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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03410
 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 2, 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: UF00084249:03410

Full Text

-5 L 1


taeistered with Potmaster of Bahamas for postage concession within the Bahamas. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 209


Thursday, August 2, 1973.


Price: 15 Cents


ABC REPORT NIXON FRIEND & BANK OWNER

SUBPOENAED OVER CASINO INVOLVEMENT





Watergate investigators







probe 'luge' Nixon sums







from Bahamas casinos


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE U.S. SENATE WATERGATE COMMITTEE is investigating reports that illegal
Republican campaign were "laundered" through gambling casinos in the Bahamas.


WATER CUTS:

A SLIGHT

IMPROVEMENT
By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE DAILY CUT-OFF of
water supplies to New
Providence consumers has been
reduced from 16 hours to 12
hours in duration following the
return to full production of the
well-fields and the desalination
plant, both of which were
knocked out of serve:' last
week.
A spokesman for the Water
Department of the Wikl,
Ministry told The i biiune : -is
morning that the periods ,
supply cuts will ,c reduce
fut'"her to nine hobi -,-" i da bti
Saturday. unless s :. new
problem devclop .
: The (tosmt s'. ' i
normally producing twoo
million gallons of water a da,.
or a third of the total water
production, suffered a
considerable fall-off in yicld
following storms on Friday and
Saturday which caused power
cuts and lightning strikes.
Some of the well-field
pumps shut off by the power
cuts had to be re-primed bet ore
they could be re-started. [lie
circuit breaker switches for
other pumps were tripped outl
by lightning strikes, and each
has to be found and switched
back on tinanually.
Although all but one sif the
pumps was back in operation
by Tuesday, the Water
Department had to maintain
the 2 p t. 6 a.n. supply cut
began over the weekend,
because the two-million-gal-
lons-per-day Blue IHills
desalination plant was still out
of action.
The desalination plant was
shut down on ridaV "due to
circuit istanrces hbonld outl
control," according to a
spokesman He refused to
disclose the nature ot lthe
problem.
As forecast by the
spokesman on Monda. repairs
were completed and the
desalination plant re-started on
Wednesday, although it did rnot
reach full capacity until late
today.
As a result o the
desalination plant 's return to
service, tlhe spokesman said this
n morning that water suppli,,s to
constimers were kept open
until four o'clock yIestcldad
It was expected the supply
would remain on until o p.m.
today, and by Saturday their
supply would not be cut off
until () p.m., the spokesman
said.
The spokesman added that it
was intended that the cut-off
would be delayed an hour
longer as soon as possible, and
that the cut-off time would,
eventually, be pushed back to
midnight.
He said he could give no
estimate of how long it would
take, as reserves, hit first by
the independence celebrations
and then by the problems at
the sources, still need to bei
built up.

... -"NEW "--"


OIL PAINTINGS
ON CANVAS

OLLY MADISOU FURNITURE
NASSAU, FREEPORT


Tourism director Som



Chib to leave Ministry



at end of this year

GOFiTRNMENT has agreed to the request of Mr. S. N. Chib,
Director of Tourism for the past six years, to retire from service
towards the end of the year, Minister of Tourism the Hon.
Clemninu \I.,' n.ird announced today.


\lr. ihi-h s:itd ls st:ia in the
Bailhamls had 'een a very
t\rewarding t'perielncte but that
lie would like to retire from
full tne active \work. The
Minii.1r ',,sdml Bahaimais tourism
had Jticived mImiy records
hiring Mr. Iluhb's entire as
S:1ctcii "id that hii, last
, : e. 't a
weill-trained organisation which
uas prepared to lead the
'Commonwealth to even higher

M ('Chib became the
Baihamas' first )Director rof
Tlurisini on September 1,. 1967.
IHis two-yecar contract %wras
renewed twice b.i the
(;o\Ierniiint )During his sixx
years in the Bahamilas, tourist
airris al figure's have increased
fromni l 5,()0() in l1i(7 to more
thaiin I n i iollioni 19 172.
Ile Mi ni tri iI l of oulii i is
noiW p iC r if)ilIng llanIy
prolcssionil tlunItlionlls siich Ias
statlstic l aIialt ,iss. Research aind
Ili 1 r-k, (I t itn! g p)ro ,g ra Iln i lie ,.
Imiotrtilioatmi gaithicring antid
disi I1tu ti I ii sci iScc',. aind
iimprovincnt t of lhe product in
terms of facilities andi ser ices.
I raining p rograinlnes tor
personnel, introdicl tion otl a
system fo(r licensing hotels.
reorgania t iions of oiversei,,
sales offices and expanded
otl-shore promotions aire other
aspects of functions that thit
Ministry has undertaken in tthe
last few years.
Bcforie 11 C('hib cameI I) thi
ahal uas, lie \\i head of t lie
Indian Tolurist Deipaitme nii tIlotr
14 years and its tirst
Director-General for ten car.s.
1,S56 to 16)(, lhe then w i'rked
for a year and a half with I lie
United Nations, mail\ as
adv-iser oin lOunsmit to these
('Cylon (iiovernimeiic IitIle I, was
President io the International
Union of Official Iravel
0)rgam ati ria s 1U (IUO F ) I iln
I S t' .ailtl iin I w s5 ,kis
pesid"eLCIt I (I tlh Pacific Area
lrtael A\ssociationi lPAl.i Ill
190 he w\as chairman oii1 aI
fgoup of experts ippomlit'l i\
tlte I liltd N\ations. a d in
Aulguist. 1 (i scti d aIs
co-chaii man ot a I N
conference on I lern'al iional
liavel anld Ioutiisi held ill
Rome
Mr. C'hib wass bot n inl
IRawalpindi, ntow the capital of
Pakistan, was cilducatetd at
;Government College. Lahbor'e.
( IL 25-1 3 I 1 a it that time in
Noi th India and took a Masters
Degree le then pointed
1 niuianuel College. Cambridge,
andi was gradual'ed with anr
lHonours Degree in I iterature
inl 13S D)uring his last ear at
Cambridge hie wioi a thesis
which was later published as aI
book bh the OXtild t niversiiy
Press under the ililC "' language
and Nation.llisn." IIe spent lhe
first 14 \cars ot his career in
broadcasting, and during World
War II for some tune was
associated with Far I'astern
Broadcasting, a wing of BBC'
located in New D)elhi.
"Mr. and Mrs. Chib have


SOM N. CHIB
... leaving after 6 years
made many friends here and
would be s'orry to leave the
Bahamas. However, they are
looking forward to a more
leisurely way of life in New
l)elhi, even though it is
understood that Mr. Chib
wiou ld take on occasional
consultancy assignments with
the I.U()TO. ) andu other
interiat itoial or gani/ations," a
release Iroi thle Ministry of
I ouristll said

FOUND GUILTY

OF STEALING
A SI 'RI 11l court t miry'
V e s t er l 1 j nk v i c t es i d
27-yeai old Bertram Brown on
it sic.aliigi charge after
delichberating lor 40-minutcs.
I h e unI mploc il hospital
I -atn rc'sIdch It pleaded C'(I nit
guilt\ to stealing a quantity of
iifu iture' d iiutensils tromli tihe
lii ie o; security officer
N!Wi! tried I lanlna somlietlilme
clwiin i)December 7 aind S last
, emi
Mr Justlce James Smith
relmanded Brown in custody
until tomorrow morning when
the C'rown will be called upon
tot prove his alleged previous

I lihe reliand came after
Brown told the court lie could
not re memli I ber certain
c nIicltionsl. alleged to lie Ius.
YcstcrdaI. lite told the court.
in ain unsworn statement from
thlie prisoner's box that lie did
not coinill t lthe offence.
lie said the prosecutionl's
three key witnesses. Naoini
\Minnis, Paula Russell and
Sa 1 h o t C(ooper w ere
responsible for the theft of a
sola, night-stand. mIattress,
kitchen utensils,, china, and aln
electric fan Ifromt the home of
Mr Hanna on Mlartin Street,
I he three huIad stolen thie
fun iture andit lei al ticlesS
after thl '\ inM et huni iluS C tihe
Maittin Street hoiiuse on
I)eces'I bei r S N.ilImi I rIadh a
"'Red IDev]l" iinachets, Paula
hadh a piece of tioI by four and
Talbot 'ooper hiad a shot-gun.
he sald.
After entering tlie house,
lhey took the goods to their
car and drove to their
apartment onl West Street, he
s, id.


contributions to the 1972

In addition, bank lticecrs
and records have been
subpoenaed by the ('oninittee
to check reports that C( G.
"Bebe" Rebozo, a close friend
of President Richard Nixon,
was involved in the laundering
o pe ration. 'he term
"laundered" is applied to
money the source of which has
been obscured by one means oft
another.
The fact that the Senate
Committee is turning its
attention to the Bahamas in its
investigation of 1972 campaign
activities was disclosed
Wednesday by the ABC
television network, picked up
in Nassau through WPLG-TV
Channel 10 in Mianii.
ABC reporter Bill Gill said
Senate investigators are
checking reports that "huge
s Ui ms of c a il p a i g n
contributions were laundered
through Bahamian gambling
casinos."
The ABC report did not
specify which of the Bahamas"
three casinos was involved, nor
was the exact method of
laundering disclosed.
NEW LAW
The U.S. last year enacted a
law requiring political parties
to list the sources and amounts
of all contributions, in a bid to
prevent private interests from
making secret contributions in
return for political favours.
U.S. banks and large
businesses generally keep
records of the serial numbers
of large denomination bills for
insurance and audit purposes.
making it difficult to deal with
large sums of money in
secrecy.
One method of "laundering"
such money would be for aitl
agent to take the money to a
casino, buy gaming chips, and
subsequently exchange the
chips at another cashier's
widow for new, untraceable
money.
According to ABC's Bill Gill,
the Senate investigators were
looking into reports that the
laundered cash for illegal
contributions was routed
through Miami.
SLBPOINA
Officers and records of the
Key Biscayne Bank in Miamni
have been subpoenaed and are
scheduled to appear before tihe
Senate Committee shortly, Mr.
( ill reported.
The Key Biscayne Bank is
owned by Bebe Rebo/o,
President Nixon's next door
neighbour at the Florida White
Louse on Key Biscayne, and a
frequent presidential
companion oiln brief vacation
trips to (Grand Cay in the
northern Bahamas, owned by
New York industrialist Robert
Abplanalp.
WPL(;'s Ken Thomias,
minutes before the A1BC
broadcast went on the air at
0:30 p.m. told viewers that
ABC would report that Senate
investigators were checking
reports that "profits had been
skimmed from gambling
casinos in the Bahamas."
"Skimming" is a term used
to describe the funnelling off
of casino earnings for tax
evasion purposes.
I lie \BC report in fact did
not reter to alleged skimming
(*See Watergate report page 2)


FUNERAL services for the
late Wayne Myers will be held
6 p.m. Saturday at St.
Andrew's Presbyterian Kirk,
and will be conducted by MW.
Roy Henderson.
Friends may send flowers or


ASA H. PRITCHARD
Ltd., wholesalers, was
bustling with activity today
following an announcementGovernment back own on
by Finance Minister Arthur


Wholesalers had previously
refused to sell such
commodities as rice and flour THE GOVERNMENT C EI.IN(G ,.., 'hicautaset itcniems ;,s
Partic loarly affectan cby the been revised for the first time since price controls were

shortages were small grocery introduced in March.
retailers. The anno. c l w ill a i ; "-i i: ,,


LIQUOR ASSN.

DENY '$2 RISE


IN BEER PRICE'


STORY BY PAPER
By NICK KELLY
MR. BRADLEY ROBERTS,
president uof the Liquor
Importers Association, today
denied a Nassau Guardian story
alleging that there would be a
$2 increase in the price of beer
per case in September.
"We know that there is to hi'
a 171' per cent trilgh i nllcrease
at that tilne, but this should
only till the price up a few
cents. Mr. Roberts said.
Mr Robert II. Symonette.
presiineni of Bahuanias Blenders.
wa., also highly critical olf I tic
Guardian article hb reporter
Vern Darville. ie described it
a "extrenltly inisleading and
incorrect tOl lhe general subject
ol beer, wine and spirit prices"
As the listnriutor for a
ntiumlber of the braildis
nit'ntioned in lithe article, as
swell as a bottler of locally%
blended hard liquors, M r
S\ tionette Uinoted bottle and
case prices onl beer and stout.
( alloo wines and locally
produced liquors to show lthati
no effort was being made itI
a, i rour locally bottled
products.
According to Mr. )Darillec'
sory, merchants were claniiuinii
liat local (list riutor, wcrs c
pui thing liquors bottled in ti.
Biahanuas and (iallo (('alitorni.i
products at the expense o
oilier li]iquors, some of which.
lic said, were not even allu cd
to be displayed on store
shelves
FIRNI)D
"In effect, merchrints clalinm.
the d i s t r i t Iors a d
contributing to the plre'scli
apparent trend in l wlihi
Bahai ians are t lninir g Itlo\ i
locally bhi tled "dilrt cheap
lihird Illituo %\hl ll he ii .s,

produtlcts aret bling 'ps i cd I (:l
of the market.' "' M i l). l \ ie
said
M1i I),rville uolted otic
rctailer as sus ring thatI
B udwelei bheer ihad already
risen to o\ei S 1 5 a case stlii,
I uropean beers IemaineIid Al
1,1.50 per case.
In Irs state'mentl todMtay NI
Svi itiionell' i ttoitCd Ir' I r lhis
c i 1mpani 's c 'i ent pIii sC I l
whIh slow ( ;1 inelu t i o
cents a bottlLe, l 13 30 a ,'ai
Buidwieisr "7 o/ "25 ccnts a
bottle. S, 00 a case Itiidlt\ is
2I m' o/ 0 cents a bottle.
S I 2 05 a case and Hle'inckcn I 2
o/ 75 cents a bottle. S13 50
case
G(allo Wiiies are pr:.ced at 7
cents a pint tor Boone's Inali m
Strawberry and Slo 20 a case,
and Boone's Farm Apple at >80
cents a pint, S 17 30 a case'
Products produced locally
sell at the following prices,,
Serranov Vodka pints S1.35.
case 527: Captain's rumn pints
51. case S20. Standard Runm
pints S I. case 520


mtadc Iodcla i\ l)kpult P1lini
M inistcli ind I !i.in c' Mlini',tCr
Artlhui flainna. and follows
I c pealtcd i c] lc tIs bi
wholesaleC aii d iCa ildcrs loi a
review C ol it) 1 li\.'d Piic's in
ti 'e tight .t iin, i,.'.iscd iiiii illie
coIsts.
S l1e new i e, \ l\is I s ai e A l' e
Lpubisn iCed in h )lt, th ,il
( ;jci ./ett t I, t l lh nc\ I :,v.
dais Wliilealeirs and rictlaileC'is
wer, rAlinded i lhit lhs were
legaIll ohlI' ed t. i illn i n
( fitlC aI ptlC IaIi I lA IthCI plact'I
Ot bUMINCss
"*,\\ e cAc I 1. \\ ;:h H It' w

i lanno[ lie ;,.[pl.iaced .l the s el l
Ito itel d i lil Schei.iw ui le.


spru i include i en ii/c l P aIitlhI.d
Saidckt k1 cis
ol Asai I1 IP 'nclhlrd .LItd I he
said his lirnii would nlt)i ii
sell .ng a ata lo atil his tlllune a'


ptlTl a! i lle ea l i S,
prleC
l i Joubl.d s however t lhaI
\essoin: Oil i .,l he replaced
due I, .t ,1 in i g I I hi-I
p iii i i iin lhli I Si
%Ii Ptit.hiaid s,aid hce had
written IhI supplier t1o Iioward

athe ..p i tin.c i1\ ni > tc
suii i'!i lit ci''. ii c i !)d 1'a ti .

t eTI ,d ptk wII ,C "cp tI d I ,

h ,!t.i

( mi.iii 'issioii." M1' P llt hard



c P,' t JKm J1 oil. I IIt IIId beet. tI ggI' ,
e\a).oi teil miilk. Hour. grits.
h in b u r gI 1 ,1 1 ga i I ,
iiij',> i rc ii' r i)ll .it i ig i l d


tmn.g'ei in eluded on the
eonliolled iist


AND AS A RESULT OF GOVT. MOVE--


Union chief moves to reopen


wage negotiations with BEC

IN(,I\I I RIN(, ANI) G(; N RAL L NION president Dudley
Williams. anticipating the (;i)vernnient 's revision toda\ of
"breadbasket" food prices, yesterday moved to re-open wage
negotiations with the Bahamas Flectricity Corporation and other
employees of the union's inembers


Tandishiiung a ,u lp\ [i IliI



ie Iie'd rI u e (mu ong i ''l h t Mi
\\ i]iikc'lllls dcill is d c t I l' i-,
i t Ig\ k\It I c \in s -. .il




lk11\ ir'k pI I lwer ol k '.tI I a1;kII
" ei hi, t.i'. n't vJ I ic s i u i' i' e







i1 1 cI .I m ,i













I to kl I I )x

S t li l' i i ll s''. i ll,

P said ti1 sitA d H
i I I I c l I c' TI l l '. i I u'
'u5 i \1 h*i- milS! e .lii l'i'











liid ci iti ku 'r Ste I k


"I s 1 (, u rig t ;i
'IuIiaCtm t tr ,lull ck ')d lhd IIc


lStrongly critical -
IR. NVILI tMRI, ) Sm ithl
Miuls \o. it i n he hi' ,ha m ,
it ll is s Associ nd iouL. tsd .

st r i i cit i ci e a i ri i e ,
Itl eari Siell i lastim i, g lt's
M ilistryl : flytl, >:d I ICi 'lt: i


pe r ne il A s sg list Id
JInll\ _', He said then lhe


(tintlerlnmcn po isli, n t i
lcrealse tlien pi Iets I his.
wotld eat inth the a tso d dh lai

haent a righu to tc- en














MRi WteLxt iR Sith, as
letter is publish ed on page 3
letter is published on page 3


i,' .ill i m>rker.
ic"ss thail! lhIti mI,.'t ] ,1 o,,
11c ie cld c ,M Ni MV


i U i atts t
I lic I tidew i r.ih I t I .d


,!\lti tic' r 5'^l


PUBLIC SERVICE

PRESS FOR

WAGE HIKE

FROM GOVT.
N 11 NIB ht i ,.\ 1 ,





1,\e i m i ci i i in i
111 1)1 iiirio. il h t l Ni\
1 'lt I' i






N I Il l ' I i i




ll s I' k lul ]tS .i ci.hi h l i' rI I
n t1h CIe 'I 1 1 1 i111d i11k NI ,
I Cik h lic.bll. ,,!dIII r 1n1 i(

and 11 ., 1kt pu [ l X t 'c \ ,
ilanna said pay i ent l I the
allowance was the islilt ol
lengih\ negutli.itliu s isih hte'
Puiblc Seti esPit1) I i t Vn
i1)m u s is ns were also i- held
\lls tic uats i55 I crc' i
le achlie and tihe Baltiha ans.i
1 I a n s p t:t \g lp u1 u t al
i)asln l sullic and Altci d Wn i, I
I rade iiton
he last s pa incre as
aws rdei thie Putblic Services
Union was in l'i h At' that
lime raises were salesl at 30
per cent at thIe lowest level to
five and seven pci cent at the
top.
Thlie union has been agitating
for an increase since early last
year.


in lieu of this the family htas
asked that a contribution, be
made to the Yoga Retreat, P.
0 Box N 124, Nassau.
Mr. Myers dieu at the
Princess Margaret Hospital
Tuesday.


WARNING:


BEEF IS


GOING TO


BE SCARCE

By NICK KFLLY
THE CRITICAL shortage of
beef in the United States may
vell affect the Bahamas before
U.S. price controls are lifted on
September I 2.
A spokesman tfor the
Super lue chain of toodstores
said tod.i that his firm did not
kn siw liItii this morning
\hYI t]" ib \i,, uld receive any
bee'I hihip'icnt' nest week from
it, upp -li in IFlorida
"\,, i.iji standing order
S lii ev i ,, ery Fuesda)
n In liii',da\, but bectuase ot
Sp 'it rtage Stateside
,,kc hite l on ci working on a
teek to -,eek basis." he said.
A ( \ t' M markets
reprcentaite is aid that all beet
,*ik iLP;'d ; I' tuesday had
arrived, b11t lit- did not know
\ Ahat the posit ion would be

An \ uted Prcss story
'aid thai teel supplies has!
dwinidleCd tiurther tuesday,
rctcii lng a critical level in some
.rsc,. \I leat processors were
comiplaiing that they were
grmng broke and shoppers said
the\ couldn't find steaks or
ro It I in ie supermarket.
ie ( ost of Living C('ouncil.
hio e\cr, ,st1rod firing on the
September 1' deadline for the
iung ,it iIngs oni beef and
.IJ i had begun ar.
investigatii'n ,' profits in the
S .i I n iudiistry." the AP
reported
StIl'T DOWN
Representatives of New
ti ik's wholesale meat
p, ocessor)s said many
companies would shut down
ti'da\ and decide on a
da -to-das basis w\ whether to
c()IIIIiLIeC operations.
lndecr the Phase 4 economic
progradninie anliinoLnced b\
President Nixon two weeks
ago, controls were lifted on all
o .)d prices except beef.
all oowng processors and
retailers to pass on increases in
raws agricultural products.
Because of the remaining
clings on beef. cattlemen
ha'.e been withholding
1h Cestock trom market.
Processors sa the onl\ way
thie can get meat is to pay
more than the\ can charge and
cisumncrs are finding bare
opnt .,:n the Ilkcles.
\ spokesmIman io r tile
\iner 1 Lan Meat Institute said
that the trade group had
oinnliodJ the Jlosing of 37
:uilt packing pilints a i ot
i -;csdai mioriming iand tound
,perjti 'is were .iit ba.k
ibstainlially in 2-" ohersV The
mo-ings and cuitback's affected
4 il )0 employees, lie said,
adiditmg that the number was
gewiing daily
le e ..d goeern;mc t I gures
s ,v. .l -" 00t.O O heaiid cattle
A' .' -,ai ghtered in the

_;. mmmp :o the July 30.
: '-2 !ug;;e and a 2.3 per cent
ucl n rii a week carlier.
icp-escnltati\es o' the meat
i i ir' s heddiled t, meet
A .th \gi ;' ,lt ue Secretars l.arl
1 th:, in Wa hington
\H i Jesdas to discuss their


Driver up for rape
1 It .iai drs ci \ ali "
\!'i,; s(i. R,,setta Street.
I'.idiiJ lc will oii c n trial in tlhe
Suprene ( otlrt tomo crrow,
im'ninig cli.iihegcd with rape.
I he 3 1 -*\ ci-old man
picaded nut guilty to tile
..!tecce winih took place on
Ieb iu.ir !7 n\olving a ouing
in' 'ii, < i an S iitor
"Scheduled to be heard
beltme \Mr Justice James Smith


I ls m1iorniig, ithc judge
adiouined the case to Friday
water \rrlMbistci said he wished
ti hasve tliie to retain an
at i orne .
Si\ prosecutionn witnesses
are expected to be called by
( ron ( counsel Alpiii Russell,
Jr. uhl ing the trial.


SODUDLEY'S 4
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Thursday, August 2, 1973.


HEATED EXCHANGES


HELMS TAKES THE ST \XNI IODAY
WAStIN O()N ( Il'- ..1:- .I. v i)ircl-,r Richard Hein
Senate \Vatergate coIute." ti.J il. \iln iitiintll c iiimembers a
to question iiClms iI lt .11111 Hl tit.ilt I n M lite oIcuse tried to
..A. in the \\i ILatic rgait r-i II hits lradNs ias said
pressure fr(oi ht rm er th l ii 1, 1,t 1' II. R. ilaldc naia that lie
that would have hindrcd th, I .I.l \ itcrgititc priteb.
Meanwhile, the ., iterr.tt ',1t1hi ilt, t 's lilk icio iunsel, Salnue
the comti ittee'', suit t'i 1, n t'o Pri ',i.i t N 1\i I tl release the W
tapes and do),cumenl ts .,L ,,! 0-I i ,!I n l ti Id rl 'Court todai
STORY lIllS IPA(,i
CONDUCT OF NIXON & OTHERS BEING INVESTING,
LOS AN(, I IS t1,( ')-l i I'usti.lnti of the 'California St.
disclosed it has b~eevi ill'.ett!i utll' h' t,.i1luIlt o. President Nix
other attorlnei, h.\ h.tn I,.' ,tili I i li.ie Ibeeni mentioned inI
W atergatc hearil ;. t ,ilil ,rii.i n it Pr,'sldent I Iclnard Janofsl
formal dis% iplinmi r ,'p.r ,iN, 1.,i c n m i n til .tcd.
tsuallk striti ert.' I ) I>k tI, ill p t .cLr cdii'ngs 'l thile liar /
but Janofski a, 1! 1 r. ;,t :. A I.r e', t.irl ,t gov ernolirs author
Indke t11e tdis tls[ r,. I t I '..It II l, ,,|. iore good than \
cone frotm .1 public .l c s t I :
HALDEMAN CFNSL RFE FOR POST-ELECTION OFI
M ASIIIN(,I(l N ( 'I-- \ !. i. !. ii. her otf the Senat,
('ComnmitttLe, I .,LL I i ;., -. h. t, ut. t rntic et form er V
chief o, st tatll I I 1 R l It & ., r ,1 ,,rdtired post-electio
It linked t P, Iith, l r ; 1 i .. -r, i s an i I'oreig or
onl)INey
w eicker .ils,, tt., I -,l I l ; r i In i pc i ctled com ments
and great" ni 1 i ; i; r c ri' *iitni itr il demonstration
appearance l', H'rtsi r \, \ I. r ar .i im .i. Haldeman acl
the actions ,id ;,t .'J '].. .:1 .
REFUSES TO REINS \T 11 IMsR COURT ORDER
W\AStINl 'I( N I 'I-- -,- ; . l, t ,,rT .-4ri I hurgood Mar
refused t, ren si.itn ,. r r,!, r t, halt all U .S. I1
( aidll ijii.
'GOVT. CAN'T C AR \\ IFF \NY PRICE LEVELS'
wA, SilN I )N l I, j', triati,,n stood firm I
plan tl ke:I" the r i l l s pt' I 2., ut urged
toi c rserc is dtsslc;'l- t' ,I' ; i .
t'he Prc'sid- t' : ,.1 ,r,, appeared bet(
.senate- it,- is, I I i I c1 ., i lsnliers shi
panic-h inii 1 '. I t i .rt.ag.es will no
bctwern tlo,% J [i. t, .
Herhert ,'tcr I;. .; k ,. i, .' ,-i d thel ih nation is "fa


choice of the ',il, : i: "
adm inistrati ,,1 t is trli:, '
Stein i ( ui.I ni .'. r .:
to end.
"W e ',, .l be L. i i, :,
could issue sm''I i r. r u:.i'
o ol," h s.aijd.
Stemin saidul it i t ,, ;
guarantee an% pri, I I i .1 '
the past


: :i I .,ltr.l." tHe added that the
S: I the situation.
i'i] ir rise in food prices is about
S, if we told them that we
', .[ ": V .hAp chicken and so on and
I *L r, ht : the government cannot
rn thilt lhae been used to() inll


INSURGENTS (UT SIR -\ I GI( HI(;Hi\'\Y


PHNOM PI Nil. '.\i ;i
have cut a strateu c h.i,'I.v, '
Cambodian capital ,t I'
Ibombing oIt iisuricti i r, ,
threat to the bc .; .
SUSPICION OF WL(GUI\
tG AIN IS\ II I 1, i :i ';, :
..t the si alleJ t I l :
lhe s,%ant hlt ia
rt)und isithlll il tr ri ;
Attornt 's li.ia quiarit -.
1he six sent a1 i l.- ."
Committee, "ar 1i r : :It
iwere iund 1 ibr :.
intervene itli I .S. .:;
i i t It Iat \ io, Ir I % % r
nothing t U 11) ith tihi ,. .
NIXON BACKS J\PPAN I
5%ASHIN(iTO)N ( \i!
maintl a i n a.0 e' ,it' 1 ,
relaxation of iintcr't I I
communii ue ililld;, .ii II


i! \ N \ i-l[ rt ported today that insurgents
,i. stern defense line of the
i .,;. \ I, Iri l bhinm bers continued their
S . i. their effort to avert the

(, \SK DELAY IN TRIAL
S \ an. 'I t.i s in the trial in Florida
.. g-re.ss to delay their trial.
:' .. 1 agents who were
Sr,.om next to the Defense
S .iii i:-. ,t the Senate W atergate
.: t. t.rcne. The two i .1.I. men
t tIr .\ 1 J the six asked rvin to
S j,. ', Iinst. it o Arr low to force .ian
i:;: .hi,- er of the I.13.1. men has

OR PI \CE ON U.N. SEC. COUNCIL
S1.1' i n l.i'has pledged this country will
S\,i. ,hilcs \orkmng with Japan on
1, -' i t pledge came today in the
'.,,;.,, ; '. .k 's t dai conference with


Nixon ill nVashingt'.
Nixon also nidor, I p rninent place on the U.N.
'curity Council.
JAGAN CALLS FOR (COP\l ILI F- SHUTDOWN
Gl R 1(,t \'. N, 1 \ t \ I \! ,1 i leader of the leftist Peoples
Progressive lPart , '. ..,, issued .1 call for a complete
shutdow-n ift all I tli]. hr i,- t, hl,- u, trs in protest against what
the calls "arm i ,t, r '..'i .. J b.ill t b xes'". Jagan suffered a
massive defeat i!, th.Ili . 1 i ti i.n'i i l hic i h the ruling Peoples
National Congr,' oi, '. .ii, I. h -inerher parliament and his
lPP.1'. onlI 14 .in(t. .r . ,,, t 1 I iberator Part\ he has
charged the l r\ : ..'.i ., t nd tampering with ballot
boxes.
Jagan has .i ; t ", l resistance and
non-cooperati i.
W1DESPRED S \Hi)i \ .1 1 tPOt ,I HOL;T CHILE
SAN I I : : I .A.J tir h)nhimngs. dJ namite
explosions :and :' r l i i' ,cdnesda, as a general
strike loom lied .oi,. 'r* r r" '.t ,.
1 he I tt ,r "t i .r Ii s % ,Is, t'i "terrorismn and
sabotage"' irl i I ; uit iieth i n striking truck
ows'ners prt,t.'t: L t.. :,I s>iladJr Aillende's socialist
policies.
Fihe sabibtl r, : [l tI' i l -gasoline pipeline near
a retfillerN n(,rts i r T: t 1 ofi O litters O) the scare fuel.
Gast line is rail, ;. .I h strike.
Several tr : . V t 111 natioll'ide stnk were
firebombed ,r si.t .. l ; :" reported.
A section ,,t r:; I II ,,iuth ot a-antiago w, as blown
up bi dlnamiitc
FRANCE ACCUSES ,v 1"- P, \ OF DOUBLE STANDARDS
CANllt Rk \ I n i ustralia and France over the
nuclear tests "' ,; '.' i,i idened \ wednesday \.hen
acting Primc '.l:, ,l ', ;,), :,d I re lih Aimbasnsadoir IBa iel
Van Laethemtni i i i : ; i \ r.]i. goi rnnltent
Van I.aetlin, t, : I I It, r,'n I rcnchit i foreign Minister
Michael Johbert i. .. i dou standards.
This protec,t : i '. : 'ri. ti,. iister toughh V5hitlam sent
to Johert Jul', 2 '. I ,i ,,
Jobert said i i :,l ,J the public there was nol
danger roi thr i i i' 11 t took a diff'terent attitude
to the I re dli l. '..
CHALLENGES F (,i 'i, \i \) '(,(nIUDI)E SAYS TANAKA
VWASHING;I ', ', ,r :ikuei lanaka \iednesdai
pledged Japan' i.. : I 1ilted States and urope in
creating a duralhl' i ,, i ii tiont s anid controls while
still maintaining. -
Tanaka s.iiid t ,1 It, \aitonal lPress Club that
throughout the p.,',-, I . lus pla ed the pre-eminent
leadership role ',ut tI e, %! r a.iched the most significant
turning point since \r '






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SKYLAB 2


SenatorWeicker calls MISSION MAY


Nixon top aide's


action 'a disgrace'

WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Lowell P. Weicker Jr. attacked
former White House assistant H. R. Haldeman Wednesday for
ordering a postelection counter-offensive lumping together
Democrats, demonstrations and "foreign or Communist money."
'he Connecticut Republican Mr. McGovern attacks based on
member of the Senate facts that were on the record.
Watergate committee also Fair enough. But this type of
denounced IHaldeman for business here, when it
penciling "good" and "great" emanates from the highest
on a memiio saying violent and councils in the land, I think is a
obscene demonstrations were disgrace.
expected against President "And I think that the fact
Nixon and evangelist Billy that this (memo) is Feb. 10,
Grahatm at a 1971 rally in 1973, I don't think there's
Charlotte, N.C'. been any change in tactics
Ilaldeman acknowledged the fror the election campaign of
actions and offered 1972."
explanations. In a prepared statement
'A DI)ISGRAC(' Monday and at other points in
But Weicker. sunmiiar/ing at testimony. tHaldeman has
the end of a heated exchange referred to various
with Ilaldeman, declared demonstrations and violence
"[This type of business here against the Nixon campaign he
that emanates from some c t said had not been adequt.tely
the highest councils in the land investigated.
is a disgrace. "Isn't it true," Weicker
"I don't think there's been. asked, "that the acts you list
an\ change in tactics from thc didn't serve your opponent's
1972 campaign to whsere \'i interest, but on occasion did
sit here right now." serve your candidate's
Senators were limited to 10 interest?''
minutes of questioning at a "If they did, I don't see how'
time during ilaldeman's third they did." answered Haldeman.
day ot testimony as the \1l-M10
committee tried to speed thlis Weicker produced a memo
phase of its public hearings to lialdeman dated Oct. 14.
But Weicker said: "I am going 1971, discussing an upcoming
to continue on this subject appeafence by the President
every 10 minutes I get until we with evangelist Billy Graham at
get these facts out." Charlotte, N.C.
His exchanges were based on The memo was addressed to
two memos handed the Hlaldeman by Ronald II.
committee and made public Walker, then a Nixon
One, from lHaldeman to advanceman and now director
White House counsel John tt of the National Park Service.
I)ean. dated Feb. 10. 1973. The paragraph next to which
said in part: the words "good" and "great"
"We need to get our people appeared read:
to put out the story tilon the The most recent
foreign and Communist noneyv intelligence that has been
that was used in support of received from the advanceman
demonstrations against the Bill IHenkel and the USSS (U.S.
President in 1972. We should Secret Service) is that we will
tie all 1972 demonstrations to have demonstrators in
McGovern and thus to the Charlotte tomorrow. The
Democrats as part of the peace number is running between
movement. 100 and 200; the advanceman's
"The investigation should be gut reaction is between 150
broadened to include the peace and 200. They will be violent.
movement which leads directly hey will have extremely
to McGovern and Teddy obscene signs, as has been
Kennedy. This is a good indicated by their handbills. It
counteroffensive to be will not only be directed
developed. In this connection toward the President, but also
we need to itemize all the toward Billy Graham. They
disruptions such as the Century will have smoke bombs, and
Plaza. San Francisco, Statue of have every intention of
Liberty, and so on. disrupting the arrival and
"We need to develop the trying to b tblitthe coliseum in
plan on to what extent the order to disrupt the dedication
Democrats were responsible for ceremonyy"
the demonstrations that led to NOT ATIONS
violence or disruption The words "violent" and
IIARD {GAMI' "obscene" were underlined in
"We have to play a very hard hand and next to them "good"
game on this whole thing and was written in hand: the words
get our investigations going as a "also toward Billy Graham"
countermove." The references were underlined and "great"
were to Sen. George McGovern appeared next to them on the
(D., S.D.), the 1972 president- margin.
tial nominee, and to Sen. "I believe it is." said
Edward M. Kennedy (D.. lHaldeman.
Mass.) "Exactly what mentality is
"Are you trying to tie the in the White House that goes
Democratic Party to foreign ahead and indicates 'good'
money and Comnmunists''" when violence is mentioned,
asked Weicker when obscenity is mentioned,
"I am trying to get out the which violence and which
story and what the facts were obscenity is to be directed
in relation to the against the President of the
demonstrations.'" said United States?" Weicker asked.
Haldeman. "Flow in any way can that be
"Is this what you believed good?"
during the course of 1972'." Haldeman: "The problems
Weicker asked, that we had during the
"It tries to link the campaign, of violence and of
McGovern campaign and the demonstrations, of obscene
Democrats and the peace signs, of efforts to heckle and
mo vement to the shout down the President when
demonstrations and to the he was delivering a speech were
point, 1 understand there was very great."
documentation on foreign and Hle added that press coverage
Communist money ..." treated them "as totally
tlaldeman responded. off-the-cuff reaction of certain
"You mean to tell mte," people (who) were expressing
Weicker asked, "that as the their disagreement in a proper
man closest to the President. exercise of their right to do
you issued a directive to lhnk so."
the Democratic Party and the "The reason for reacting to
Democratic candidate to the the indication that they would
Comr munist Party to be violent, obscene and


demonstrations because you directed toward Billy Graham
thought that was the case'?" as 'ggod' was if in fact, they
Haldeman. "Only if it's the were going to do this in this
case, senator, and only. way, it would be seen that they
"This isn't a request for an were doing so, clearly,",
investigation of these facts, this Haldeman said. "Sometimes
is to put out the story." they weren't that ineffective -
Weicker interrupted. they did a better job of
"It was my understanding disguising their true intent and
that these were facts that led their true method of
to these points," Haldeman operation."
said. The memo went on to
Weicker: "But what are the discuss how to keep
facts?" demonstrators outside the
iHaldeman' "I don't know." Charlotte Coliseum, site of the
(He had said earlier that he had event, and how handling of
documents about this at his Jennonstrators "could be
home in California ) extremely damaging to the
MY JOB President's posture."
Weicker' "Now, I'm going to At the end of the memo,
tell you, my job is to go ahead Haldeman had checked the
and beat Democrats, and I've recommendation that
done a pretty good job, quite demonstrators be prevented
frankly, so I'm agin' you, and from entering the Coliseum,
quite frankly, go into the but wrote in the notation: "As
record and find out who made long as it is local police and
some of the sharpest attacks on local volunteers doing it


BE CUT SHORT
SPACE CENTRE,
HOUSTON (AP)-Mission
Control said Thursday it is
considering cutting short the
Skylab 2 mission, perhaps as
early as Friday, because of a
problem in the propulsion
system of the command ship
which is to bring the astronauts
home.
Space agency official Glenn
Lunney said there was no
danger presently to astronauts
Alan L. Bean. Dr. Owen K.
Garriott and Jack R. Lousma.
"There is no concern for the
crew," Lunney reported. "The
spacecraft is entirely flyable
and we can do the re-entry. It's
just that we're not sure how
the system might deteriorate
further."
Ife said no decision had been
made on whether or when to
bring home the crew, which
was on the sixth day of a
planned 59-day mission aboard
the orbiting lab.
OPTIONS
"'If we wanted to return the
vehicle quickly, in a reasonable
well-planned wat, we would
probably be thinking about
coming down probably
tomorrow in the Hllawaiian area
and do the recovery with a
heilcopter. "We are not
necessarily planning to do that,
that is one of the options
available.' said Lunney,
director of the Apollo
Spacecraft Programme.
An Apollo spacecraft is used
as the ferry ship for the
astronauts between Earth and
the orbiting station.
"The other option," Lunney
added, "which really looks
somewhat more favourable at
this time, is to sit tight and try
to understand what's going on
with the oxidizer system."
Lunney said space centre
officials had discussed the
possibility of readying the
Saturn IB for the Skylab 3
crew as a rescue vehicle.
"It could probably be ready
for launching about Sept. 10,"
he said, adding that no decision
had been made to go this
route.
If the rescue mission were
flown, the members of the
skylab crew would fly up to
the laboratory and pick up
Bean, Garriott and Lousma.
The Skylab 3 crew presently
is scheduled to rocket up to
the laboratory on Nov. 9, for a
stay of 56 days or longer.
Meanwhile the Skylab 2
astronauts fell farther behind
in their flight plan Thursday as
they wrestled with several
minor hardware problems.
Thiev were already two days
behind schedule because all
three suffered from motion
sickness.
Now recovered, they have
received medical clearance to
take a thrice-delayed space
walk on Saturday.
But the hardware problems
have kept them busy and
prevented them from starting a
full experiment schedule.
With the timetable packed
solid. Commander Bean
complained Wednesday night
that mission planners were
giving the astronauts too much
to do and asked that they cut
back a bit.
"We've been working from
sunup to sundown and we still
can't get everything done," he
said.
Mission Control complied
and Thursday deleted some
experiments, mostly medical.
from the flight plan.
The astronauts were
awakened Thursday morning
25 minutes early by a master
alarm buzzer that went off
after a jet thruster on the side
of the Apollo ferry ship
became frozen. Bean was
dispatched to turn on a heater
to defrost it.
The Apollo is linked to one
end of the laboratory.
Mission Control said analysis
indicated a slight fuel leak.
Another thruster on the


command ship malfunctioned
in similar fashion last Saturday
while the astronauts were
riding up to a rendezvous with
the space station at the start of
the planned 59-day mission.


ONCE MOST HATED GERMAN FEDERAL PROBE


BerlinWall builder & INTO DELTA


East German leader


Walter Ulbricht, dies

By Hubert J. Erb
BERLIN (AP) Walter Ulbricht, the East German Com.munist
leader who gave this city the wall that divided East and West and
was a symbol of the cold war, died Wednesday. He was 80.


The cause of death was
officially announced by the
East German news agency
ADN as heart failure, following
complications from a stroke
suffered on July 19.
Ulbricht's death came as an
era of cold war, hardline
Stalinism and relentless
suppression of the opposition
seems to be fading. With the
building of the Berlin Wall in
1961, he became, for many
countrymen, the most hated
man in Germany.
Ulbricht's last years were
not without personal
bitterness, he did have the
satisfaction of seeing his
Communist state gain
recognition from 88 nations
and gaining assurance that it
will enter the United Nations
this fall.
Of the major western
powers, only the United States
has not begun negotiations for
an exchange of diplomatic
relations with East Berlin, the
half-city Ulbricht made into his
country's capital.
His bitterness stemmed from
being shunted aside two years
ago by Erich Honecker, a
protege he had handpicked to
be his successor at some later
date.
It was apparent that when
lHonecker, 60, succeeded
Ulbricht as the party first
secretary that the old-line
Stalinist had outlived his
usefulness even to the Soviets,
for whom he had fought for a
half century.
STAYING POWER
His staying power over the
years brought him stature and
influence in the Communist
world. In 1953 he squashed a
direct challenge to his
leadership when East Germans
revolted, surging through the
streets only to be subdued by
Soviet tanks.
Afterward he remained the
Kremlin's most dependable ally
and was regarded as one of the
prime movers behind the
Soviet-led invasion of
Czechoslovakia in 1968.
Ilis most telling memorial is
the Berlin Wall, erected in a
desperate attempt to halt the
flow of professional men,
skilled workers, and farmers to
prospering West Berlin.
Four weeks before the Wcll
was begun Ulbricht scoffed:
"Nobody has any intentions to
build a wall."
And five years after it was
built, he reviewed a parade on
Unter den Linden Boulevard in
East Berlin and scoffed again,
this time at the western powers
who were powerless to do
anything about it.
During the months before
the wall was built East
Germans were fleeing to the
West at the rate of 4,000 a day.
About three million have left
since World War II and since
the wall's construction more
than 150 have been killed
attempting to escape.
REMOVED BUT
When he was removed from
the party leadership in 1971,
Ulbricht still retained his
chairmanship of the state


council and membership in the
Politburo and central
committee, posts he held until
he died.
Because of Ulbricht's record
and stature, it is expected that
the leaders of other Warsaw
Pact states will come and
attend his funeral.
If they do not, it would be
an indication of how far he had
fallen from the days as late as
1968 when he could go to
Czechoslovakia and tell then
President Alexander Dubcek
how to act if he did not want
to be toppled.
Ulbricht's political career
began at age 19 when the
Leipzig-born carpenter joined
the old German Socialist Party.
Seven years later he joined the
German Communist Party and
soon was given his first
political hatchet job by Stalin.
He proceeded to break the
German Party into small cells
which Moscow could more
easily control.
But in 1930 Ulbricht was
jailed for high treason under
the Weimar Republic. And
after Hitler came to power in
1933 and outlawed the
Communist Party, he headed
for exile, first in Prague, then
Paris and finally in Russia.
After Hitler's fall. Ulbricht,
a tireless administrator, worked
to rebuild the German
administration along
Communist lines and was
active in setting up the first
city administration for Berlin.
As he was overshadowed by
the late Konrad Adenauer, who
fashioned a Deomcratic West
Germany, Ulbricht
overshadowed all those around
him in East Berlin.
"Like him or not," a West
German commentator observed
in 197 1, "Ulbricht was a factor
in postwar German history.
When he is finally gone the
postwar era truly will have
ended."
BARBADOS ISSUES ITS
CURRENCY IN OCTOBER
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS,
(AP)- An International Monetary
Fund expert, U Tin Tun, arrived
here today to assume duties as
general manager of the Barbados
Central Bank.
U. Tun, a Burmese, will serve for
one year in the first instance,
assisting in getting the hank fully
operation between now and the end
of the year.
The bank is due to issue its
currency in October. U Tun, who
had just completed a similar
assignment in Gambia, was
accompanied by his wife and three
daughters.
Another I.M.F. expert, U.S.
citizen Basil Wapensky, is serving
for one year as economic research
adviser to the Central Bank.


BOSTON CRASH
BOSTON (AP)-A federal
official said today noise
pollution requirements at
Logan International Airport
may have contributed to the
jetliner crash which killed xx
persons Tuesday.
Only one person survived
the crash of the Delta Airlines
DC9, and he was reported in
very critical condition today
"Because of noise pollution
requirements here," Isabel
Burgess of the Nati, III
Transportation Safety Board
said in an interview, "some
pilots have to come in high and
then come down very
quickly."
Mrs. Burgess, head of an
l l-member investigating team
sent by the safety board, said,
"it's possible that something
like that could lead to this sort
of tragedy. We don't know yet
We will be looking into that."
Authorities have said the jet
was coming in too low when it
clipped a seawall and crashed
short of the runway in heavy
fog. They also said the pilot'\
approach to the airport was
not in proper alignment witl:
the runway.
Meanwhile, relatives began
the painful process o!
identifying their dead and
safety board investigators
began picking through the
,charred, scattered wreckage o'
the plane.
A board spokesman said the
investigators were working
simultaneously on seven areas
of investigation, including the
condition of the plane and ot
the weather.
A dozen investigator,
worked at the crash site today
in foggy weather, still very
much like the conditions at the
time of the crash Tuesdas
The site investigators gave
special attention to that part ol
the seawall that apparently was
clipped by a landing wheel of
the jet on its approach. A
gaping hole was ripped in the
wall and pieces of the plane
debris were found on top of it.
All 88 dead from the crassh
were taken today to Southern
Mortuary at Boston City here
Only one person survived
the crash of Delta Airlines'
flight 723. Air Force Sgt.
Leopold Chouinard 20, of
Marshfield, Vt., was in very
critical condition today at a
Boston Hospital and his
mother said doctors rated her
son's chances of survival as
sl i in.
AMIN WILL NOT ATTEND
COMMONWEALTH PARLEY
OTTAWA (APt- Ugandan
President Idi Arnin will not attend
the Commonwealth Conference
"duy to other state preoccupations
at hoise," he informed conference
officials Wednesday.
Com in o ws'ealth Secre -
tary-General Arnold Smith
interrupted a news conference to
read the Amin message, which
ended weeks of speculation and
conflicting reports from the Uganda
President about his conference
plans.


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Phone 2-8941/5


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

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


111 Shirley Street


U


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_ __












Thursday, August 2, 1973.


1hp ribunep
NULLIUS ADDICUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTR
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Pablisher/Editor 1903. -1914
SIR ETIFENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt.. LL.).
Publisher/Editor 1 917.-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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


Thursday, August 2, 1973.


EDITORIAL


It might have been


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GEORGE TOWN, Grand Cayman, July 19:- My wife and I flew
in to the capital of the Cayman Islands group yesterday
afternoon.
A great many people from the Bahamas have visited this island
in recent years. Most of them have come here on secret business
and so they keep their movements under wraps.
I don't have to explain my presence here. I am here because I
am here is all I need to say. When the day comes that I feel
obliged to explain my movements to anyone .... that day I wan t
to die.
But I don't mind saying that I am here because I am curious to
know what it is like in this island that has become a haven for a
great many people including Bahamians -who are looking for
a second line of trenches to fall back on in the present
atmosphere of uncertainty that has enveloped the Bahamas.
I have visited most of the islands in this hemisphere British,
French, American, Dutch and republican. Just a few are left an d
we want to visit them this summer.
We are particularly interested in the islands of St. Vincent and
St. Lucia because I have often been told that these islands are
inhabited by a sturdy breed of people.
Another reason for wanting to visit these islands is that we
have friends living in that area.
Way back in 1950 we met Sir Garnet Gordon at a CPU
conference in Canada. Sir Garnet is a leading Barrister in St. Lucia
where he also owned a newspaper. He gave up his newspaper and
his law practice to become the High Commissioner for the West
Indies Federation in London. After the Federation collapsed lie
returned to his law practice and his newspaper in the island.
We had a reunion when he visited Nassau a few years ago and I
then promised to visit him in his island home. This desire has
been greatly strengthened by the recent announcement of St.
Lucia's Premier, John Compton, that his country would not seek
independence unless it was forced to do so.

We all go through life taking many things for granted because
they have always been there. Consequently we grow to feel that
nothing can remove them.
All my life I have been surrounded by the Union Jack but I
cannot think of any occasion on which I have paused to look at it
seriously.
It was my flag. And because I knew what it represented I
voluntarily bore arms in its defence in the first world war.
I was shocked when I landed in this island to find that I was
aware of the Union Jack for the first time. IT is here.
The taxi in which we drove from the airport to the hotel had a
Jack planted on its hood .... and it waved bravely in the breeze
along the whole journey. The driver was Ruby Hlall, a very
pleasant woman.
I get the impression that the people of this island a re
deliberately displaying the Jack for the benefit of visitors as an
emblem of stability and security in the island's government.
I should think that this would be good business for a tax
haven.

I got my second shock when I registered at the hotel. I didn 't
fill in the blank for "nationality". I didn't fail to do this
deliberately. I just didn't notice it. But the clerk noticed it and
asked me to fill it in.
I looked up at her, and she knew what I was thinking because
people here seem to know me.
"Write British", she suggested with a ring of pride in her voice.
What amn I?
I am told that I am still a member of the British
Commonwealth of Nations but I don't think I have the right to
describe myself as British any longer.
Oh yes, since the government has blocked my arrangements t o
sell The Tribune and I must carry on the business to protect my
faithful old staff, I will retain my Bahamian citizenship .... that is,
if the government doesn't strip me of that too.

On several occasions in recent years I have questioned the
strength of Commonwealth ties. After my recent visit to England
I described it as a myth.
A friend of mine in England has written to upbraid me for that
statement.
"I don't agree that the Commonwealth is a myth," he wrote.
"It was a hell of a good idea although 1, personally, regretted tlie
passing of the Empire. Still the Commonwealth could have
worked greatly to the benefit of mankind."
I agree with him. It could have worked.
But has it?
Let us be realistic and examine the facts.
We attended the Commonwealth Day Service held in
Westminster Abbey in June. It was a great and impressive affai r.
But the English press ignored it. The Daih'ly I.Express, toi
example, gave it five lines. The Daily Telegraph published a
picture of Mrs. Trudeau, wife of the Prime Minister of Canad u,
arriving at thIe Abbey for the service. The caption under the
picture emphasized Mrs. Trudean's presence at thIe service. It is
possible that it would not have given any space at all had she not
been there.
I became conscious of the indifference of the English press to
the C('ommonwealth spirit before I went to the service. An Englisht
friend of mine urged me to give it good space in The Tribune.
"'We cannot get anything out of the newspapers here," she told
me. And so I purposely looked through the London newspapers
the day after tile service and was surprised to find out lo'v
correct she was in her statement.


If the British Commonwealth is to function effectively the
people throughout this "family" of nations must .eel its presence.
They must feel that it is a part of them, something valuable that
they want and cherish.
This family spirit can be created and kept alive only
through the active cooperation of the mediums of
communication throughout the Commonwealth.
A single service in a Cathedral in London attended largely by


WANTS AMENDMENT


OF LOTTERIES ACT


1:-1)ITOR, The Tribune,
The order of the day
ap patently is centred around
rai sing of much needed funds
by- our Governmcnt. Taxes and
nc:-re taxes are put on the
pe ople who can less afford to
pa ythemn
One wonders why the
nimimbers racket is allowed to
g(>- on three times a clay
including Sundays openly and
wi z thout hindrance. Sellers are


up and down Bay Street
catering. Operators take in
thousands of dollars clear
profit every week. Government
might as well legalize the
racket and make the operators
pay a substantial licence fee.
The jur',es in a recent appeal
case ruled that under the
present law the defendant was
not guilty, and emphatically
recommended that the law be
amended since in its present


I


re._.prese native of the Queen it is the most prestigious. This makes
tWie(;overnor-G(;eneial's wife the First Lady of the Land.
I can't say that I know Lady Butler. I met her once years ago
vihenI she and Sir Milo came to see my fruit orchard at
(-xaiperdown. But from what I have heard of her I feel that she
v-..ll wear this title in the way of a kindly, motherly woman,
v,,tithiit any pretentions to glamour or desire for personal glory.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
0f all sad words rof tongue or pen, the saddest are these: "'It
I Ilightl have been".
-ANONYMOUS


i LLITER 0 T E DIO


form it is the same a,. the law
governing divorce. The
operator Itmust be caught
throwing the ball in the
presence of prosecution
witnesses. The mere fact that
tally slips, numbers, money
and balls are found in the
possession of the operator is
not sufficient to convict.
The government has ignored
the recommendation of the
Appeal Court Judges that the
law should be amended. Why'?
I understand some chief
supporters are the operators of
this illegal game of chance and
their subtle income from the




Arrived today: Tropic Day
from West Palm Beach.
Sailed today: Tropic Day for
West Palm Beach
Sailed today: Oceanic,
Rotterdam, Ellinis for New
York: Bahama Star, Emerald
Seas, Flavia for Miami
Arriving tomorrow: Mardi
Gras, Skyward from St.


poor. ignoraT
numbers will b
stopped.
I call uporn
to amend the
crack down on
legalize the or
some money 01
Will (ocmern
matter of tact
act in this mat
front Mr. L
Opposition an
amendment t(
public Ls watct
Let's see the
Hon. Finance
colleagues, Am


Thomas
Sailing ton
Gras, Skyward

TIDES
High 10:23
p.m.
Low 3:58
p. m.


nt huycrs ol
e handicapped it

the government
L tteies Act,
the operators or


operation and get D111 OR, lheT tribune.
ut o1 it 1 refer to the article in your
intent. or as a issue of Aug 1st. by Nicki
, the Opposition Kelly describing th(e present
ter. Come to the crawl isli situation and
-eadcrs ot the deploring the delay in the start
d move for ian of the season.
o the Act. The It was slated in this article
thing and waiting. thti "Sidney Carrol & Wilfred
reaction of the Smith tried two weeks ago to
Minister and his tlid out Iromn Development
icn. Minister (,triton F:rancis (no
VIGILANTE tlile'sl 'r tihe licenses wer'
hbclig held up" In the interest
ot tih truth I point out that we
hacd an interview with the
li, ( arlton Francis two days
ago. that among other things
morrow: Mardi the matter ofl licnces was
for Miami brought tup but we did not go
"ask why the licences were
being held up", nor were we
told "we would know when we
a.m. and 10:40 received our answers".
I have had absolutely no
a mi. and 4 30 discussion with anyone trom
Ihe Fribune, I strongly resent


what could be considered an
inference that I am associated
with disclosures of our meeting
and I am asking for an apology.
This article displays much
ignorance, contains many
half-truths and unfortunately
several absolute untruths. I am
surprised that a writer of Nicki
Kelly's calibre is responsible
and that it was passed for
publication without proper
verification.
I am naturally very much
upset at the unexpected
set-back in our business and
everyone knows this, however
it is my opinion that when
things do not appear
favourable, a spirit of
cooperation is essential. I also
feel that articles such as this
one does a great deal of harm
to all concerned and especially
to the crawfish industry.
WILFRED SMITH


P O.BOX N-8932


CRAWFISH MAN


TAKES ISSUE WITH


TRIBUNE ARTICLE


selc.ct people and witnessed by the usual crowd who still turn out
to -ce lie Queen reduces it to a myth.

'"Now let us go a little deeper. flow much alive is the
Conriilion wealth spirit in the government of the independent
Bal-uaiias?
MJntil a few years ago May 24th, birthday of Queen Victoria -
kncwown as Empire Day was the most important public holiday
rin a national sense in the Bahamas. It was a day of great
eve-ntsin all the islands.
-The memory of this Queen was revered among older Bahamian
pec_)ple because they were conscious of the fact that it was during -
her- reign and on her insistence that the Royal Navy enforced
the- Act of Emancipation, not only on British possessions but
lhr-oughout the world. The then all-powerful navy seized ships of
ai'-, nation on the high seas suspected of carrying slaves and set
lthcse people free.
-tsone time ago we published the memoirs of the Rev. Shadrach
Ke-rr, an ancestor of Ralph and Reginald Wood. Mr. Kerr
de-scribed a naval battle lie witnessed from the battlements of
lcirt Charlotte when a Royal Navy frigate seized two armed
It rluguese slavers and brought the slaves to Nassau where they
we-re handed over to responsible families in the island to take care
of them until they were able to take care of themselves as free
cit izenrs of the British Empire. Reginald Wood is now the
Pe rnnanent Secretary to the Ministry of Finance and Ralph Wood
is comptroller of Traffic. Some of these freed slaves were taken
in:o the home of the Kerr family .... and these refugees took the
na. mne f Kerr.

Until recent years Queen Victoria's statue occupied an
lht-ntioured place in every capital of the far flung British Empire. In
rec-cint times her statue has been removed in most of these places.
Orm-e still remains in the Public Square in Nassau but a few years
ag o Vic toria's name was removed from the consciousness of the
Bk.dantian people when the Empire Day holiday was dropped and
a Comitnonwealth Day holiday was substituted.
Now .... one of the first things the Bahamas government did on
be-comiing an independent nation was to drop both the
Cc inrionwealth and the present Queen's birthday holidays and
si bstituted instead an Independence Day holiday.

In our own time Winston Churchill stands out as the saviour of
l-_-man freedom by his courageous leadership of the world in the
se cond world war.
There should not be any doubt in anyone's mind that had
hliitler won this war, the Jewish race would have been completely
ev terminated and the black man, whom he described as an
"a-nimal" when he refused to present a gold medal to Jesse
0--vcrs, a coloured American athlete, during Olympic games held
in Germ any, would have been returned to human slavery.

One of the first things the lion. Milo Butler tried to do when
th e PLP came to power was to try to change the name of the
('itlurchill Building which was erected and named by the UBP
gtvertnmient.
Nowadays both Queen Victoria and Winston Churchill, who
ar e in fact two of the greatest liberators of modern times, are
re--garded in the minds of men, who now parade as freedom
fihilers, as arch Imperialists. They may have been Imperialists in
a period of old world Imperialism .... but what a great
cc--lrihbution these two people made to the cause of mankind!
Today Sir Milo Butler, who was among a group of PLP
politicians who refused to stand for the loyal toast at the opening
t-f the HI holiday Inn in Freeport in 1965, is the honoured Queen's
re presentative in the Bahamas and hie has been created a Knight
G ranl Cross of the most Distinguished Order of St. Michael and
Str-.eorge, the highest level of dignity in this ancient order.

This is all very fine. There is nothing wrong with it. as far as it
g'mCes. IBLt the British commonwealthh of Nations is described as a
t,, mltv )t nations. No one builds a family by casting off their true
fri ,ends and glorifying men whose record suggest that they are
en cnies of the Commonwealth ideal.

Oh yes, I agree, tilthe Commonwealth idea could have exceeded
ItAie E:ipire concept and "worked greatly to the benefit of
in mankind "

liut when you examine the hard facts, one must seriously ask
tl -i question ... Has it? Will it' Can it'?


F 0)0TNOTE TO HISTORY: Back in Nassau I would like to make
a few o observations today in the spirit of being helpful and not
cr-iliical
Yesterday Sir Milo Butler made his first public appearance as
It i Giovernor General of the new nation in the full uniform of a
Loyal C'olontial Governor, plumed cockhat, sword, and all.
In lis address to the public he himself said that for "obvious
rIIasOIns" this was the last occasion on which he would wear this
tii tiIf'1I1 n .
I presume that the "obvious reason" is the simple fact that he
is noti a ROyVlc Governor and so he may not be entitled to wear
l! lis uniform. If thie Governor-General of the independent
1, cihactas wants to wear a uniform with a plumed hat the
gp__rcimient should design one specially for him as they have
dm.signed their own flag and coat of arms.
There would be nothing wrong with such a procedure.
**** ******
The first invitation to a function at Government House. sent
o ill Ir thie G(;overnor-General, was in the name of "Their
I- cell ncies" Sir Milo and Lady Butler.
"lhxcellenev" is a form of address attached to the office of
(t-overn on Thene can he only one Excellency.

II should be pointed out that, while the position of Governor
(enieral carries the least power in the constitution, as the


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AGENTS FOR




GULF SHIPPING LINE



ARE NOW LOCATED ON BAY STREET


ABOVE


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NASSAU


TELEPHONES 5-9041 or 5-9042


I I Ir


T --


THE OFFICES OF


i -- I I


She tribune








Thursday, August 2, 1973.


Dodge Coronet looks good, is good!


WHEN WAS THE LAST TIME you saw a four-door sedan that
really looked good? This question can easily be answered by
going down to Central Garage and looking at their 1973 Dodge
Coronet.
Coronet '73 could get h\ on headroom, no matter where
looks alone, but it's got more they're sitting.
than looks going for it. The There is also plenty of room
back seat is easily accessible for for luggage in the trunk, to
a change giving plenty of leg make sure you can take it with
and head room so that your you without cluttering your
friends can get in and out of it roof line with a luggage rack
easily. A new item this year is
Since the Coronet was Coronet's Torsion-Quiet Ride,
designed exclusively as a a combination of suspension
four-door, they made sure that items and sound-deadening
it was possible for passengers materials that gives you the
to get plenty of legroom and r i d e and handling



THINK SCOTCH





AINSIE'S SCOTCH


of

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 ad leave Suday
L_ Rate begins August 3rd, 1973


characteristics previously
found onl on lthe big Dodge.
All of this goes on a
wheelbase that's small enough
to give cas\ ianeuiering and
quick handling response.
PRA(TI'Al I
The 1973 Dodge C(orimet is
also practical and yeCt a
good-looking solution to a
taniuly-si/ed problem.
When Dodge says Coronet is
tairuly,-si/ed, lDod)ge kids oil
not! Compare the ( oroniet's
room to that ofi anI car in its
class, or to an\ car. for thaii
matter, and you'll see \ i\ It's,
called "'tami ly-siied".
I'he interior (t the (oronet
features tor \our coinlort.
all-vin\Il bench seats, available
in blue, green and black.
Pleated cloth-and-vinl front
bench seat available inM blue.
green, black and gold.
(olour-keyed rubber floor
Imats and colour-keyed
carpeting to give the floor o!
Sour car a plush look.
A cigarette lighter, front and
reat ashtray s and armrests and
a simulated wood-grained
instrument panel
Simulated wood-grained
door trim inserts, seat spaces
tIr height adjustment, domeI
light with trunt (1doo c'urtesys
switch, glo\c box lock. heater
and detroster, vinyl trunk mat.
foot-uperated parking brakes
and a three-spoke colour-keyed
steering wheel.
On tle exI, teor oflil ,i the cui
there is a ,singlet horn duall onI
li'e Co(() ronet c istom IItl,
t w t pcd once aled
winldshlcld i wipers, drip-rail
imoutlldinIgs I C( "onet C('ustou t,
electric wisndtshield washers.
hutbc.ips is d i iint and rear
buiI pet guiar ds.
S \Xl I Y
Satel\ cfatures in 1 clulHde a
clean a' sy stemi with vapour
saver, inti hlettl ste'trin coluIniII
lock, bck ackunp lights. hreakaivays
front ashtray and combination
side markers, light reflectors.


There is also a dual braking
sy stem, extra protection
b u in p e r s y s t e m in
energy absorbing steering
.oluiin and wheel, flush
outside door handles and
three-point safety belt system
with locking retractors.
The Coronet also features a
hazard warning system, head
restraints, key-left-in-ignition
warning bu/zer, manual latches,
on folding front and seatbat.ks.
I eft outside mirror, inside da%
and night rearstew iirror with
a double-!, I'1- .l0 sa t .'t
Im" unt.
Non-over-ride door locks.
e\cCpt on driver's door.
padded instrument panel arnd
sun irors, parking brake and
master cylinder warning light.
satet -action inside door
handles and safet\-rim wheels.
So t knobs on window cranks,
turn signals with lane-changing
e.t tures and windshield wipers
and washer.
I lie Coronet comes in I
e\terir colours which are.
b ht blue, super blue. bright
blue metallic bright red. tob
bhna.ia light gold and light and
dark gold metallic. Pale green.
high! and dark green, bronze
reitirllit Medium I !aIn metallrc.
pai hliLrcnt, dark silver riretailic
e i il white .and black
()'TION(Al
Selected ( oron c option
packages are divided iiii scoon
ditteren:t catergor es. hliese are.
liht package, ( ronlct ( u-tlmii
I / order package. ( or"tM1t
del'ic\e package, lhc,! \ -dutly
p ickage. trailer wiring package.
tralle- towing and ltxiury
equipment package
Ihe L eight Package includes.
: o.M rmnhtLi7':ted turn Kig .,. a
1iip anid a col u tes', h li t. gl'oI c
hbox and ashtray. liyiltis. trunk
lightly rear door domie -' .i,
switch, an ,ni-ition sw itch lil
S it i time deli :'' n di
"head-elght -n'" itrninre
but c/ r.
( ronet ( iistom 1 -I/ / t.'


package is equipped with a
Sorque Flite automatic
transmission. power steering,
AM radio, left remote control
outside mirror, duluxe wheel.
covers, and inside hood release,
three-speed windshield wipers,
under coating and hood
insulator pad, deluxe bumper
guards, wi tew all tires, a vinyl
roof and power front disc
brakes.
Coronet Deluxe Package
includes dual horns, carpeting.
a deluxe steering t wheel and
drip rail and wheel-lip
nmouldinrgs
I he llcav\ l)ut' Package
Lc(Iltillt'., ctra wide wheel
its, a,.1 l, hCa yi dut\ sLispension,
and !llaxlllrtiium cooling that
i)nsists ot a high capacity
radlatolr, fan shroud and a
conIlant reserve system.
Frailer Wiring Package is
cquiipped with a seven-wire
trailer wiring harness, a 60-amp
he:i -duty Chrysler alternator,
.ind j arinable-load turn signal
I alc- ile-Towini" Package
iinludes a hea\\-duty 3.23: 1
rear aixle ratio. ani auxiliary
it'iMiitissttion oil c(oolcr. and all
tems listed in the lleavy-Duty
and frailer hiringg Packages.
ln- package requires anr
,i ill' ai;t!c trallnsllission. power
r, l .-c hiakes. and si/e 1178
\ 14 tire,.
I le i uxtlr\ equipment
P'.i. kge which is available on
le Co roinet customm includes
th ".'.. -' equipment : air
'indJitioning. tinted glass and
electric clock. viniyl body side
'thidintigs. power windows, ant
Ai I :M radio, a rear sear seat
--p.iker. rear-winduow defogger
;!'i door nmouldings, a vin\l
e:itre 'ricmst seat. and the
ulititriajl eqluipmenit listed in
h ( 'tilont I Z Order
Sec thesc harndsomle 1 973
li 'c!L C(o Ilone'tl models
it('entral Garage on Thompson
B,tl's ;ii!d in O() kes Field.


TWO MINISTRY ()01
IOUI'RISM staft members.
one stationed on Randd
Bahanma and the other in
the United States, will
attend the Seventh (ienerai
Advanlced c 'oiurist n Stud\
Cycle to be held in Irunn.
Italy from Augusit i to t25
Mr. Joseph Delaney, Manager
of the Ministry of Tourisrm
I:rccpoii otllicC aiind Mr.
James Catalyn, sales
representative tor tihe
Baharma, Islands Tourist
Office in Chicago, will leave
; tilns we'.k t atto nd
the three-week ourlrse being
held for senior officers oftl
national tourist offices and


toursrisn enterprises of those
cou n t rIes which ar'
in m b e rs tI t l
Initernatiounal IUnion
()ffcial l ra el Organuir nations
I IMO() j(
I ie basic suibic',.s to lhe
stludled d n ti r t 'irc
w ill include. sc ,,, ii,, ,ii
1t ourism and TttcI l
lror tivatioti it iiu sit ,ittl tice
e C" ( n o 11 n in1 J rk en I 5,g
research tlrav itALrketmti;
a n d p u bit li tr. \ ei t 's ,,r t
and area devc'tlilpment adri
interdepc'r denl e In ttirt sn
and transport
BItore corrrm encrt i ith., c ',trc.
Mr I)elani\ wil nslpnd two
days at the Bahama Islands
I tourist otfice iIn rankturt


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OTI


THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA is pleased to announce
the re-opening of its John F. Kennedy Drive Branch on
Tuesday, August 7th.

Our Cable Beach Branch will be discontinued as of the
close of business Friday, August 3. All accounts of both
branches will be served thereafter at John F. Kennedy Drive.

We wish to take this opportunity to thank our customers
for their understanding and co-operation during the
renovation period. We hope you will come in to see for
yourself the spacious new premises on John F. Kennedy
Drive where a full range of banking services, including safe
deposit boxes and a night depository, will be available on
opening day August 7, 1973.


The Royal

The Helpful Bank
Branches throughout the Bahamas


.fl1llb~


I


For an instant Love Affair,
discover Haiti for yourself.
Call
POSTOFFICE SOX: TILIEPWONES
N-l'3 NASSAU Wa Owine:
BAHAMAS -f ilt>*1
Treff NI
Or Your TRAVEL AGENT


21N64 7


IINK-SMEARED


THE WELL-STYLED 1973 CORONET CUSTOM SEDAN.

Two Ministry of Tourism staff

members for Turin course


II -- TT


TRIBUNE MOTORING PAGE


(,he eributin


j


F?-mr 2C,-, \..l
-W, 1 mci'


I


4j





ENDING FRIDAY


E I


10th AUG.


0O


IT


SIR MILO BUTLER takes
the salute at the march past
of the Royal Bahamas Police
Force yesterday after being
sworn in as the first
Bahamian Governor-General.
The ceremonies were held in
public in Rawson Square -
the first time such an event
has been held in public.
PHOTO: Andrew Toogood
NEWLY-SWORN-IN as
Governor-General of the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas, His Excellency Sir
Milo Butler arrives at
Independence Drive to be
greeted by (from left) the
Hon. Carlton Francis,
Minister of Development; the
Hon. A. Loftus Roker,
Minister of Health, the Hon.
Simeon Bowe, Minister of
Works, and Mr. Calvin
Cooper, Director of Works.
Sir Milo and lady Butler held
a reception at Government
House last night which was
attended by 3,000 people
PHOTO: Howard Glass.


LI


2


-
~

~ j~7~ I


1973 L3AGU-Ir NA.


A FAMILY OCCASION
IT WAS WITH A FAMILY Eucharist service at St.
Matthew's Church that the family of Sir Milo Butler greeted
the day which was to see him sworn in as the first
Bahamian Governor-General of the Bahamas. And it was
with a great deal of family pride that the Butlers arrived


together in several chauffeur-driven cars yesterday morning
for Sir Milo's swearing in at Rawson Square. Members of
the tight-knit family pictured arriving for the ceremony are,
from left: Mr. and Mrs. Asa Butler and their daughter
Donna, Sir Milo's daughter Emaline and grand-daughter
Valerie, Lady Butler's sister Mrs. Ethel Major, Sir Milo's
daughter, Juanita, Mrs. Milo Butler, jr. and her daughter
Bernadette, Matthew Butler (back to camera) and Senator


Milo Butler, jr.


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/br^~ 7fp//dek^ ca'. &rP L. b obe-r _lq


PHOTO: Howard Glass.


WARNING ON
CARIBBEAN
t1 townITOW. BlIARBA tDA)OS
( .P) Youth affairs minister
Irskine Sandiford has warned that
unless the middle class in the
Ca.ribhten countries responded to
the needs of the less privileged
there would be no significant
advancement of the communities as
a whole.
tiH spoke Wednesday to 90
Methodist youth leaders from
throughout the region at the
opening of their district training
seminar. Sandiford said his
experience was that the people of
the Caribbean, particularly those
blessed with privileges, were not
making a sufficient response to the
needs of the less privileged and
under privileged in the community.
Those who had the benefits and
advantages education. job and
status would not give up one
night or two nights a week to
ensure the community as a whole
advanced. This lack of response was
one of' the failings of the middles
class, and unless "we can make the
kind of response towards the
community needs. We will not
make any significant improvements,
no matter how many figures we
quote on the gross national
product or the per capital income."
Sandiford also drew attention to
sshat he considered some of the
problems facing the Caribbean
unemployment, poor attitudes to
ssork. rising prices and the cost of
living, response to community
development and amelioration and
erosion of age old principles ....
honesty integrity, love. fair-play
and friendliness.
here continued to be infusion
of the latter fundamentals, a
process which had to be reversed.
[he Methodists youths from
Grenada. St. Lucia, St. Vincent.
Guyana. Trinidad and robago.
Jamaica anid Barbados will, during
the next two weeks, discuss a
number of problems related to their
development both in the church
and in the community andti try to
find some answers.


197:3 MAI3BJ

BUCKET SEATS


RADIO

AIR CONDITIONING

WHITE SIDE WALLS


INSURANCE AVAILABLE


HI HI rl HI







VD %........WT
JUDY ALLEYNE FRED WHITE SAM MITCHELL CHARLES TAYLOR
! i7


I


PHONE 5-6739 P.O. BOX N3741


0


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0


LY


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II ....

-5-


WE TRADE


FREEHB jLCENC FEE LATE


- - - - - - - - - - -


'I'


Thu. . --a- . . . . A s 2 1-t - - -


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- -


A A i A AA AA -- -- -


. - - -. -


_ --


I


THOMPSON BLVD. opposite DAVIS STREET just WEST of COCA-COLA -


Thursday August 2 1973


I I^ Q^NANEAAIAL


Wht Edblltif


0






a i l4. ..


yweeaoaaooees mae oeseses$Goa onto 1441,006460 go ass.one.go.a.assess assess 1 of.algenII .II.I.I.Ito&.a.a.ago. a.leaea* swge..a.asiIIaaa... aaaIto#noI.Soaa.. Utsoo $weae#aaios see stag malleves IIa asm ase 1ms~m vsje cele &@get


A


With a family of 700, you'll never run out of "cousins" to visit.

This summer why not visit ANDROS, ABACO, ELEUTHERA, EXUMA,


or any other FAMILY ISLAND.


SPECIAL


LOW RATES*


FOR BAHAMIANS


AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING RESORTS


ABACO
Elbow Cay,
Hope Town
Guana Harbour Club,
Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge,
Hope Town
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas,
Treasure Cay


ANDROS


Andros Beach Hotel & Villas,
Nicolls Town
Las Palmas Hotel,
Driggs Hill
Small Hope Bay Lodge,
Fresh Creek


BERRY ISLANDS
Great Harbour Club,
Great Harbour Cay


BIMINI


Bimini Hotel & Apts.,
North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club,
South Bimini
CROOKED ISLAND
Crooked Island Marina Inn


ELEUTHERA
Aquavilla Resort,
South Palmetto Point
Arawak Cove Club,
Gregory Town
Buccaneer Club,
Governor's Harbour
Cape Eleuthera Villas, Yacht & Country Club,
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club,
Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club,
Hatchet Bay
Tranquillity Bay Club,
Governor's Harbour


HARBOUR ISLAND
Briland Yacht club
Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club
SPANISH WELLS
Robert's Harbour Club
EXUMA
Hotel Peace & Plenty,
George Town
Out Island Inn,
George Town
Pieces of Eight,
George Town
SAN SALVADOR
Riding Rock Inn,
Cockburn Town


FOR HOTEL RESERVATIONS
CALL 2-8383


BaHaMasaln


will a




This advertisement
*Effective July 1- October 31


For Reservations


Iso give you a 20% discount* on normal return fares


call 7-8222,7-7113/4 in Nassau
352- 5771 in Freeport

t is jointly sponsored by the Ministry of Tourism, BadHcaMaSc IR and bahama Out islands association


INK-SMEA


AI


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I __~_


I ...... .................... ................................... ....................... .................... ........ ................................ ........... 6.6680098


i~ha ~ributto


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SKYLAB II ASTRONAUTS FEELING BETTER
UHOUSTON SPACE CENTRE (AP)- The Skylab-Two astronauts are
planning a full day of experiments today their first since motion sickness
slowed down work during their four days aboard the space mission. The
show. Left to right are: Colin focus will be on medical experiments. There's some scientific work and a
Knowles, Madrona Watkins, checkout of earth resources photosensors scheduled as well.
Lenora Walkeso Exumat Ann All three men says they're feeling well enough to forego medication for
Lenora Walkes, xuma, Ann their quesy stomachs, but their illness still has forced postponement until
Isaacs and Donna Fernander. Saturday of a planned space walk.


FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


Star managers on Primacel course
SIX STAR INSURANCE CO. LTD, Staff Managers last week
successfully completed the Bahamas Adult Study Centre Primacal
Course, conducted by the Centre's Principal, Richard Crawford.
"Primacel" is a coined word derived from the first letters of the
subjects covered: public relations, rapid reading, initiative
training, mental alertness, articulacy, communication skills,
English and logic. Shown in the picture are (seated I. to r.)
Shervin W. Thompson, Assistant General Manager, Star Insurance;
Mr. Crawford; and Rudolph H. Darville. Standing, (I. to r.) are
Sandril 0. Evans, James R. Weech, Ancil R. Pratt, Patterson T.
Sweeting, and Allington L. Cartwright.






ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plls PIISCIllA ILI1S
A 1 illE IlEl I IE ITAtNIS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until ...
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


SF E| AND at 8:10 1:50
RToFo I ,T,2O fT u IAN EYE FOR AN EYE
S TOIicTi 2i0 till!
-. i


m STARTS FRIDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 9:00- 'Phone 2-1004, 2

I ROGER /
SMOORE
I 7-0

JAMES
l BOND

S"LIVE
ANDI
* LETDIE" p

I .S'(;(;0STD F-'OR MTURLIE AUDI':NCES.
P1A R VTA L DIS(C'RI:TIO.\ A D I 7SlD.
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis


Now. Showing Last Day Friday
Matinee Starts at 2: 15
I ain Startsg 9:00 Continuous Showit
from 3:00
"SSSSSSSS" PG.
Dirk Benedict "THE HILLS RU
S Strother Martin RED" PG.
PLUS Thomas Hunte
"THE BOY WHO CRIED Henry Silva
S WEREWOLF" PG; PLUS
Kerwin Matthews "THE RED TENT
I Elaine Devry Sean Connery
PLUS Late Feature
Friday night. Claudia Cardinal
'Phone 2-2534

*NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 2: 30, Evening 8:30
S'Phone 3-4666
THE MOB PUT THE FINGE
ON SLAUGHTER so he gave th
I the finger right back-curled ti ht around a triq




I L

S EDO McMAHON -DON STROUD GLORIAA HENRY RICHARD WLLIAMS. BROCK PE

I NOTHING BETWEEN THEM but HATE!-
AMi Ri A N IN T E R NA TIO *A E


VO 1 O.V 'N\I)I'R 17 ADA11TTI D.
S()RRY NO PASSES AC('EPTI 1)TE


2-1005m
I
I

I






ir
I
g






ngs

N
r

" G.

Ie

Elyj^


From sand and



coconut trees... The Ba




















Once upon a time ..
-T The Royal Bank set up se
Before long we w

Years passed . the]

Today, t
the tourist centre
and Roy
Bahamas' biggest bank
through
Isn't it nice to think we di
And we're now


























The Royal The Helpful Bank

ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the B.ahamas


R
em
Ter!




MW

FERS


nk


. 65 years ago
hop in Nassau.
/ere known as
"THE BANK"
Bahamas grew
and so did we.
he Bahamas is
of the world.
'al Bank is the
with branches
ut the Islands.
id it together'
living happily
05 years after.


I


I


mmmmwmmm












8 cshe Cribup


Thursday, August 2, 1973.


get the jo doe




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

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE FOR SALE IELP WANTED I ELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES I TRADE SERVICES


C 10682
FOR :.ALE
VY OWNER
House in, Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedroomm, .' baths, living,
ainllng, tanImly, kitchen, double
(at gqi.ia-' .'d utility room on
i2 to. (f and, wall to wall
( ip.' ,-'t i apes, completely
f oin !, nige patio and pool.
1 8 36. Beautifully
land (,a..j i hearing fruit trees
.. conditioning. To
.- ,- ,n ;, e 2-1722-3.


I OR SALE
BY CWNER
, d. ,n, i ,ghland Park. 3
bedn, lns, bath, living,
dniny, k h,'n, family room
inrd I Ii'C l utility rooms, on
Z lotr land beautifully
S" ./ .!. .. Il to wall carpet
S i throughout.
,il) led and lovely
o! r 1 ( 'i Airconditioned
h ; ,;.. 1 U n u s u a l
piolt t To view
ku : 22-3.


f OR SALE
WOOuLAND OFF
VII [I \GE ROAD
S ..v live 2 bedroom 1
se, completely
S,., i -'thI garage and
,. y. h way water
1.-00' x 80'with
I 1 00' x 82',
b,.ut ...III llIndscaped with
fruLit n!r and vegetable
nl'n.: I; tI lots completely
,,.s. lt ," h,)nn e 31310 will


IGHTS located
.' Avenue 3
t ' .th, maids room
S,) large well fruited
," ;.1st sell at well

:) ': ;t offer. R ing
Rnir


' LIKE to live
.vth access to a
a. h rights and
.. ... facilities. $75
d ,.' n F ,,i1 3,80 month. No
iterest. F ron $5800.
C ; i Pit rutheiford at 4-1141
Sie & ('Pnrirn at 2-4148
come to the
S. RE. AC-I Model



Si Ai.n M I r,; f BAHAMIAN
Sn St eet 2
S , .vi pnrhes, hidden
,., :,, '' r it trees.
.. office and/or
.,0 but make
Tit lph re Chester
7;,7 (evenings


C10730
OPPOSITL ( ICABLE BEACH
41 bedirot-i'i -) baths furnished.
HeCt,iec p ,ii 0-, rights to
n,.i-'dy t:e,ic h. an & Central Air.
Spnai ( ;lnds asking
$ 7i,1100.I;.

S' OUT EAST 4
i-'c O "n lath'is Iolus one
f- :'...c j cottage.
Pui I. I, .! i ,1i -I bia Ideal for
lr,!, jr;.ly. I uitrn ;hed with
.* .- i ,I nn,, ui 000.00

HI I L T.'. I.'I GEWAY. 4
beL I r' b. ftur nished
h Ii, o ;',,l,p i: ews of sea
Ii'. t w)te Sparcious
! 1 i l I r . J t rOil



nit i I )i i RI[OWN
I1 .n t.', n. :' .se oune
$ i t,0.( other
: *0. )l ,.') h l ss area.
o i '.' *- j io nds
i t W ell
jild -d "I tropical
IV: i t", I, tr ent.

L_' ,/\n ,''IAJN HOUSE
,r ,,ii .. I tI t.Lup Sans SouicI
j.!y N's' p cws spacious
i( )n ; ',. i g only


WVATFM 1kf ,ON'JTAGE OUT
FAS1 I i.r (id. svwi mming.
, tin i1 1,'d (',,r -s .3 Baths
SI t, d 1 I i J A available e
r ;i '. ( ': ,e v ve can
on- kn Ii.


S I1/\ 1 If ACTION
NUrt'BlE 1,S 22033, 22305,
22307. 1 v.# ,'i ius 41 197.

FOR RENT
C106G3
4b00 ',-q. ft. warehouse or
i c' f 1 I( po ... available
i rii n It ed 1t ly. MAon trose
Aveiiui. I view, telephone
2-1722 3.

C 106. 3
ONE fXT-RA LARGE two
bediooirs two bath, and one
extia lrt ge one bedroom
Ipaitni('r t. With large living
and ininfg all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
ai tucnclitoried Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


C10652
2 2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
- Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185.

C 10660
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $375
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

C 10442
4 BEDROOMS. 2 BATH
unfurnished house,
airconditioned, double car
garage, telephone Stapledon
Gardens. Telephone 34815.

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

C10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

C 10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT -
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

C 10743
LUXURIOUS fully furnished
21- bedroom apartment.
Winton Highway fantastic
views call 21621 2 or 3.

C 10757
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.


FOR SALE OR RENT

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

CARS FOR SALE

C10754



A4T

Central Garage

TODAY'S

SPECIAL BUY
1962 CADILLAC
LIMOUSINE $850.00
ALSO AVAILABLE
1971 PLYMOUTH Custom
Suburban S/W white $3500.00

1969 FORD ESCORT
2 Door Blue $750.00s,
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
Blue Stick Shift $2550.00
1969 TRIUMPH 2000
Automatic Good
Condition $1650 00
1971 CHEVY VEGA Sedan
Good buy $2450.00
1973 DODGE DART Custom
Demonstration $5895.00
1970 FORD CORTINA
Stick Shift $850.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER
G.L. Reconditioned $2550.00

1972 CHEVY VEGA Sedan
Good buy $3600.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
G L. Good buy $1750.00


1970 MINX S/W
Stick shift qold


1968 FORD ESCORT
Good buy
1972 VEGA VAN


Good buy


$1000.00


$b/5.00


$2475.00


1962 CADILLAC LIMOUSINE
Pink $850.00
1966 CHEVY IMPALA
Green Automatic $1000.00
1969 FORD FALCON
2 Door Coupe $1400 00


1970 TRIUMPH
Stick Shift


$700.00


1966 OLDSMOBILE DELTA
88 Black $1050.00
1968 CHEVY NOMAD
S/W Good buy $1100.00

C10739
1969 REBEL, Good
Condition. Telephone 2-3301 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. ask for Charles
Sturrup.

C10731
1971 AUTOMATIC DODGE
AVENGER $1400. 36477 7
a.m. 5 p.m. 51327 6 a.m. -
8.30 a.m.

C10735
1968 SUNBEAM RAPIER
Automatic R.H.D one owner
well maintained $1950 O.N 0
Telephone Crowch 77969


C10748
1969 TRIUMPH 1300, white,
excellent condition, $1100
O.N.O. Call Tony Walker
22403 (day) 31663 (evenings).
C10755
MINI MOKE, 1971, 7,000
miles, good condition side
curtains, $1,600. Telephone
Dr. Lear 34063.

C10742
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.


1971 VAUXiALL
2 Dr. Auto. Green
1968 VAUXHALL
Automatic Red
1967 CHRYSLER
4 D,. Auto. White
1968 PONTIAC


VIVA
$1695
VIVA
$500

$950


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
Muto. Blue 1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
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
Tradc.'Ans Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant
C10645
1969 AUTOMATIC
CHEVROLET IMPALA air
conditioned power steering,
vindows. 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
1S70 TOYOTA CROWr'
O.N.O. New paint work Radio
A/C P/S P/B ice box W/W tyres
in very good condition at
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX Radio
W/W Tyres O.N.O. new paint
work for ONLY $1,300.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
SL O.N.O. in perfect condition
at ONLY $2,000.00
1970 V/WAGON 1300 BUG
with tape at ONLY $1,300.00
1969 CHEVY MALIBU A/C
Radio W/W tyres P/S P/B at
ONLY $900.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL 1966
MUSTANG AT ONLY
$300.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. 0. BOX N-3741,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 5-6739

SFOR SALE

C10744
FURNITURE, drapes and
other household items for sale,
call after 5 p.m. 31359.

C10749
UNIT COMPRISED of
panasonic stereo record player
with am/fm radio and Sony
Cassette Tape player. $250.
Call Tony Walker 22403 (day)
31663 (evenings).
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. WarehoLse,
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 Der 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.


C 10696
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.

ART SUPPLIES

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

PUBLIC NOTICE
C10764
TAKE NOTICE that a Petition
is filed in the High Court of
Justice, San Fernando, in
Trinidad, on the 30th day of
April, 1971, by Cleophas Lewis
against Elizabeth Lewis and
Robert Huggins. AND
FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that you are required within 30
days after the advertisement of
this Petition to enter an
appearance either in person or
by your Solicitor at the
Sub-Registry, San Fernando, in
the Town of San Fernando, in
Trinidad, in default of which
the Court will proceed to hear
the said charges and pronounce
Judgment notwithstanding.



C10751
GOODS LEFT OVER 30 days
will be sold. Nassau Bicycle
Company Limited.

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

C10635
FOR SALE 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.

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.

REWARD

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.


CARD OF THANKS
C10752
MRS. K. W. Kinnear wishes to
thank her many wonderful and
sincere friends for their
kindness throughout her
illness.
"I never knew I had so many
wonderful friends;
I was never ever in want for
anything."
Special thanks to: My
wonderful husband and son,
Fr. Holmes, Dean Granger,
Hazel Curry, Carry Lunn,
Delores Sherman and Carol
Hanna.
These are only a few, but may
God bless each and every one
of you.

IN MEMORIAL

C10756


In loving memory of my dear
husband, Abraham Lundy,
who departed this life on the
2nd of August 1972.
The blow was sudden the shock
severe,
To part with one we love sodeai
Sleep on and take your rest,
We love you but Jesus loves
you best.
Sadly missed by his wife,
Casstella Lundy, 2 daughters,
Eleanor Lundy, Cleola Coakley
and a host of relatives and
friends.


C 10727
Wanted urgently AQUARIST.
Apply Manager Seafloor
Aquarium. Phone 36896, for
appointment.

C 10642
FOUR EXPERIENCED
GARDENERS (Male)
Telephone 5-1044. Between 10
a.m. 5 p.m.

C10717
REQUIRED: Drug Store Clerk,
previous experience preferred
but not essential. Apply in
writing to: The Manager, P. 0.
Box 6229, Nassau.

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.

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.

C10672
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
DUTI ES/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.


C10592
IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
Has immediate position
available in Nassau
SYSTEMS ANALYST
Successful applicants will be
thoroughly familiar with
systems design and
implementation of varied
commercially oriented
applications.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minimum of
five years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work. Must
be able to manage people. IBM
OFFERS: Hospitalization and
insurance programmes, paid
vacation, attractive starting
salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.
Interested applicants should
call Mr. McFadden at 32351/4
.!for personal interview.

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. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

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-3597, Nassau, or
telephone 23783, or 23015-6.


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.
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.

C10737
LABOURER to work on
construction jobs. Contact
Buck Jones, Palm Beach Street,
P. 0. Box N3542.

C10753
REGISTERED or Practical
Nurse should have office
experience including typing.
Pleasant working conditions
good salary. Apply Renaissance
77481.

C10758
GIRL AGE 18 TO 25 needed
to train in retail sales. Call for
interview appointment
telephone 22102.

C10750
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Publishing is stimulating,
interesting business where you
learn something new every day.
We are always looking for the
very best staff in the Bahamas.
Senior position now available
for Executive Secretary. Must
be self-starter, five years
experience, able to type 70
w.p.m. Shorthand ideal but not
necessary. Etienne Dupuch Jr.
Publications, 3-5665.


C10759
"THE BANK OF MONTREAL
(Bahamas & Caribbean)
Limited require an Assistant to
their International Branch
Manager. Applicants should be
generally familiar with all
aspects of banking and have
had specific experience in at
least two of the following
areas:
The Foreign Exchanges, -
Eurodollar Lending and
Funding, -- Corporate Credit
Analysis
Qualified applicants may aoolv
in writing to Personnel Office,
P.O. Box N-7118, Nassau.

C10723
USED CAR mechanic come in
at Central Garage and ask for
Kendal Major.

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.

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.


TRADE SERVICES
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.


C10632

NEED A PROFESSIONAL
HANDYMAN
Call Odd Job Enterprises. We
do anything anytime.
Telephone 42724 55191
Quick Service

C 10661

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


1be 0ribuntp


C10715


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

C 10643
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES'
For All Your Gardening Needs,
Trimming, Hedging. PrimIng
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.
C 10700
CUSTOM DESIGN'
to your specifications at
ECONOMY PRICES
AVALIER 1
CONSTRUCTION
L Phone: 3-5171, 3-6011
D. A. HUDSON
IM VARCO-PRIDEN

Distributed world wide by
;P1ANV INT-RNjVA TIONA. -
NASSAU, BA HAMAS.


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.


I HELP WANTED

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 usinq
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C6140
METER MAN/TECHNICIAN
at Holmes Rock with minimum
of 4 years experience in all
aspects of meter work, reading,
investigating complaints,
installation and use of check
meters, checking service
arrangements, calibration and
carrying out minor repairs,
etc.. All applicants should have
had appropriate training and be
in possession of references
attesting to good character as
well as their experience and
ability in the field. Only
persons NOT requiring a Work
Permit need apply.
Electrical Utilities Company
Ltd. P. 0. Box F-170,
Freeport.


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.


a -i J


HELP WANTED
C6126
COOK wanted for preparation
of International Cuisine for
Airline Catering. Must be
prepared to work any hours
day or night when required for
breakfast flights or delayed
flights and have at least five
years training under Certified
Chef.
ASSISTANT CHEF with
knowledge of preparation of
International Cuisine and who
is capable of supervising an
Airline Catering kitchen in the
Chef's absence. Knowledge of
preparation of Airline menus.
At least nine years training
under Certified Chef.
CONFECTIONER. Preparation
of French pastries for Airline
Catering. Preparation of all
bread and pastries in both the
Airline and restaurant kitchen.
Diploma as a Certified
Confectioner from a Catering
College. At least ten years
experience.
CHEF. Qualified Chef with
Diploma from Catering
College. 10 years experience in
Airline Catering preferred.
In regard to the above
positions please apply to: G. B.
Caterers Ltd., P. 0. Box
F- 1943, Freeport International
Airport, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Telephone 352-7391.

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-10Q,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


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.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


IN FREEPIIT TEL. 352-6688


___ __I __ __


I


I


--












Thursday, August 2, 1973.


Am o m ml, -k -


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FIEEUTI TEL. 352-IN


HELP WANTED

C6143
SECRETARIES Individual
should possess extensive
experience in secretarial duties
with shorthand transcribing
ability and proficiency in
typing. Sufficient experience
is required to attain the above
proficiencies as a secretary to a
responsible person, with
positions involving contact
with the public.
TECHNICIAN (INSTRUMENT
MAINTENANCE)
Technician (Instrument
Maintenance) must have a
sound knowledge of power
plant Instrumentation
maintenance work both
pneumatic and electronic
systems and components. Must
be able to work without direct
supervision on all phases of the
instrumentation, train his own
helper, read diagrams and keep
material in working order. He
reports to the Supervisor
(Instrument Maintenance).
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30 C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C10672
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.

C6139
( 2 ) K E Y PU N C H
OPERATORS: Should have
experience as a keypunch/
verify operator, including
experience as a Punch Roomu
Supervisor.
(1) Computer Operator: To be
responsible for running all
work on the Computer System
and applicant should have
I.B.M. "System 3" experience.
Apply Monday through Friday
from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon
only, to Princess Properties
International Ltd., King's Inn,
P. 0. Box F-207, Personnel
Dept., Phone 352-6721.

C6144
PROGRESSIVE BEAUTY and
Barber Shop Company in need
of 5 females and 1 male
hairstylists
Minirum of 3-4 years
experience in styling, tinting,
bleaching.
Bahamians only need apply
Modalena Ltd.. P. 0. Box
F-775. Freeport, Bahamas.


HELP WANTED
C6141
CHIEF ACCOUNTANT for
Company in Grand Bahama.
Must be A.C.A., C.P.A. or
equal. Responsibilities will
include the production to
management of monthly
reports and quarterly accounts,
etc., the supervision of a staff
and the day to day running of
the accounts department.
The successful applicant will be
required to produce and
implement ideas to increase the
efficiency of his department
and to assist and advise
management in accounting and
allied matters.
Apply in own handwriting to:
-- Electrical Utilities Company
Ltd., P. 0. Box F-170,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas.


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.

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. 0. Box
F-2524, Freeport

C6142
CHIEF ACCOUNTANT
To organize and supervise the
daily running of the accounting
office, front office cashiers,
night auditors and food and
beverage cashiers. To review
and/or prepare daily, monthly
and other financial and
statistical reports. Responsible
to the controller. At least two
years experience as a chief
accountant or controller with a
hotel operation.
Contact Princess Properties
International Management
Service Division, P. 0. Box
F-684, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island.



1 bp ribunt


I4-.


"I slept okay, but I dreamt that I didn't."


\ .I'N' Iby TIM MeKAV
l. %irk, < *i N a1 1nii ellJril r,\|> sil. (-11
10. Steak imay g ill it. (3)
I1 'hilrf .1 sa ori (3
It N1mbeilier or vear'. :13
l. Im oi river (3i
l I l. i umlll(. (:,
is inliu ai wt ar t .>
r I'eri 1mx il |roperrit, r 14 I


I)own
I lliey help you ll41o eniijo s .11nir
food. (15. 4)
SI'r'iipal enttrarince. (4. .)
3. I.Ike a -emiil-precious slone
(;)
4. large liown. (4)
.. Avld. i4)
7. IWell reiorl. (3'
riill. (3)
'4. irr<'eflll. t. )
C2. (arpenter'. termn. (5)
(4)
0 .. A % t r I-
f, toni.

tl I. II E I
I ak r
Wii i1 4I5
1 ersinn. 0 SEIEE
(41 T ISFI ED
V I glir
L:


Bridge Winning


By VICTOR MOLLO
Many of the world s best
players will be gathering in
Deauville next week or the
T'ournoi des Champions, an
event comparable m importance
with the Sunday Times Inter-
national Pairs.
This was the problem which
confronted North on the most
sensational hand in last year's
tournament.
4 K Q 10 7 6 4 -
O A Q 76 4 963
What should he lead against
7V after this sequence?
South West North East
1+ 3V 4V 5V
Pass Pass 64 7V
Dble
Assuming that opponents
were sacrificing. North was con-
cerned not so much with defeat-
ing the contract as with extract-
ing the maximum penalty. So he
led the 4bK. This was the full
deal:
North
SKQ10764
CAQ78
4983
West East
49 4- -
SQ876432 3 A K105
09 0 J542
A85 32 K Q .1 74
South (dealer)
4 A 3 8 5 3
3J9
OKl0J3
0 K 10 B 3
10
H.UAld Ouiist, the American
deolarer, ruffed in dinummy. rew
tIrtiips, aidxl dIscarding his C 9
on dmnumy's fiftl il r claimed
1770.
At t.he next table, the French
international,. I*vlecy, underbid
deceptively oi North's blnd. The
auction started the same way,
but anticipating vigorous corn-


Rupert and Miss Samantha-4


" I vote we meet again when we've thought
more about Pompey's presents," declares
Bingo. Everyone agrees and just as the group
is splitting up, Algy turns to Rupert. "We
don't have this trouble at Christmas," he says
" Santa always knows what to bring us."
"Yes, I wish someone like him could be in
charge of birthdays," replies Rupert. He is


about to turn again for the village when Horace
Hedgehog appears. "I overheard," he grunts.
"Why not ask the Wise Owl's advice?"
"What a good Idea," says Rupert. "But I'm
never quite sure which tree he lives In."
" You can't miss it," says Horace. It's the
one with 'W. 0.' carved on the trunk."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


pitlt:on, ielev "tcontented him-
self w a mere 44 over Wst's
3i. 'lhereater oppo~nLts
waern't .tsire w1hih side wa, .sac-
ificing and Southl ended lip
playing as 6i, dombled. Scori-g
1860 difference of 3430 be
tween the two tables.













Chess
By LEONARD WARDEN


From the Lenigrad interzonal.
Russian grandmaster Vladimir
Tukmakov iBlacik, to move) is
a pawn up, but his Argentine
master opponent Miguel Quin-
teros has the annoying threat of (
RxB, when the pawn can't re- I
capture because of the pin ;
against the black king. i
So Tukmakov decided to move I
his king . back to the rear i
with 1...K-Ktl or up into
action with 1 .. K-B3? Which
would you choose ? Grandmnaster
Tukmakov made the wrong
selection, and the position illus-
trates the chess equivalent of be-
ing punch-drunk. Previously
reckoned a poutnt:al challenger
to Bobby Fischer. Tukmakov
could only manage three draws
and six defeats in his first nine
Inte-zonal games.
Par :i:nes: 20 seconds, chess
m aster: 40 seconds, chess expert;
3 minutes. county player; 6
minutes, club strength: 10 min-
utes. average 25 minutes, novice.
--Solution o. 979 -

hess Solution
1 . K-Kt1 is riqht. Tukma-
kov chose 1...K-B3: but after
Quinteros's repli RxB ch! he
had to rrsiun. If 2...PxR; 3
B-Kt5 thI, K-K3 givingq up the
queen is hopeless); 4 R-K7 mate


I


THAT CUTS POWN ON OUR
SNOOPING ACTIVITIES- I
DON'T KNOW ANYBOPY WE.
CAN TRUST IN A MATTER
LIIKE THIS... 4-ei-m e


I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPEE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early day can
have some small disappointments, but shortly
thereafter excellent planetary positions favor a happy and
productive result in anything undertaken with others,
particularly connected with social popularity, romance and
reaching new understandings
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) If you sit down with others in
a very conciliatory manni, you can reach a far better
understanding Try not to lose your temper and all will be
fine Take it easy tonight
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Make your dwelling more
attractive and gain the cooperation of working pals Buy the
new clothing you want and look your best Seek out whatever
brings you more happiness in p m Avoid one who likes to
fight
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get into the amusements you
really enjoy with the people you truly like Working on your
best creative ideas is fine and you get excellent results Drive
with utmost caution
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Study your abode
well and see what can be done to make it more attractive
Some entertaining at home could be very pleasant Try to save
more money instead of spending so lavishly
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) If you make those appointments
early so your life becomes more successful and happy, you get
excellent results Evening should be spent with people of same
ideas as yours Think wisely
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Study debits and credits and
improve your financial standing A clever business person will
big-heartedly give you advice you need Follow it and you get
excellent results
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) You can be very charming
with others now and can do much to gain their goodwill,
benefits, favors they can bestow Get out to some social affair
that can be very good for you Be sure to dress well
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) You can have a delightful
time with one you like, but be sure you do not confide in
others Get the data that you need so you can put it to use
quickly Make sure you do not disturb others, though
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Look to a good friend
for the information you need at this time to gain some
important aim Social activities are fine later in the day and
congenials are in an excellent mood Don't be glum.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Contact congenials and
officials and improve your image both in private and in public,
get their support for your aims You can get that civic matter
on the road, also Save time for fun with mate in p m
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) You have unusual outlets
to get into and this is a good day for that; get the support and
approval of bigwigs You can make the new associates you
need easily Think along very practical lines
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) If you follow your intuition,
you know exactly what to do regarding some important issues
facing you Use good judgment, too Return the affection
which mate extends to you and have much greater rapport
-- 21 Large hoiue' in village. (5)
S' Loc'ked. (8)
S' i 7. entered. (5)
S_| i23. Oak. pine or piIe. (4)
U 1" U9--- I II,1 1n1ng.

APARTMENT 3-G Br Alex Kotzky.,]


ISTEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


IiJI~e Corn1 /%,
-I



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

'^ JOAN / PLEASE --^yGORDY, I'M SORRY TO BOTHER ITLL TAKEM ELESS '
I HAVE JUST A YOU AT WORK AGAIN-- BU THAN FIVE M MINUTES
FEW QUESTIONS RICE 15 AT THE DOOR, WANTING TO GET THEROEnLE
TO ASK YOU TO TALK TO ME I--I'M- N, -HIM IN A
FRIGHTENED'O THERE'S TALK TOHIM
J G NOTHIA NG To
BE AFRAID OF,
SWEETHEART /












JUDGE PARKER By P=AUL NICHOLS


~h0 ~ribuno


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Shpr arihbilt


Schlitz to play Becks for



1973 championship title


By OSC( R 1MILLl:R
SC'HLITZ BEER demonstrated all the fonin of a championship
ball club when they outlasted Big Q Market 7 i in the first game
while a solid Beck's Bees edged Del Jane 4 in the second game
of the Bahamas Baseball associationn 1973 Knockout
Championship doubleheader plaNed at hie Queen Elitabeth


Sports Centre WednesdaN night
S h1ii:,' Ind Beck',. .lh, haic
both ,ws tihc'cd the ,I/c i!! 'h i
,ca n.c o li nd ihc tor!d



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nrghtcilesc \:r ; \ l s >',i h
ripp ed a ',. .. '
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thRis hilt : .'





tht Bl e cs'roc t . '1.!
litsght "it,'k s'.1 r


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS '
1 Humiliate
6 Not np -
12 Floor shcw .- -
13 Kentuck .... .
tobacco : -
14 Spring f owe"+ "
16 Ccrdage 1,be' f .,
17 Pretend ,
18 Feathers '
20 de colog'e
22 Brioche r ,
23 Furrow --
26 Heartbeat
28 Forty wi DOWN
30 Toward
31 You and me
32 Shade tree :,


i, i 'h.i\ h 'eore the.t
\\ w it' I :ic do u b le
'isi', I '-' o. s s i- 'i rh inning
t I I sj-, !i'lilr-lightci d h\ a
.l t; i" ro eight hio
.1. l.' I ,1 \L1\1 \ 1 \ d i",

,,is c \h,\ o .' n 'r orh Big 0 's
i : 1 ,i." I edsi d se
iso :m \ i t :2'}[ o.' t '
'A J- : l ;: L w 'llh thl 11
.A02 ' \.i'Jr';. Rudgc!s -aJ
I.,'.J ,5 1h it'k' iss

HILYLIR LLADS BECKS
10 2 VI("I ORY
|)c-,[l a "o r .'-h,, ldv, rl 'l
; i. \ i hacl li l r
., i. ''.' 1 5.' s i.'i l hitas n .idhl] ,, d

!1.' *,** ;'- -*' t "\ i nnill ,k'c k -
1k '.*, I' c '.' !,. n. Dd


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h i 'r 11\t h.i'd


I scoicleC, ss tie continued "[ "
nI til Ithe sop of the fifth 'when I ct i
slil o)p Roosevclt lurner ,,.
lIIrL' ,1a triple to right cenr t.
dIl l'k 10 htiom on a throwsinLg
cil)or l' ttic third biaseiicun
I lie 13LB s picked up two ,,I
more tallies iIn the si\Xth,. the
list riuri scoring on a passed
hall I, catchier Sidne\ OLutIen
andl tlhe second ()n a wild pitch
h\ rclihc pilcher \lToss
SiniglcIs Ih, Ightlielder Benni
3,iiir. \Waly I oIid aind pinch d t
li tcr AntIIthony Bostwick .i
prIsilscd Del .lane with two "
rin, hclorc Ilu, iler got the
in'il Itwo o(iut to secCure victory








,0# *
/ ^


DARING BASE RUNNER
Roosevelt Turner rounds
third and heads home for an
in-the-park home run in
Wednesday night's knockout
game with Del Jane. Beck's
won that contest 3-2.
PHOTO: Richard Rodgers.

Im th'lc Bees.
( ci r\ Austin was credited
wilt the win f or the Bees while
I lankie Sweeting suffered the
IOs for D)el Jane


SPORTS. SHORTS


VOLLEYBALL ACTION
\ \ \It ',,I ,s \ ( \ Damei

1I k j I iai
N P"1: '.' ii' S ; oir' sh" i tilJI .l -!
IS 55Si ii .il! C l I .,llC. l c..t il


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I '.




SOFTBALL
I i ll I I ; 5 ; , .

I : 'I I ,s I .' .. ; i" "


S' iL k J. i;
S | [ , p l M 1 5 : Z. ; i h1 '

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K ,". :i i h .. hci
K .,- \1 r .... \ ': 'ie, r, B, )W,.
J I K ii L t
'rI k'r h '. .'. :t tht






OETEO O RN KEI
UISHER ANTI
FLAK LYSSA
IL ME DEPr

ENIfY ANl
EKQAAL Q'E ACT
SIPRlY SAlciKS
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S OUZZI


t, A ,, ra
.; ":.r' p genus
n c
A l r, 1er


' +' Be :,o '


9 Change
Jr,' oancef

B ,G d 'e'ative
of pigeon
3' Take
,arntage of
2I Tjurned to
r.c.'able
3 A' weather
satesiste
?6 Tavern
27 Chck beetles
2- Greek betterr
33 RKs';an

35 Charge
37 Rooe
39 ,- -v.
socialite
42 Ipecac source
43 Generations
45 A'. ,
46 Part of a
curve
47 Jujube
49 Compass point
51 Engineering
deRree


offence to give the Ministr\
their first loss in four games
I lc Islanders have lost on
gamc in three played.
In lhe' thirst game at "
'c)ock,. Bahiamas World. who
ltA.id second in the Coliilius
Sl.cilue next to lhe i'nd'afeated
lla/crs. I le t Ithe (Cell re ille
Sisters.
MIDDLESEX TOPPLE
CHAMPS LANCASHIRE
I ( ()Ii )N ( 'il) liddlesei x 's eat
1.11L.l -h I la t r ssickets atI iords
I hisrodis ID imiio int) the finials of
the (;ili'ti' (ri k (' Cup
I,'he M.ililh hld hien interrupted
W\,dntsJ.da h\ : thundelrst' rin .ind
\lidIdle' h.id 16(, 4 t r tire' ;ind
tii.n ced r2 runs ini I 33 livers to
in M.itcllesI in thi (,illetti e Cup are
J'pli i 'd i h i hi sis lli rine for bo
'%'r% I .i .i ihinlrt' s sri' 224 .ia lo it
'tike lri .ir ,red i i iieiul 42
nil tl ilnd rs olidl ,t\ re i.nshon and22
t)r l i \%i ikts l rn diin iit (lr r to
I sMll I n\lS.iJ's\ s major crickelr
ipurmet ri\'ts ca ,i i. unstuck agai't in ast


l qurcrtinal S f the am whichllette
S Kvint. %'i.a -of i t ir Si ss on and
I 1'sid 's I t lliii els'ilt aIreasdt, this
in 2i3 nr six i ld ., nt rd p rosp lel to
ut lor a l nisri.iiaid 's in cricke
sisirii.iint'iits. scirif uisituck against
Si detl'ermniii t dStjsi' htmla whichh
\i 'iiih i \ a Iiidosii' 1 28 rtiis
',onr inridv,lis, 1 firedS t lsses
[to 26)1 (ir '.is .oidK eto i r' rolled
',,'tit hn ,i r i,,ier tili' I ,5 inr rp!


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East divisionn
\ 1 I 'A (,I
lI.ilimI,,ir5 5i 45 .554 -
N `\\ rk (d ,l 4( .55(1 --
]5'rsit 57 48 .543 I
H;isi. 5 4) .5 29 2'
'.ti 1 .iA ik' 0 54 .4 i 1 7
( Ih'c ld0,t IS o9 .31S5 2 1
,West rDsion
KMino.is ( isl i 4S .51 -o
I (.ikl iii l ') 4" 57
thii l 'k 'i.i 5[ I (i .5S 5
( lAl.ir5 52 .1 .4i1 *4 7
(I .hilriliI 41 54 47( .4
I \is 40 ". ,1 I.S"
Wednestav's Results
H. ioltl ,ir 4. ( Ih''l.miil 2
Ilitlsi 3. N(\c 'id ir. 2
K ,i.ill s, ( t 4,. c lii <, 2
hl troitl 2. Mlin\tukr'c 1
I (R.u'\,s I. ( hl, )rni i S
Today's Cames
lltrn t ( trithhi r 4-3 ) ;at |hI .a\\ ikc'
(111 r R-A ). .10 p.m.
i.ilti ir' (lini 2- i ) .11 (it csls iij'



SrrI -t. I). ( I
Nvtt YbrgI S i 7-() 53 .49at ,t,
( illr t 3- ), 7 1 57 7 11.
M ihnI.I r (I) k r -5 ) .I447 10( ) ,
(K ,)\\ -3)West Div, isi. .
l r\.:s ( llnin' (-(1 ,11t /',lh0 6rli ai
I a lln I 1 g -13),s 41 7
KI an, ts ('it% (\right 635) it ( hk.5
(1.0hnm in 14-10), 1) p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Easl Division
S I I t. (,1
St. I int s 5, 47 547 -
'hi(ligoi 55 55 .514 3'
I'litts,, irgh 5 1 53 .4A 0 h
Mlontra.il 49 62 .474 71
I1nli.iii lpedl 3 70 7 .340 2 '1
\v Yrk 3 45 57 .44t 7 isrgh
West Division
I ( Is irg62. (t 41 .i6.o 17 -
lil 11111,1663 5 (>. 4.5 3 5 33.
San I ramn i M1.) t 0 47 .561 6
n. I'sl,( 2il 56, 53 .5 14 11
Nl lIm l. 49 (,2 .441 19
S.jI 1)i,* 60 70 .340 29'
Wednesday's Results
N,'\ Yo)rk 3-5. litlsburgh 0-2
- hl.nil.i 14. ('in illnnalti (i
luistnll 5. I s) *\llp-tl's 0
St. I )ins 9-2 M%,ntr>',l 3-0
1 )1 ep lic (), Si1 I rmilltI -s ; S


Thursday, August 2, 1973.


Elisha Obed readies for


middleweight clash Monday
WELTERWEIGHT CHAMP ELISHA OBED once said that
sticking around in the Bahamas with no one to give him a real
competitive match, he could better himself. "I'll just get fat," he


SCHLITZ PLAYERS CONGRATULATE SECOND
BASEMAN LORENZO LOCKHART (No. 7) at the plate
after he hammered a two run home run to give Schlitz Beer
a 4-1 lead over Big Q in Wednesday night's play off contest.


Schlitz won the game 7-6.

BAHAMAS NA\ I IONAI.
TRACK & FIELD MEET
lit i I \ I II \ ( ,mi l llll
. ct duri ingiI 'l h hi d I I" ii 'i.
I sick \lcvi e.:irli,.'r I.i Is in, il, l is
42 th nd 25 1h 11 i11 i .11 li1 1 ll1
tlihr ughi uli tht I sgiit, IIl.
iti i sl' ll h i h I Ir \ iViat iil
i t i s i i. In.il l ll I I iii t \' sl ,I
ia haim.iNi n t ii, ',uIs l ,i is, i 1n i.
ihis iM eet i In 'I In'I
,tthle t ill lh and t 1 1c ITiIt ," h
iv% i ,il ll s us N.N isi
I Iiltp IsItI iii t l.ii 1
Psr ',) t lh i 't i \ , ,i
Issi t o ihbi ,ki Ill c,,isl lls ,,'i sill'ss
! 'l h i i lr s i. \ 11 1
t thl ,r t lnrl u t- tcr -Nil h t i hit


PHOTO: Richard Rodgers

HUSTLERS LOSE
FIRST IN 22 GAMES
VI I' RAN champions,
(ovcrnors lHarbour Hustlers.
who howed to tshe Rock Sound
IlHero s last year losing their
lisi ch'ampi onsiiSh in tn years,
tcll victims to) the steaming
plichiil' of i 1 v re'tlt S\ monette
\\lo hurled ihe I leries ito a 6-4
S sicl Ir' !ivIonu l ic Hustlers their
i s, l rot In 22 ge.imrsr
iIustlers star hurler (Glen
( ifino tTook his first loss iIn 12
in a double hieadei
sch duled i lor S.uiidIi . the
tildel'fI .lcd Io u( I' P tti\ will
s.iart or thi e Husttlers .g.iniist
\Wn\ 1111mn BIhti t


said.
At the Miami Fifth Street
Gym where he trains'regularly
under the supervision of Moe
Fleischer, he is not still long
enough to gain an ounce. With
his day beginning with a three
mile run Obed returns to the
gym where he undergoes
rigorous training including
sparring sessions with some of
the top middleweights
including Marcel clay, Dario
Hidalgo. Vernon McIntosh and
Frankie Ortero. His day is
topped off with various
exercises to toughen other
muscles.
"Hllard work is no problem,"
commented Obed. "When it
comes to training. I like to
train."
Obed's mindfulness of his
career has carried him
undefeated in 36 pro bouts and
on Monday at the A.F.
Adderley Gym. he will be
seeking number 37 against
middleweight Doug Rogers.
Since making his debut in
the middleweight division late
last year. Obed obviously is
very impressive and has
displayed enough talent to
carry him a long way. "I was
around here for a long time
and I think this is my time to
reach up." said the 21-year-old
n inth-ranked British
commonwealth h welterweight.
Ilis debut in the middleweight
so impressed his advisors the


Dundees that depending on
his showing against Rogers, he
will be up against Jamaica's
welterweight champ Bunny
(Grant in late August or early
September.
Obed's move towards the
middleweight division was not
really his or his trainer's
decision. "I ain't pushing for it,
but I can't help it." he said.
Being young he is still growing.
Also fighting on the same
card which begins promptly at
9 o'clock, Kid Cru( meets Otis
Clay; Bob Freeze takes on K.O.
Grant; and Cleveland Williams
fights Afro Davis.

Isi
r %"+ I


,, W/
WELTERWEIGHT CHAMP
ELISHA OBED .... "hard work
no problem" he said.


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B I - -- _,,-, ,, __;_ ;;;


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