empire-lite gown of organza
and satin trimmed with lime.
tier chapel Neil hung from a
spra ot white roses and she
carried a bLouquet of white


carnations, aind forget-me-nots.
I le attcndants were Mrs.
Rena\ ('rant. mantron of
hotinour anld Miss I)e Ann
SmI i t h bridesmaid.
G(roomt mein s ere Mr. Alfred
Sears,, best man, and Mr.
Nelson (Cooper. groomsman.
A wIedding breaktas,
followed minmediatel\ after the
ceremony at the home of the
bride's mother on Crawford
Street, Oakes Field
Ihle ne 1\ l cds have taken
Uip residence on IFast Street.


FELICITY OAKES

CELEBRATES HER

COMING OF AGE
THE PARTY of the year in
Nassau without a doubt had to
be the 21st birthday of Felicity
Oakes, daughter of Lady Oakes
(Greta), widow of the late Sir
Sidney Oakes. Over 300 g'Uests
attended the gala affair.
The party was held
Saturday. July 21, at the
Halcyon Balmoral Hotel in the
ballroom beautifully decorated
by Mel Doty. Felicity wore a
long black jersey dress with a
necklace and earrings ot
perfectly matched moonstones,
a present from her
grandmother Eunice Lady
Oakes.
Among the guests were Sir
John and Lady Paul, outgoing
governorr of the Bahamas:
Fuiinice Lady Oakes: Lady
Sassoon: C'omdr and NMrs. [.
Whitehead: Holion Senator and
Mrs. Gerald Cash; Kevin
Mc(lory: Baron Sasha Von
Iloynigen Ienene (cousin of
Felicity), and Anders Wiberg.
Swedish Vice Consul.
Miami guests were Mrs.
I leonor K e lly with
granddaughter Carol; Mrs.
l)runmond Mussett. Mrs. 1ed
Sauselle and son 1'ed, and Jack
Gardner
From Etngland was Miss
Carol Naylor. and from Canada
Sir Christopher Oakes Bt.,
b brother of Felicity .
( 'hristopher entertained the
guests by playing the bongo
drums together with a local
young group.
The miailn l iisis, as


MR. EZRA THOMPSON, se-cond from left, has
established the George Sands Memoi rial Fund at the Bank of
Nova Scotia to help in the education nof the Sands' children,
from left, Melroy, Denise, Ken an:d Trevor. Mr. Sands was
vice chairman of the PLP at thetirineof his death in April.

Fund for children of former


PLP vice chairman opened
A SCHOLARSHIP IT'NI) *l ** ** *
tfor the four children of the late
Mr. George Sands. tormenr vice
chairman of the Progressive
Liberal Party. has been opened u
at the Wulff Road branch of
the Bank of 'Nova Scotia.
The effort to raise funds for
the education of Mr. Sandsi J1
children Ken,. 20. Trevor, I6,
Denise. 14 and Melroy. 12 is i
spearheaded by Mr. Fi/ra i siL !
ThoLpsoin. P1IP National
General ('Council ii member for iV -.
the Centreville constituency -\ '
Mr Sands. 31. died April 2 4
at Rock Sound, 1-leuthera.
"Hlis untimely death has
been a tragic loss" M r.
Thornmpson said. "Ilowever.s .- -',r
there should be some measure
of consolation for his family in
knowing that efforts are being *i /|.
made by his colleagues to
provide scholarships for his
children." S U


thriller "Thunderball." Many
of the birthday guests
assembled at the home for
lunch and swimming in
McC'lory's huge pool complete
with the island and waterfall.


- I.
U- er n n t r

101Nst P f0 bI em


Arrived!


NEW

SHIPMENT OF


Springmaid

Sheets & Pillow

Cases


also Bedspreads


THE GENERAL HARDWARE CO.LTD.

Bay Street Phone 22841

Centreville Phone 28944




INK- SMEARED


* *
*








0
*

*
*
*





a



0
*














0
*
*

*



0
*

*.
0
0

*.


Si..


FORMER BAHAMAS GOVERNOR Sir John Paul and Lady Paul, left, congratulate
Felicity Oakes on her 21st birthday as her mother Lady Oakes (Greta) looks on.


AHOY THERE!

OUR AUGUST SPECIAL
Magnificent Big Colour Portrait
' $ 4 ,9 5

S 4 *Complete
PHOTO(;RAPHIY BY


PHOTOGRAPHY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641






BAHAMAS GAS

WE CONTINUE TO HAVE

TELEPHONE

DIFFICULTIES


AND WE APOLOGIZE FOR
ANY INCONVENIENCE.

PLEASE CALL


2-3252

OR


5-6402


BE C(O ,iL & COMFORTAIBI E THlIS SUMMER


lI \AN


AMANA AIR CONDITIONER


...EVER YONE DOES.

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






-- _ __ _ _Model BTU
S6P-2JM 6300
109-2J 9000
11-2J 10,000
215-3J 15,000
218,3J 18,000
624-3J 24,000





ALL INSTALLATION COSTS ARE EXTRA.

FACTORY GUARANTEE ON ALL UNITS.


DON'T DELAY-DO IODAY.



TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LIMITED.

P.O.BOX 4806 PHONE 28941-5


It is hoped that the fund will
get off to a good start with the
proceeds from a banquet
scheduled tor the evening of
August 24 at the Holiday Inn,
Paradise Island. The banquet
will be under the patronage of
Prime Minister and Mrs L.O
Pindling.
Donations should be sent to
the George Sands Memorial
Fund at the Bank of Nova
Scotia's Wulff Road branch.
ALLEGED MURDERER'S SISTER
SHOT IN FACE
CHRISTIANSTI1), ST. CROIX


(Al) The sister of one of the
Fountain Valley suspects has been
shot in the face, but apparently not
seriously, police said today.
The woman, identified as Asia
Labeet, was shot Sunday. but
details of the shooting were scarce.
She was taken to Charles
Harwood Memorial Hospital in
good condition. A spokesman said
she suffered minor pellet wounds.
Her brother, Ishmael ltabeet, was s
charged with first degree murder
and robbery in connection with the
slaying of eight persons at the
Rockefeller-owned Fountain Valley
golf course last year.
The murder trial is underway in
U.S. district court in St. Croix.


iso n, o'11i. 1!l1 tl, t n spite of
unitd 'risiLnc c! .. i tisposc of stich
basis o(' the tIrnalution wlhiclh hls


I


Ihe Cobune


prol-iidd bIy Nt Callendli andi
his band. The huge buffet
dinrlr wsas an assortment of a
littl-e bit of ever\ tlhiine and no
line weInt awash hLunigr I ihe
baked alaska wa.s brought in1 bv
cigh, t waiters led bs the niaitre
d'a 11 carrying flamiing sword's
and dancing inll and arotlndl tlhe
tabl cs to all incredibtle c:al pio
bear _.As they reached Iclicit\ 's
tabl the song turned into a
caly pso "I happy Birthda.-"
l hie party l.ilte Id 1 hIl ii-rs
anld b .rkc- uip Sundl \ :iorninig
alt i only to be coiiliiiIi..d .1 lew
holi s la t er at the p! :ii.il it l
Para- disc I slaind e' !,it i Ke\c ii
\k( 'loy. produn'a r ,! ulif 00)

..



A.%g -'"











V9'


g> a






Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


lhe B tribune


HI


OPEN MONDAY FROM 7:A.M. TO 10A.M.


B SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDING AUGUST 2-5 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
-UANTI-Y RI HTS RE--RVED MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.

GLADSTONE FARM FRESH WHOLE


CARNATION
MILK
TALL CANS
141/2
4/$1.00


REDPATH
SUGAR


5 LB.
749


FRYU.S. CHOICES
U.S. CHOICE


CHUCK
U.S.CHOICE


SIRLOIN
U.S. CHOICE


LB.


OAST



STEAK


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


CHUCK STEAK
MELLO CRISP
CRISP BACON


LB.


LB.


690



990


1.89


LB. 1.29

LB. $1.39


LB. $1.29


LB.


/
I


BABY FOOD
STRAINED
6/990


CAMPBELL'S
VEG. SOUP
1012 OZ.


4/88C


$1.19


[ ROERYPECAL


PAMPERS
DAYTIME 30's


GAINES
DOG MEAL
LIPTON
TEA BAGS
STARKIST BLUE LABEL
TUNA
FRANCO AMERICAN
SPAGHETTI
GREEN GIANT
NIBLET CORN
MAXWELL HOUSE


COFFEE


5 LB.


100 CT.


7 OZ.


15'/2 OZ.
12 OZ.


2 LB. REG. GRIND


FRANCO AMERICAN
SPAGHETTI &
MEAT BALLS 15
TREETOP


ORANGE SQUASH


NESCAFE
COFFEE
DELMONTE
CATCHUP
SPARKY


4-OZ.


26 OZ.


26 OZ.


GREEN GIANT


$1.59 CORN ON COB


4 EARS


BIRDSEYE BLACKEYE
$1.39 PEA 10 OZ.
BIRDSEYE
2/99 ORANGE PLIS 12-z.
3/894 VELDA ICE CREAM AVAILABLE


2/79<


NEW ZEALAND


$2.59 BUTTER


2/994


794


SILB.


BORDENS
YOGURT 8-oz. ALL FLAVOURS


SUNNY DELIGHT
ORANGE DRIN
GOLDEN ISLES


% GAL.


$1.29 MILK GAL.
VELDA MILK AVAILABLE
79 A


PURITY
BREAD

2/750


3/99C
3/99C


99C
$1.59


CHARCOAL BRIQUETS 10LB. $1.19


WISE
POTATO


CHIPS


TWIN PACK


... ..A.F


KRAFT
$1.19 MACARONI
$1.19 CHEESE


DIXIE PLATES 100


FOX'S GLACIER
MINTS


10 OZ.


89


SBERMUDEZI LEM- SHORTY, MOPSY,
BISCUITS DOMNO. & CRM. 6/$1.00


PINESOL
OVALTINE


MORTON


CLOSE-UP
TOOTH


COLA


28 OZ.
16 OZ.


SALT 26 oz PLAIN /
OR IODIZED 4/8


PASTE


CANS 12-OZ.


69


9


'7


$2.39


TIDE DET.


x


KING SIZE
(1 nO


SK.>Uj


RC


DINNER 7",oz 3/99C


CT.


99C


/JUMBEY PUNCH


754

7/.99


__


,'f *' A


-- -


l1


L DR.












10 g ribut


Wednesday, August 1, 1973.


get the job one
iw .. .... ....

^ ] "^^^ "^ "'LB~ h "^tt "L^ ^ Rk^ f ^ g'*-8i^S~a~!^l ^* SWWafWS~S^ ^tW ^


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


REAL ESTATE


C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 2l'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.

C10650
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.

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
i 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.
C10718
I MONTAGU HEIGHTS located
on Windsor Avenue 3
bedroom, 2 bath, maids room
and car port. Large well fruited
lot. Owner must sell at well
below replacement cost
$40,000 or nearest offer. Ring
31172 for appointment.
C10730
OPPOSITE CABLE BEACH -
4 bedrooms 3 baths furnished.
Heated pool, patio, rights to
sandy beach, Air & Central Air.
Spacious grounds asking
$72,000.00.

2 MILES OUT EAST 4
bedrooms 3 bdths plus one
self-contained guest cottage.
Pool, patio and bar. Ideal for
large family. Furnished with
air. Asking $85,000.00,

HILLTOP RIDGEWAY. 4
bedrooms 3 baths -furnished
house, pool, patio, views of sea
rights to water. Spacious
grounds. Excellcrt condition.
See anytnme. Only
$160,000.00.

HILLTOP CAMPERDOWN
OUT EAST. 2 houses one
for $1 15,000.00 other
.$150,000.00. High class area.
-Pool, patio. spacious grounds
for entertaining. Well
equipped. Outdoor tropical
*living. See by appointment.

!OLD BAHAMIAN HOUSE -
-Furnished. Hilltop Sans Souci
.- gorgeous views spacious
grounds. Asking only
$65,000.00.

SWATERFRONTAGE OUT
'EAST has dock, swimming,
skiing. 4 Bedrooms 3 Baths -
furnished. Available
immediately. Come see we can
make a deal.

DIAL THE ACTION
NUMBERS 22033, 22305,
22307, evenings 41197.
C10726
CHARMING BAHAMIAN
HOME on Queen Street. 2
storey, wide porches, hidden
garden, bearing fruit trees.
Suitable for office and/or
residence. $75,000 but make
offer. Telephone Chester
Thompson 24777 (evenings
42035, 31425)


C10684
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82'x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.


FOR RENT
C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT-
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C 10663
4500 sq. ft. warehouse or
office space, available
Immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.


I I FOR RENT


C 10653
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 Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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.
C 10652
2 2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185.
C 10442
4 BEDROOMS. 2 BATH
unfurnished house,
airconditioned, double car
garage, telephone Stapledon
Gardens. Telephone 34815.

C10678
ONE efficiency apartment and
1 2 bedroom apartment. Ring
5-8679 Mr. Pritchard.
C10660
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $375
pet month. Contact 2-1841
days.
C10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

C10677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C10671
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Montrose Avenue. 3200 sq. ft.,
suitable for store, offices, or
warehouse, $290.00 monthly.
Call 2-8165.
C10743
LUXURIOUS fully furnished
2niz bedroom apartment,
Winton Highway fantastic
views call 21621 2 or 3.

FOR SALE OR RENT

C10732
UNFURNISHED two storey
house three bedrooms two
baths, Eastern District, Phone
4-1183 after 6 p.m.

FOR SALE
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.
C10711
1 8 Ft Drug Store Check Out
Counter $125.00
1 Double Display Shoe Rack
$40 00
1 Filing Cabinet 4 Drawers
$60.00
1 Filing Cabinet 2 Drawers
$40.00
Can be seen at Merchandise
Supplies Warehouse Shirlea
Phone 2-3982

C10728
1 4200 N.C.R CASH
REGISTER, 1 ice machine 500
Ibs night club size, 8 air
conditioners, 1 apt. size
refrigerator, chairs, tables,
sofas, light fixtures, amplifiers,
speakers, beers $3.00 oer case
English liquors variety, 1
office desk, plus lots of other
items. All must go this week.
Call 22619 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
daily.
C10724
FAMILY LEAVING must sell
assorted toys and household
items e.g. electric car,
tape-recorder, swing and slide
set, books, cameras, records
etc. Call Powell 41232 or
57517.


C10746
Grocery Carts, stainless steel
$35.00 each.
1 Double Display Shoe Rack
METAL $40.00
1 8 ft. Drug Store check-out
Counter $100
1 Filing Cabinet 2 drawers
$40.00
1 Filing Cabinet 4 drawers
$60.00
Can be seen at Merchandise
Suppliers Ltd. Warehouse,
Shirlea. Phone 2-3982.


I I


CARS FOR SALE


C10725
120 cc Suzuki Trail Bike 2
years old 5,000 miles. Very
cheap. Telephone call Powell
41232 or 57517.

C10731
1971 AUTOMATIC DODGE
AVENGER $1400. 36477 7
a.m. 5 p.m. 51327 6 a.m. -
8.30 a.m.
C 10645
1969 AUTOMATIC
CHEVROLET IMPALA air
conditioned power steering,
windows. Ring 5-1928.
C10659
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 0.
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 MINiX 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. 0. BOX N-3741,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 5-6739

C10673



AT

Central Garage

TODAY'S
SPECIAL BUY
1972 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $2250.00
Also Available
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
Blue stick shift $2550.00
1969 TRIUMPH 2000
Good condition $1650.00


1971 CHEVROLET
VEGA SEDAN
Good buy


$2450.00


1973 DODGE DART CUSTOM
Demonstrator $5895.00
1970 FORD CORTINA
Stick shift $850.00


1965 CADILLAC
Very good buy


$100.00


1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
Reconditioned $2550.00
1972 CHEV. VEGA SEDAN
Good buy $3600.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
Good buy $1750.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX S/W
Stick Shift Gold $1000.00
1968 FORD ESCORT
Good buy $575.00


1972 VEGA VAN
Good buy


2475.00


1972 CHEV. VEGA SEDAN
Good buy $3600.00
1966 CHEV. IMPALA
Automatic $1000.00
1969 FORD FALCON
2 door Coupe $1400.00
1970 TRIUMPH
Stick shift $700.00
1973 TRIUMPH TOLEDA
Very good condition $2400.00
1966 OLDSMOBILE DELTA 88
Black $1050.00

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

C10735
1968 SUNBEAM RAPIER
Automatic R.H.D. one owner
well maintained $1950 O.N.O.
Telephone Crowch 77969.
C10739
1969 REBEL, Good
Condition. Telephone 2-3301 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. ask for Charles
Sturrup.


C 10700
CUSTOM DESIGN
to your specifications at
ECONOMY PRICES

3[ _CONSTRUCTION |
L Phone: 3-5171, 3-6011
D. A. HUDSON



Distributed world wide by
9PAN INTERNAL TONAL -
NASSAU, BAHAMAI


CARS FOR SALE


I I


al


I HELP WANTED
C10656
JOB 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.


HELP WANTED


1I I -EL WA TE I I TIA I 9 I --.=.,. nv.I


C10655
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, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10642
FOUR EXPERIENCED
GARDENERS (Male)
Telephone 5-1044. Between 10
a.m. 5 p.m.


I


C10737
LABOURER to work on
construction jobs. Contact
Buck Jones, Palm Beach Street,
P. 0. Box N3542.
C10741
APPLICATIONS are invited
for the post of Headteacher at
Saint John's College
Preparatory School,
employment to commence
September 1973.
Applicants should contact the
Headmaster at Saint John's
College Senior Department, P.
0. Box N-)597, Nassau, or
telephone 2783, or 23015-6.
C 10664
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. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


C10742
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1695
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
Automatic Red $500
1967 CHRYSLER
4 D.. Auto. White $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATO CHIEF Yellow$1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTERs,
4 Dr. Automatic, White $995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PARISIENNE A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Std. Blue $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
Red. Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/Wgn. Yellow Std. $475
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W FE Auto. Blue
856 miles $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
Std. White $995
1971 MERCURY
A/C 4 Dr. Maquis $5500
1967 GMC PICKUP $640
1964 CHRYSLERR $800
1968 HILLMAN
Green S/W Auto. $1100
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue 1950
1969 FORD GALAXIE
4 Dr. A/C $1850
1966 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Blue $500
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
Std. Blue $1595
1970 HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Std. Green $850
1969 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Auto. White $895
Tradins Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant

ART SUPPLIES

C10683
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C10688
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C10635
FOR SALE 1967 31 foot
BERTRAM Sports-fisherman.
$15,500. (Firm). Telephone
5-4641.
C10733
For Sale from 32 ft. sloop.
Aluminum Spar, Roller
Reefing Boom, Stainless rigging
and set of Dacron Sails. Call
2-4635 before 5 p.m.

I REWARD
C10722
A REWARD IS Offered for
information leading to the
return of a grey tool case
containing electrical tools
missing in the vicinity of
Delaporte. Phone Philip at
3-1964.
C10734
$20 reward for return of dark
frame prescription sun glasses
lost Quality Market parking lot
Saturday 28 July. Leave glasses
and address at Quality Market.


LOST
C10745
CHILD'S PET Brown half
German Shepherd, answers to
name SHEBA. Last seen
Saturday in Gleniston Gardens
area. Please phone 5-6028, Mrs.
Forbes. Reward offered.



C 10644
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


C10717
REQUIRED: Drug Store Clerk,
previous experience preferred
but not essential. Apply in
writing to: The Manager, P. 0.
Box 6229, Nassau.
C10579
MECHANICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Mechanical Engineering or be
in his last year of study for
same or equivalent.
Job will consist of the
applicant eventually assuming
complete responsibility for the
maintenance and correct
functioning of all mechanical
and process equipment
presently in the Plant and
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m. 11 a.m. after July 23rd
and before July 27th.
C10578
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Electrical Engineering or be in
his last year of study for same
or equivalent. Job will consist
of the applicant eventually
assuming complete
responsibility for the
maintenance and correc"
functioning of all electrical
and *pneumatic equipment
presently in the Plant and
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m. 11 a.m. after July 23rd
and before July 27th.
C 10672
JOB TITLE: STRUCTURAL
STEEL ERECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education Qualified
in steel construction
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on structural steel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10654
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 modifications to
buildings and equipment in
cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
C10738 EXPERIENCED
Mature live-in-maid required
Write Box N-1527, Nassau.
C10658
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10723
USED CAR mechanic come in
at Central Garage and ask for
Kendal Major.
C10747
IMMEDIATE VACANCY
exists for secretary, fully
experienced in typing and
shorthand and general office
duties, including calculator.
Salary $6240.00 per annum
and fringe benefits which can
amount to $1,104.00 per
annum.
Applications invited from
Bahamians or Belongers
only. Reply to: Adv. .C10747
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


C10715




I


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.
C 10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.


PUBLIC AUCTION J
C10485
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 3rd day of
August 1973, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot No.
279 in Yellow Elder Gardens
Subdivision situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence.
Mortgage dated the 15th
October, 1968 Estella
Margaret Forde to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1345 at
pages 397 to 404.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 28th day of JUNE
A.D. 1973
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


C 10720
CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK Of Commerce has
opening for Branch Operations
Officer. Bahamians only need
apply. Salary will be
determined by experience and
qualifications. General Banking
background with minimum 5
years experience essential.
C10657
JOB TITLE: MOBILE
EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
GOOD basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Directs and plans work of
workmen as required to
inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
parts and make complete
repairs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10727
Wanted urgently AQUARIST.
Apply Manager Seafloor
Aquarium. Phone 36896, for
appointment.

C 10592
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.

TRADE SERVICES
C10661

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt 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 BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C 10632

NEED A PROFESSIONAL
HANDYMAN
Call Odd Job Enterprises. We
do anything anytime.
Telephone 42724- 55191
Quick Service
C10637
T.V. ANTENNAS Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.


C 10672
JOB TITLE: STRUCTURAL
STEEL ERECTOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education Qualified
in steel construction
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on structural steel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C 10484
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 3rd day of
August 1973, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL that piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the said
Island of New Providence
comprising of a portion of
the Subdivision known a8
"Yellow Elder Gardens"
which has been laid out by
the Department of Housing
according to a Plan Filed in
the Crown Lands Office of
the Colony as No. 524 A
N.P. designated as Lot
Number Seventy-three (73)
on the said plan which said
piece parcel or lot of land is
bounded Northwardly by
Graham Drive in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Forty (40) feet
EASTWARDLY by a
TWENTY (20) feet strip of
land in the said Subdivision
reserved as a pathway and
running thereon Eighty (80)
feet SOUTHWARDLY by a
portion of land in the said
Subdivision reserved as a
playground for the Harold
Road Secondary School and
running thereon Forty (40)
feet WESTWARDLY by Lot
Number Seventy-two (72) in
the said Subdivision and
running thereon Eighty (80)
feet."
Mortgage dated 1st. August.
1968 Goldie Bessie Knowles
to Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1308
Pages 454 to 461.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 28th day of June
A.D. 1973


KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


'AL**A A M


I HELP MNTED
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. 0. Box
F-1943, Freeport Internationat
Airport, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Telephone 352-739k
C 10658
JOB TITLE: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


GAR AND BAHAMA
,lfll IJU DMfInMIVI




CLASSIFIED

II FIEEPIT TEL. 352-611


C 10744
FURNITURE, drapes and
other household items for sale,
call after 5 p.m. 31359.


I


!7


---


I -


I -- --- I


I


REAL ESTATE
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.

HELP WANTED
C 10655
JOB TITLE: CRANE
OPERATOR AND RIGGER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTI ES/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, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6137
2 Experienced Labourers
required.
Apply: Hensel Moore, Moore's
Maintenance Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-843, Freeport.


C 10643
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For All Your Gardening Need&,'
Trimming, Hedging, Prunhing
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.


I


I - - -


I


I


I


I ---- ----- -


I


I


I I


I I


-


I


I I TRADE SERVICES


NELP WANTED


C ILBUP AUCTION












Wednesday, August 1 1973


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


S II FENi TEL. 3M2N


HELP WANTED
C 10656
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
MILLWRIGHTS
MI IIMUM EDUCATION:
Goo,' basic education. Good
Ceme 't 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.
C10657
JOB TITLE: MOBILE
EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
GOOD basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
pirects and plans work of
workmen as required to
inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
parts and make complete
repairs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
- Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
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. 0. Box F-760,
FREEPORT. Richard Plachy.


"...And your fear of facing me across my desk is
another reason you didn't get the promotion."



CROSSWORD g oAp L AIC
PUZZLE EMIL E LTEE
rAR LI- r.


ACROSS
1. Jackal's cry
Football
maneuver
0. An Oakland
Raider
1. American
Indians
13. Burnish
'4. Terse
16. Among
18. Double
9. International
language
) Hinder
22. Nurse


24. Attendant
26. Kitty
27. Antiaircraft
fire
29. Rabies
31. "Diamond -"
32. Myself
33. Intensity
36 Article
37. Mediocre SC
actors
39. Largest
continent
40. Sea on the
moon
43. Formicid
44. African village


&(hb rribunt


Er


eileIttFriramie island. 4.1))
Iteni Hainll]hir. (liown 471;
Also (1)
diet V'Ouit, hnr-.. C 4>
Etrnei wthe" (fI
('lure. Downl
Sea 'hnre "hellers' (.'4 I
Diary (3)
Irevon river. i31
On the ruourind (9I)
Drlnk". (91
Seot11ish tiewt d'i4
Feetlin,.. (81


%iln. C) V
efore ints

l4taw r oa
ameal. (: i
Milk .hup
i set I PtIled tel0
( 4 l-J".lr.4'. -,


ON 01TIREAD r inning srlage


HE IN K N NEIs

G AUL TPEA T.
CHAPTER FAME
PoE TAY UVE
JA|BA A E L|E N
>LUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


45. Responds
47. Nimble
48 Bags
DOWN
1. Feather
2. Regular


3. Type measure
4. Newspaper
listings
5. Praise
6. Hickory nut
7. Seed cover
8. Misdeed
9. Private
10. Nail
12. Gem
15. Seasoning
17. Secretary
21. Blood factor
23. Hiker's gear
25. Oleoresin
26. Bewildered
27. Olpe
28. Steamers
30. Coyote State:
abbr.
32. Courageous
34. Colors
35. Millinery
37. Audition
38. Ocean liners:
abbr.
41. Knock
42. Indeed
46. Electric
current


*y VICTOR MOLLO
Most of our leading women
players peter dupucate to ruo-
oer ,'ta .e andxl pay rmaely, if
ever, for high stakes. A notable
exception is Honor FilTrt, who
will be playing with the .writer
in the Mixed avrs at tine kven-
ing Standard Charity Bridge
Congress. An international. like
her husband. Jeremy Flint.
Honor does battle regularly
against ttie toughest opposition
at Stefan's and at the Eccentric
tiliio. Here she la, South.
Dealer South: N Vul.
North
1 08 a

Q 9 3 2
West Eat
S A 4 K72
) AJ 943 K65
0875 0642
* 74 So J 86 5
South
4 10 3
Q 8Q872
A K10 9 3
A 10
South West North East
10 IV I Pass
20 Pass 34 Pass
3NT
West led the 04 to East's OK.
The (6 came back, covered by
the V7 and V9. What card
should be thrown from dummy?
Clearly, West would be lookltn
for an entry in East's hand and
Honor reasoned that df she dis-
carded a apade--whlch she
wouldn't do had she the 4+K.
Instead of the 4A-she -would
reveal her weaknGes. So she
parted 'with the 42. Duly be-
gulled, West led the 47, presen-


Rupert and Miss Samantha-3


"'Edward's right, it isn't easy to think of a
present that Pompey would like." Making for
the village shops Rupert ponders on his little
problem. "Unless. . of course I I know
t very thing I A nice rattle." Just then he
sees a group of his chums, but they are
hot' their usual happy selves. "They all look
rather solemn today," he murmurs. I wonder


what is wrong."" Hi, Rupert I" cells out Bill
Badger as the little bear reaches them.
"We've met to talk about presents for
Pompey's birthday. But it turns out that each
of us planned to buy the same thing-
a rattle I " Oh dear, so had I I" cries Rupert.
"That makes five of us!"
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


ting Honor with her contract.
Had West thought more
deeply, he would have underled
his 4A. To beat the contract
East had to have the *K or an
ace. If he had an ace. it could
walt. '72e #K 15 old't.


4


Chess
By LEONARD BARDBN


' -------- From the Leningrad inter-
zonal. A few moves before this
diagram. Soviet g:tandrnalter
Mark Taimanov (Black) had
taken the king's pawn proferred
by his US. opponent Rabeit
Byrnie (Wite, to move). The
sacrifice led by natural moves
to the position shown.
Taimanov wasted for Byrne's
move. The chain-smokinz
American champion stubbed out I
his cigarette and smiled as he ,
prepared to play. Taimancv's
podgv tauiner Borisenko. studv-
ing the position. "froze with I
horror like a stone" according
to the Soviet sports magaz.ne.
Why ?
Par times: 20 seconds, chess
master: 45 seconds, chess
expert: 2 minutes, county
player: 5 minutes, dub strength;
8 minutes, average: 15 minutes.
novice.
'Vw.TTTWN'W NoT& R -

Chess Solution
Rorisenko saw that Rlack had
fallen for the chess .stucer punch
I Kt-B5! Nmn Witte threna'en
either to capture crne rook bv
2 KtxR or to fork the other
r-ok avd the ,eein bi Kt x P.
7'aimnntmw had to capt'- 1 . .
Px Kt and after & P-7
tthreatein n hbfh the ", en an'
.? 0x P r-h. for4fie monte) x P :
3 Px0, Black soon had to
resign.


J4e Comic /age.


S-I


I -~


REX MORGAN, M.D.


HELP WANTED
C6138
General Aviation Comptroller
required. College and
secretarial training necessary.
Minimum five years experience
in aviation administration,
accounting and management,
shorthand, typing and
preparation of financial
statements. Must be bondable
and able to accept total
financial responsibility. Salary
negotiable, Bahamians only.
Apply in writing to: Lucaya
Beach Air Services, P. O. Box
F-2524, Freeport.

C6136
Intercontinental Realty Ltd.
requires a Supervisor for Sales
Management. At least 5 years
experience in the Real Estate
business with special emphasis
on land sales. To be in charge
of all administration in Miami
based office and will
co-ordinate all charter planes
from Miami to Freeport. Must
be able to travel constantly,
take care of client servicing and
sales recording. Apply to: P. O.
Box F-260, Freeport, Tel:
373-3020.
C 10654
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 modifications to
buildings and equipment in
cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


By DAL CURTIS


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

ttIOROSCOPE
Kf from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day and evening
\ I to take care of the usual work required of you,
if you are to have surroundings and self in the pink of
condition Get out the various gadgets and detergents that
make all sparkle, as well as do the various tasks facing you in a
highly efficient manner Help those less fortunate, too
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) No matter where you may be
today, you are able to get work done that is important to your
advancement Do whatever will improve the state of your
health, also Take the right treatments. Retire early and rest
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Make yourself as attractive
as you can so you create an excellent impression Join good
friends at parties Don't forget to pay an important bill that
will improve your credit rating
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Find the right way to get
your home more attractive and functioning better Avoid any
arguments there Rid yourself of whatever stands in the way of
your advancement Think along more constructive lines
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Showing others
you do your shopping, errands efficiently is important now
Search out the books, periodicals that have the data you need
Take it easy tonight and be happy with kin.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You want to have a larger income
and can now find the right methods for so doing First decide
where you can cut down on expenses, Sit down with experts
and get their advice, which can prove very valuable
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Study yourself well and see
how to improve your appearance and charm, and make others
respect you more Get into the social gatherings that mean the
most to you Make new friends who can be valuable to you in
the future
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) You have many personal tasks
to take care of and should do just this and forget the social for
the time being Try to help one who is having rough sledding
Show you are a true humanitarian
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Spend more time with a
person you want to know better who could prove helpful to
you in the future Get out to that meeting where you can add
to present roster of friends Show you are an excellent
conversationalist
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Taking care of any
public matters is wise today and you can do so in a most
efficient and careful way Handle that credit matter
satisfactorily, also A higher-up gives you the helping hand you
need
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Study new projects that
are fascinating to you; you can very likely advance through
them. Making contact with persons whose ideas are different
from yours is fine Learn much that way
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Get responsibilities
behind youwith speed today and make sure you know better
what your mate's expectations are Trust your intuition so you
know how to get along better with the one you love Think
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Listen with care so you know
exactly what an associate expects of you, then state your own
views clearly Some service you give others now can be most
helpful, far more than you realize Show generosity



IHkh Make, t u Vert t t.1 s-word. I l er ite ti ti 1 iiilinu)etr-
aiind e'ep for the first In each ectllon mi order to ithe iclue..
One h nt h.y ronmpillr TIM McKA : nol wI I retl a !otl of help It
vimu Milve the Pighl-1 lIer word in the f %cii.i. ..etlihn S'utiilo
lilt 'l10"d4)


I APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzsy.


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


no g^ q=0--


Cluer, Acrom.
Old murderer. (91
Satde hapM Y l00
Worth. (.5)
Withdraw. li)


'KTTe.. e ~ ej


.... I


-


I 1T1Tr:F PARKER


--- i nsE I THINK SO, M 5S SPENCER! HE'S
THAT'S RIGHT... WE NEED AN HURT UNCONSCIOUS...EITHER FROM
AMBULANCE URGENTLY! THERE'S SERIOUSLY ?, HIS BULLET WOUND OR FROM
BEEN AN ACCIDENT STRIKING HIS HEAD WHEN
BN.C..THE CAR CRASHED!


By PAUL NICHOLS


M . .. . . AL% .L-


I I ILJ %a JLj K A--1L A% JM &-a AN


I


--~-~


m


lu'lloj
':' ki 4
Lil A A
VNIJ

A


I


SO THIS ISWHERE MRS RWIN
LIVES... THE QUESTION IS...
W1O0s wfs. 'oRw/,V-ANC/
WHATI/S 5HE 70.ARN1 ADBE17/S ?


daa


I


Ii H-Ki


I













., lir Cribittr


Wednesday. Auaust 1. 1973.


Becks fight back from 5-1 deficit with




Schlitz to win '73 championship pennant


By OSCAR MIL LER
AFTER OVERCOMING A 5-1 DEFICIT BECK'S BEES hattled through two lengthy
baseman Sonny Haven finally drove in the jo ahead nrt in tho '' mlith mining thus enabling


Bahamas Baseball Association 1973 pennant with a1 9 C v( t): y
the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.


frames before second
the Bees to clinch the


,vri ;a stubborn Schlitz Beer side Tuesday night at


:1~.~~
h's, ''0 15.
Ills


-O I ,s ''.





N) '" I "~i ' t
* l, ,' + l P l K .1 .. .l' i. .I; .




S : \,^ I !. .i .. | ;, 1, 1 ." i!






i I.I .i )! : : I
'''l! ],,t! II, '1

I \ il( t ilt l "N


Ii



I.


l- .

'ii


LAST DAY THURSDAY
m Mam.n 2 45 & 00, 1.venng 9 00 T'h. In () l it.
Burt Reynolds is
The Man
m Who Loved
Cat )da ,rig.

II


I U-








BURT REYNOLDS SARAH MILES
LEE J.COBBJACK WARDEN-GEORGE HAMILTON I

P 1 S I f1 A) I
I ti ',/ 1 II ,/ II / / A' )11 / / , i
m/ 1/< 1 .r / / / /,/, S Cmltll }\ l14 i i ,i H r
Riscrr i i iio J immu d ) S45 w l In *,i 1
il il tm ( in irs ',L r ie d lii ls', 4 S i

N& \ %hi. l11" M',I1,1 lhr"A Ul t i I
I 1 '"N"W IN i


S iS
tSSSS Sl'.' (, ( l 1 ,
I) k N ,, I, 1 1 tl i ; "

I N F r,,lhF ,II n I 1) ',1 I I
Ills ib ,, ,:, I


KcrI 1 in i lit ( ( S um) i S
"" Ii ) t1 RI! 5 1 tPt, 'lill R Ill) il i (, I

I l 11 I iu., Sla,, ( irh I





NOW SHOWING
mllitimte ( nitiowliI ,s trout 2 .10 I 1 iii S '0


THE MOB PUT THE FINGER
ON SLAUGHTER so he gave h r,
the finger right back-curled tight around a 'l it:


I ,0110




U COLOfR. MOIELAB 000 A35 5i
AM R: IM BROWN *SLAUGHTER S BIG RIP OFF AM As v; S ai
E OMcMAHONDOONSTROUJD GLOIAH[D0wv R CHcARD L.i:', iPIu PrTf ,


NOTHING BETWEEN THEM but HATE!

NDI

:m : COLORSCOPE el I

S,\()\/ I \I)Is R /S A ,/) ,f/l pI)
S()OR'Y NO PASSI S A('( I PI' I)'


'A ti,;. rtr IIm home plate for a two run
il n :ii, J .1 ,i hortin ito deadly 1k the score at
SBe .ck's fans w\ho lhad ver\
l "' l l to cheer for during the
rli o exploded with a
SI I I \ atc nint e roar
'othl Schlit/ and the Bees
h, ld o dolen opportunities in
; ', .. iri. th iri rsp"|ectivc halves of the
~ "" '' l i s ; ,i\ii tli to rake the lead when
Sthei both puIshed base runners
ais tar as third base but neither
S .. : iiis c seid the plate for the
S ., h big tall\
I tie Bees lfiall\ broke the
.. , in the top half of the eighth
i,, inning when rightfielder
S . lbet \oncur reached first
. ilh a le d off walk Catcher
i, i' i Jacques \as lhit by a pitch
S ,,lloed by a buit single by
pitcher )ion la lor wholU care
S. 1, relief l oI t Stuart in tlhe
V, *',ii .i l cs\e ntli.
t i .\tier a forced out at third
.Stlnni Haven lined a single to
Sihlt hield to drive in tle
to' ,hicad iLln .rA ntlholl\ ilu I lr.
th i c.w. ,", bua ttl! champloh I,
Oll \ws d we ith a Ii i i run
storir g doui ble to right rield
whil i le i red l .i lc)r Idroc in the


-\ .1"11 c tli S ll t /l i\ h 1 n t l1% i 1e r u,
in their lottx i ha ,it ther

credited srith tI i \\ln thus

toh: \s ar 1,3 ':tii M\ iir it ivho

.Iltt 'r III the qit\ h s it ll rt'td the


5 F Scentrefielder
S i taking that
I n,' swing inI
.. t game against
L. tn es' deluve,
S ,,, i t of the ball
(, tl, core at 5-5.
* t,' n v to win the
S ht nninql s.
', i hild Rodgers


. I2 flCE HIGH
,.,(AO AI CONDLIPONING
a.. To IS!200 CARS
ii4L.:{La: ; -l3] /i l


I1 1 .1 \\1 S\t IS. helhindu
the' stroii i ills ito starter
Roscoe HIall, who I l1i self
!islhc'd oulit tuwo hits. dilte'itdl
Bahlimas BIlenderIs ')-2 to clinch
a spit in thli klunockouilt
<( l .... l Seri es
I all was in cuommaiund of the
,MlIIIe llr'ihroughouil tie entire
s, Lcn innings as lie tiunned itIourl
batterrs anId retired thie side in
o)ri'r ivm r tour Irames.
Sentcer i.'ldei I ddie Ford
,Mi.islc'sd one out single to
right lil to drive inll first
baseman Joe 1MclPh'e wiho had
gotiten oi earlier on a single
aI)d ,id ai'ncd to second on ll
pa,ss'd ball. The Saints picked
up thiee more tallies in the
third to) t,tke' a omuintllable 4-0
lead.
C'e iterl iricld i Ker iiit
(Irahair bliikc urp 1 [all's
,hsliitOult Ill tile botttollu haltf I
tlie' thl rd when hie blasted aI
hloig il\. leriIgI drivC tht a
c ciil tli' uglight lield lenci foi
A i h ,; l il ii
I lie .nuI ur pic.'k d up iw()
1) 1re iills in thi' fitllh anI d
till tcc Ilo) il the recenth for a
Icl:I I I thath aYtIreCd tlheI :ij
pla. o1!! s"pot
Il. tl hiihndlcr P'aul Johlnisui
siii t ; he lu ss w s, huil' IIA l.
S sho \, ci.lI t h1 C rt ltc I ni t i '
SanIl I w is c cdlitCid I il tli ihe
h lic Blenders icndcd tihLir
ins',iar se,'asin oh pla inll til
L[eagiC"'s cellar with a record oft
15-27 \\lile IDel Jane ended ini
a tie' with Schiit/ Ior third
lac''e witn h a recrlr of '5.-17


NOW SHOWING AT 10 P.M. ONLY

back in
the saddle
again and
still
horsing
around.!
S; . .. ,- :.; %- F mhas Pr,,.nt An Italy Zaq arelh him
"'r4ixity Ixs .t59 l M ry W1Ta e"

ii ) it B 10 & 11:50

AN EYE FOR AN EYE


I M 7



ELATED BECK'S BEES
players walk to the dugout Hurler Curtis Rolle pitches
after defeating Schlitz Beer in fle II Rl tces
a game that clinched the BBA
1973 pennant for them. T
PHOTO: RichardRodgers ors to wn overAawaks

BLAZERS WIN i


6th. IN A ROW
I.I.A(,'I 1.1 \D ING(; I I tW ill i
I'a Ittie S illneItte f in 1a grantl
perfiorni.iilce led tihe Ilha ers to their
si\th t consecutive win last night
iwrheni she pitched their ti ai 3 2
\ictor\ (\er the Heineken Stars in
the first game ait the J I .K Softhall
I'irk
S\ monettle. with the bth t,
knocked ill three runs during her
three times iat hit.
Adding to the w\in ere catcher
I ul.imae Smith and righi fielder
Iorence Rtlle \\I knocked in t\o
ruil eacih. iolle ,c so. red t\,, and
Siith Ione.
S\ mnlette. who() collected a1 total
,ft six strike lis. silenced the Stars
r th i' lirst three innings ,\iile tlie
itliiers took ,a 6 0 lead.
I\o) wild pitches aind pa.is hall
spoilt the shut out ,is onaii
Ma.'ackey scored on the mnisnudge
tlintn Sti.' i l i)t \\itln .i \\.idk
\lidI in Snlltit h, \\h I(, lo\\ed
lac kes il the top of tihe fourth.
\ias alsoi issued a, free pa s iand \went
in to stco're on If riaL [ighthouirne,'
t lit' laiers hoi \ ever re taliated in
the hottomi ot the fourth and
halted around the clock for seven
'commanding runs giving them the
ejsN victory.

ENGLISH CRICKET
SLUMMARIZIl) SCORES: At
V'orksop: Nottinghamshire 327 for
seven declared (MJ. Smedley 127,
M. J. Harris 107, R. 1). Jackman
fi\e tor (2). Surre 10 for onei
wic ket. Nottinghamshire drew with
Surres. At Worcester: Hampshire
.142 (1).R. turner 77, T.C. Jesty 52.
1, Khan four for 63) and 302 for
tour declared (C'. G. (reenidge 104,
I.A. Richards 82. Turner 66 not
Onti). Wnor cestershire 329
(I. L.'Oliveira 74, J. M P'arker 67)
and 124 (M.N.S. Taylor four for
17). Hampshire beat lWorcestershire
11% 191 runs. At Swansea: Kent 306
(M. It. cnneiss 17. M. C. towdres
50. I). I W5illianis si\ tot 67) and
11.1 tor eigTit declared (WVilliamts
li\e ti r 53). (.laimorgan 234 (R. C.
DIi\is 55, J. it. (;raluha four fi)r 56,
J. N. Sliepherd tour hor 70) and
18 tmr t,,) (Mlid Khiail o6 riot
out). (;laimorgan heat Kent b\ eight
'k sets., At Nnortliamptio)n:
Noiirtlhaliiptionshire 230 (1), 1
Steele 77, C.'. I'. Phillipsun four for
26). and 2 14 ior eight declared
( ushii Molialnuinad 71'. I' ('.
Joshi fi\e hor 98). Su sse\ 175 ( P J
(,lra es 72) and 160too ( raves .5, Ii
S. Blidi t si\ lIr 60)
Nortlipiii siirtui heaire t Sussex h%
S09 ruins AIt )Ild ITralttf rd:
,lillclAshir 177 (I). Hughes 58 not
il. ', J. P'rn) letr si\ t or 41) anid
43 1 lohtr li\e (I), l,10\ d 1I95, I.
\\I, d 155 i)o (1 'it)I ( liH)u i'st srhire
427 utor riglt tdeclaret ( 'rotlert 140,
1). R. Sliept ierd 9'4), I,aillashire
drti\. \% ithl ;huloucestersluire. At
heffield Derbyshire 1 17 (C'. M.
()ld tour tor 49) and 284 o)r sicen
d ti l etd (II 1 ) l. o us 13. 1 It. 5o'.
la lt)r Itl notl tl, M, K. ol()re tour
tor 6(')) Y'orkstirce 2110 (M.
Hendrick tie tfor 69) and 192 fior
si\ (P. J. Sharpe 60). Yotrkslire
beat DIeriishire b four w\it kts

Aaron gets his 701
NMW YORK, AUG(. I
(AP)--The New York Yankees
snapped their four-ganle losing
streak and held onto the lead
in the American League 1Iast
with a 5-4 victory over tlie
Boston Red Sox Tuesday night
while Atlanta's Ilank Aaron
imloved one closer to Babe
Ruth's home run record in a
losing effort against Cincinnati
in a National League double
header.
Baltimore stayed within one
game of the Yankees with 5-1
decision over the ('leveland
Indians.


WINNING PITCHER CURTIS RGLLE struck out thirteen of
Iwentyfour batters he faced and gave up three hits all singles
as defending Majestic League Champions Taylor Industries won
their third in a row following a 5-2 victory over San Sal Arawaks
last night at the John F. Kennedy Softball Park.


Although Taylor's gathered
only three hits themselves,
the\ were conveniently helped
by the inaccurate pitching of
Baldwin Arnett who threw a
total ot five wild pitches, three
of which scored runners. liHe
walked four and struck out
one Arnett who took the loss
was relieved in the bottom of
the fifth by Chris Cadron who
gave up one walk of the six
batters hI faced.
entire e fielder John Rolle led
the scoring for Taylor's with
two runs from one official time
at bat when lie collected one
hit Rolle. however, faced the
pitcher three times.
Rolle's first run came in the
botttomn of the first when he
wvas wild pitched home to tic
the game at one all. The
Arawaks went ahead in the top
oft the first off 'ric Albury's
rhi. lie drove in Spurgeon
Johnson who walked.
Ilurler Rolle in the second
inning got his thing together
and went on to retire the
N waraks in one, two, three
order for the second, third and
fourth. lHe collected two strike
outs in the second, three in the
third and two in the fourth.
M meanwhile Ta y lor
Industries in those three frames


collected three safe runs and
moved ahead 4-1. Second
baseman Vince Albury, who
collected Taylor's second hit in
the bottom of the second.
scampered home for the lead
off run on Arnett's second wild
pitch. The third inning saw
P any Johnson moving
Taylor's to three when he
scored on Ben Rolle's ground
out rbi. Johnson was safe on a
catching error b\ first baseman
F'ric Albury and proceeded to
third on two more of Arnett's
wild ones. An infield hit
together with a two base
throwing error on the pitcher
and another error on third
baseman Peter Curry sent
Jimmy Bostwick home in the
fourth for Taylor's fourth run.
Right fielder Dwight
Watkins on a well placed bunt
gave the Arawaks their first hit
in the fifth inning. After
moving to second when Curry,
the third batter, was issued a
walk, he stole third and scored
the Arawaks' second

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SPECIAL NOTICE



Bahamas Youth I vangelisim Fellowship invites you to
see "THIE RITLiRN" and "IMPACT OF
ARCHAEOLOGY" free of' charge at Government High
School Auditorium at 8 p.m. on Saturday Aug. 4th.

COME AND BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY.

THill RETURN is a beautiful documentary of fulfilled
prophecy. Filmed in thile Holy Land, it declares that tilhe
events of our day are really the unfolding of the intricate
and incredible plan of which the prophets spoke and
reveal that we are standing. not at the end of things but
where they begin in the literal return of Jesus Christ. It
challenges people of a searching generation to pause and
give God a chance to provide forgiveness and hope.

IMPACT OF ARCHAEOL.OGY an eminent scientist
leads viewers in a stirring adventure into the hidden
centuries of the past. He offers rare glimpses of the
mysteries of the ages as he brings to light the utensils of
the ancient world and demonstrates the. historical
accuracy of the Old Testament. This is a triumphantly
beautiful examination on of the signifance of
archaeological discoveries which were, until recently,
hidden in the dast of ancient history.


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