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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03411
 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 3, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03411

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1hp


(Reistered with Potmaster of Bahamas for postage concesions within the Bahamas, Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


MIAMI TV REPORTS POSSIBLE WATERGATE LINKS WITH
REBOZO BANK, PARADISE CASINO & ROBERT VESCO




Resorts brand laundering'





Nixon campaign money by


casino


'rather ridiculous'


By MIKE LOTHIAN
RESORTS INTERNATIONAL branded as "untrue and rather ridiculous" reports in the U.S. that the
Resorts-owned Paradise Island Casino might have been involved in the "laundering of illegal contributions to the


1972 Republican election campaign.


While Resorts spokesmen in
the U.S. and the Bahamas
issued denials, a Miami
television station said that the
Senate Watergate Committee is
investigating reports that there
are links between Bebe
Rehboo's Key Biscayne Bank
in Miamii the Paradise Island
Casino and financier Robert
Vesco.
Mr. Vesco's 5200.000
contribution to the Nixon
re-election campaign is the
su :'- of indictments i,-'
former L' S Attorn :y tiener-.


John Mitchell and former
SecretarS of Comnmerce
Maurice Stans.
The indictments arose out of
Mitchell's and Stans' activities
while executives of the
Committee to Re-1 lecd the
President.
It has also been learned,
investigative reporter Clarence
Jones said in the WPLG-TV
newscast at 0 o'clock last
night, that the Paradise Island
Casino has miiintaintied a
$50,000 account at the Key
Biscayne Bank since 1l )8. C.


G. Bebe Rebozo, president and
chairman of the bank's board
of directors, is a close friend of
President Nixon.
Mr. Jones also said a
spokesman for Intertel. an
intelligence agency which has
the casino both as client and
owner, denied there had ever
been any "skimming" from the
casino's profits, and offered to
make the casino's records
available for scrutiny.
"Skimming" is the
funnelling off of earnings to
avoid paying taxes on them
^ : "


Ranfurly give Sir Milo gold medallion
THE RANFURLY HOMES FOR CHILDREN presented Sir Milo Butler with a solid
gold medallion honouring Independence at Government House on the day of his
investiture as Governor-General of the Bahamas. The medals are now available locally in
silver and bronze. The medal depicts Sir Milo Butler and Prime Minister L.O. Pindling on
the face and the new Coat of Arms of the Bahamas on the obverse side. The design was
created from an idea by Mr. Preston Albury, M.P. for Rock Sound. Pictured left to right
are: Mrs. Issie Maynard, secretary of the Ranfurly Homes for Children; Sir Milo, Lady
Caroline Butler and Mrs. Edwin Woodruff, vice-president of the Homes.
PHOTO: Wendell Cleare


Young US girl tells of being raped


by 'maniac' who later made apologies
By SIDNEY DORSETT
RAPE ACCUSED, Walton Armbristft, 31, had telephoned and written to his victim after she
left the Bahamas, a Supreme Court jury'was told this morning.


Young Richmond, Virginia
school counselor this morning
testified that she had been,
raped by the accused after she
met him with two of her new
acquaintances at the Montagu
Beach Hotel on February 17.
The girl. single and in her
early 20's said she did not
know the accused before
February 17 when she visited
the Montagu Beach Hotel to
see a floor show.
She said that after she had
returned to the U.S. following
the incident she received a call
from a person who identified
himself as Walton Armbrister.
She recognized the voice as the
man who attacked her, she
said.
It frightened her to know
that he knew her address in
Virginia, she said. "I was very
surprised in the first place, that
he could contact me by
telephone. I had not told
anyone where I lived. When I
met him with Robin and
Karen, I introduced myself as
being from Washington," she
said.
The accused asked her twice
if she was coming to Nassau to

GLASS COCKTAIL
AND
END TABLES
FROM ITALY
NlY MAIISOINFIRNUIRE
SNASSAU, FREEPORT


testify and she told him she did
not want to talk any more
when he said lie was arrested,
she said.
She was the first of six
prosecution witnesses expected
to be called on to give evidence
by Crown C('ounsel Alpin
Russell Jr., in the trial which is
being heard before Mr Justice
James Smith.
Armbrister. who is being
represented by attorney Perry
Christie, has pleaded not guilty
to the offence.
SF('LUDI)DI)
liHe is accused of raping Ihe
young woman in a secluded
spot on the eastern part of
New Providence after
promising to drive her to the
New Olympia Hotel where she
was living.
The woman said she left her
hotel at 8.45 p.m. for the
Montagu Beach Hotel. When
she arrived, she sat in a corner
by herself but was approached
by a man she identified as the
accused. Hie asked her to join
his table, she said.
When she looked over at the
table he was asking her to sit
at, she recognized the faces of
two girls, Karen and Robin,
whom she met when driving in
from the airport on February
15, she said.
The woman said that after
sitting at the table and dancing
with the accused, and several
other young men, thIe accused
suggested driving them home.
She decided to leave with the
others.
Outside. the accused s:id he


had arranged for a friend to
take the other g!rls and hli
would take her.
She said hie tried to make
advances whleni she entered the
tour hus, a Volkswagen, but
when she shoved him away, she
thought he understood that she
nieant no. She also thought it
would end there, she said.
"I was not really concerned
at that time. I thought that nmy
pushing his hands away had
settled it." she said. But, she
said when she saw him drive
past her hotel without
stopping, sihe began to level
frightened.
"I demanded that he turn
the bus around .... but he
continued driving," she said.
She tried to kick the
window out, she said. They
were now in the area of the
airport and she escaped
But, she said, after she
considered what might happen
to her if she was found by
somebody else, she went back
inside the tour bus when the
accused drove beside her and
said he would leave her alone.
She said that after hitting
him and scratching him, she
went into a dazed state because
she was slapped across the face.
"You hear people talking
about seeing stars'?," the young
girl asked. "I really saw stars
then.," she said.
The girl said that the
accused then raped her.
Hie seemed like "an animal, a
maniac." she said. But, after
the act, he became "very
apologetic."


It was also pointed out in
the WPLG report picked up
in Nassau over Channel 10,
that Mr. William lHundley,
attorney for both Mitchell and
Stans when they appeared
before the Watergate
committee e in Washington, is a
former president of Intertel.
Meanwhile, a report by the
ABC television network on
Wednesday that the Watergate
Committee was investigating
reports that "huge sums" of
illegal campaign contributions
were "laundered" through
Bahamian casinos drew a denial
from another intertel
spokesman.
ABC's Bill Gill reported the
spokesman as saying "at no
time" has any money from the
Paradise Island Casino been
drawn through or routed
through the Key Biscayne
Bank, although the $50,000
account has been maintained
there since mid-1968.
"Laundering" is jar in for
obscuring the source of
otherwise traceable money.
One reported method would
be for an agent to buy chips in
a casino, do some nominal
gambling, and then exchange
the chips for fresh cash.
Resorts International
President 1. G. Jack Davis told
The tribune that the casino
would know if anyone was
trying to "launder" money in
that fashion, as "we track
people very carefully who hbut
large quantities of chips
without playing up to that
limit "
lie said exchanging money
bx that method is "a virtual
impossibility."
ABSURD
lIe added, "any allegation
that any misuse of casino funds
or any other company funds in
connection with the Key
Biscane Bank or any other
bank or institution is absurd."
lie admitted that Resorts
kept a "small deposit" at the
bank, but he described the
account as "dormant.
Today's Miami Ilerald
quoted Resorts vice president
tor finance Raymond Gore as
saying the AB(' reports
prompted him to contact
"practically all" of the
company's officers.
"1 can state unequivocally
that none of the companies
have made any campaign
contributions and to imy
knowledge none of the officers
have made any contributions
over $100 to any particular
cause." Mr. Gore was quoted as
saying.
"I can say with certainty
that the whole thing is untrue
and rather ridiculous insofar
as it could involve anI of our
companies," lie added.
The lHerald said its
Washington Bureau on
Thur sd a y ''veri field
independently" the ABC
report that the Watergate-
('onnmmittee was checking into
the possibility that the Key
Biscayne bank is involved with
illegal campaign contributions
routed through Bahamian
casinos.
However, the Herald
correspondent was told by
committee sources that the
possible connection between
the casinos and unreported
contributions to the Nixon
campaign was not the original
reason for the committee's
*investigative staff taking an
interest in the bank. What the
original reason was is not
known.
The committee sources said
records and officers of the Key
Biscayne Bank have been
subpoenaed to testify before
the Senate Committee.


lribunw


VOL. LXX, No. 210 Friday, August 3, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


FINANCE MINISTER ARTHUR HANNA, second from right, shown with officials of
Barclays Bank International following inauguration ceremonies marking the re-opening of
the new $1.5 million bank on the site of its old quarters on Bay Street. With Mr. Hanna
from left are: Mr. Douglas Angus, manager of the main Barclays branch; Mr. Ken Ball,
Barclays International general manager; London and Mr. Norman Ireland, local director
of Barclays in Nassau.


Barclays head warns that banking


expertise must be maintained if



Bahamas to remain financial centre

THE MAINTENANCE of a very high level of expertise in the banking industry is essential if the
Bahamas is to continue its involvement in the offshore banking business. Mr. Ken Blll, general
manager of Barclavs Bank International in London warned yesterday.


Mr. Ball, in Nassau tor the
official opening of the new

TRUCK DRIVER
CHARGED WITH
MURDER ATTEMPT
WFILLINGTON Wil' ams,
21-year-old truck driver of
Pinder's Point. Grand Bahama,
was charged in Freeport
Magistrate's Court Thursdas
with the attempted murder of
two women now in hospital in
Nassau.
Hie was remanded in custody\
until August 29 when i
preliminary inquiry will be
held.
Williams was charged aftc:
the cab portion of a trailed
truck he was driving t ill, .
knocked down Louise Ta.lor.
Jacqueline G(riffith andI
Beatrice Williams, all ,I
Pinder's Point, on the Pindei ,
Point road Wed'nesda ait I
a Imn. following an iargImIei"'
shortly before.
s'aylor died at the Rani
Memorial Hospital the sat.,'
night. The two other women
were brought to Nassau and a'L
said to be in critical conditi-:I


S1.5 m illiotn f. clays L I. e '
on Bais Street. po)llluted tOll tlia'i
maintCnaince ol these s'tanidr.,l
could only be achieved bh. anr
equitable pe asi iiii t iiwn i I
work pernIt holders and the
orderly transition I lfrom what
W a s a n l sse t ial '\
expatriate orient tcd i i ,l rsi
tot 61:e which w\ill e e'ntuallv eic
dom inalteLd b l iili', .i,; ,-.
qualified Batlamians
While it was his banhi,
policy to Bahami ianise :; -
he stressed that Bahlia t 'i a
tion was not a proc ,s-. % li h
could be done too spsl ' I "
ohs iouLs reason, s
S c ,o ndtll M i B a i ti,' 1.
ttih ighii t it wouLlld bse a i :.iis

Harcia i s. he s
c'.Ompinl wuil tiL il ali .;I L s .1 j

coIlic to thie Hlh, a .ii .l s K
m.i rcy % ,, ,,,, ; j,, -
il. it rsi' a l l'st i' I .,.

ilte tlucu s p ul, i ,' -
slit n I ts t ti llt' t 1 ) i
i;l l l e s. t ;'\ i-


ba;Ltini; instlti lltn s in til'
BJhamas. I lie competitlonll
pro-duccd by s'ich a situation
could lead to a possible !all in
basic standard in ,i1 el! rit ito
in i tlini c ii rt'll ic is'ls ,,
busin ",s lie said
(CO\PI 11 I IN
"-( o ipelitlo L i t) o i i lr al
.ata \st vs hi 1ei p lt1io ios and
ensures ooid scr\ it 'I ,ind
.f 'icic!c\ "'t It d d however have
!s I ih rcn! dln r.'s r v.hen
'"plicd o hanking. :!I that
b i-) standards coald .'
H-- h iit we .,I,' a
pr, it -inakint 'r. .; ;: e
: t'., neverth lt e ,,','i/ "
I 1 ir r Np l ii tl l .C F Iot s r
J.i ba kin sir ; I ,h II, -
the mL ,i F ntaint Id1. 1 e
Banking 'a- .A .rL ,'
i'lduistry. Mr H ii ],I1 d
ai id w tliether it t'a ..!- . '
In tern s ot o1!'tsl I i. i'


!oirtt !.iAar .'. '
p articular c ;i '. l -'
system h tl ,| .i.. < i
ex p ertis I ', -
l.hmonstrated P ; '
ih.tt count r


Ile said thitI ,I
btinking om-,i'ii
\ass.iu. I. '1 ,
ontislie io te\i i
iis, J ahdin ii:! ,- ..
- "l i tIa ;l,t \ ., ,


ii'
ii'
i IsI


I. i l ll
\jpH c a nla' ' \ i ;,i a
tulii '- -" ',: i' h o t t


h ila ,I .. jII, : I, I ,a t d




1' !t; o l t e ,' t1, hl as
ai-d h B bank a\


Itait1 1i i an developing
nati s paICuary in thu iso
aoina i, in h k eeping wital
S I-at a behlttion b to the
deliberate po li ot th is bank,"
In addition Ba to e new Ba
Street Bacas has isade
sigwhere i t edges not f gat presenod
have an offic develop, Mr. Ball
ndi sclosed. p r ularly i this
region and ihi.i pledge of good
haith antis coltidence in our
ctii m Is us in keeping with
f iat I belie e ti be the
deliberate polic ofi this bank,"
nl addition io the new Bay
Street facility Barclays is in
the process of equipping a
branch in the West Bay area
have an office, Mr. Ball
disclosed.


UNION CHIEF

HITS BACK

AT GUARDIAN

EDITORIAL
ENGINEERING and
General Union president
Dudley Williams today denied
that the Union's contract with
Bahamas Electricity
Corporation provides for the
re-opening of wage
negotiations in the event of an
increase in the cost of living of
five percent or more.
Mi Williams said there is, in
fa t. nl, provision for
re -pening negotiations on the
hbai- ,' increases in the cost of
lig. ang dd 'o need for such a
provi rssllo
Hlc said the "internationally
accepted" level of price
increases allowing new
negotiations was two percent.
M r ,k,,nilla1n,' revealed
vestcrdaor that his union was
seekmig tew wage discussions
in the 'ake of government's s
granting price increases to
k holesalers for controlled
breadbasket" food items.
In a press release today Mr.
Williams said the union will not
make demands for percentage
increases to match the
percentage increases given the
wholesalers, because such
a tio n w ou ld be
.'sellf-deteating."
Ite pointed out that even a
large percentage of a small
w age would not be much
nmone. Therefore, the union
will be dIemanding "a fixed
sit o money.
NO COL CLAUSI-
Mr. Williams said there was
in cost of living clause in the
il( contract because the
union wanted provision to
re open negotiations any time
the cost of living went uip more
than two percent, and
m.no, agmen t held out for ten
percent
VN' compromise could be
reed, so the clause s as
irOppced entirely.
Mr. Williams also hit out at
an ed trial in the Nassau
i; ardlan this morning which
urged unions not to act
"precipitately."
"Flies did not urge
restraint when the wholesale
:tcr .ints were demanding big
likes in their prices. They did
nut lgce restraint when the
merchants threatened to starve
the Bahanias.
"But as soon as any black
leader speaks tup for the
workers. this word 'restraint'
comes up." Mr. Williams said.
\li Williams said it was
ilnel that wholesalers and
thl.r- slippers could "agree to
state an inflated price on the
nlloice" to obtain proof that
the wholesalers' prices have to

MOTHER OF LAW
FAMILY DIES
MRS (;RAC( Callender.
aged 5 in December. died at
10 !1. today> following an
operai on at a holespital ini
\ liii i n I iuesda\.
Mrs ('ahlender came to
Nass a Ifrom i ngland with hei
hiisb.iid, ,aiter F'. S.
( allendr aer. Barster-at-l.aw,
about 1)0"
She is survived by a son.
trntest ('allender,
Barrister-at Las,. and two
grandsons, Bradley and ('olin,
both Barrislers-at-law, thus she
became the mother of a family
wi th possibly the longest
tradition in law in the history
of the Bahamas. t:rnest
('allender was born in Nassau
in I u10.
GOV GENERAL STAMP
fill POST Office today
issued a one dollar stamp and a
souvenir sheet to
co mmemorate the
appointment of Sir Milo B.


Butler, the first Bahamian
Governor-General of the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas.
The stamp depicts the
new Governor-General and the
souvenir sheet incorporates the
one dollar stamp with the three
stamps issued on Independence


became effective August I.
Mr. C.P. -. rskine-LinulOF.
w ho was earlier repsortCe
leaving the Civil Service .,iLc:
serving as permanent sc.retir,
in the Ministry of Htealth., hia
instead been transferred to thi
Ministry of Works, where h,
takes over from Mr. A. k.
W right who has retired.
Mr. Ilarold Munnminus t
prer manent secretary in llr
Prime Minister's office. w t h', o
recent months has been acting
as co-ordinator of the
Independence Secretariat. hl,
been transferred to "thin
Ministry of Agriculture andi
Fisheries," according toL a
Bahanias Information Services
press release.
Agriculture and Fisheries
was down-graded from a
separate ministry to a
depart ment with the
Development Ministry during
the last Cabinet re-shuffle in
February.
A BIS spokesman could not
explain the reference to the
department as a ministry, other
than to say "that's what came
down front the Department for
Public Personnel."
Mr. Baltron Bethel.
permanent secretary on
"special duty" with the
Deputy Prime Minister, has
been transferred to the
Education Ministry to replace


li h ,ani \wh1 f r ::
lunc.
I hi HIS ie s .,
th li.i! \ is. Hc' rit c \, li iii
~, i'l'i'Cii t fl t 'its l i n ith



Police raid porno
shop on Bay St.
11t1 ism mIs t ) .I it s ,
B ritish ai nd \ in u r i.i .11
publication ns, oi ,al " .i i'
shilop e unded tip ifn I't itll ,
Ill rnil g alter ( li i nmt lu
I invest iga t ion l )ep i1t nici
detectives eCxC'ctiled a IsCAit:hi
warrant yest Iorda diiringI an
obsclne litC raluire rid. 0
P 1 o p r i t e r ot l hi s'
A\nglo-nA merncai '.In 1 Book sI e'
Leslie Smit pleided nF ot
guilty I t lo te ril-;' obsce1neC
pocket-books aid IIlian,/I t'/ -
for sale w h' en hile A,)ppeared
before sMagist rat L initantutel
OsadebaN this moimiung
T1hC 2.-'-ycai Oldf \MotI'gu
resident elected to be tried
sulmiarily andsI is epiesented
by attorney Nichola,,s ervos.
He was allowed bail in the
amount of $2,000 with one
surety until August 20.


DUDLEY'S &
COR. ROSETTA ST. A MT. ROYAL AVE. 4
P.O. BOX 5850_- PHONE 2.1306/2.3237

FANS-FANS-FANS


3 ministries get new permanent

secretaries in big re-shuffle
THREE MINISTRIES now hie ne w permanent secr ries in 'i
reshuffle approved by Governor General SWr Milo i B 'l i 1hh;


I


i


LMP l t M


I


r I ~K~T-- C~:s-~Si~";h~;-i~j~c n












Friday, August 3, 1973.


CUSHMAN QUESTIONED ABOUT TALK WITH HUNT
WASHINGTON I ormer CIA D)iretor Richard Helms has I finished hins
testimony before the Senate Watergate tonimmittee .ttd his deputy. (,ener;til
Robert Cushman, is testifying now%. The 'nunmittee said it had .I transI ript
of a tape recording made of a conersation between Cushman and
convicted Watergate conspirator Howisard Hunt and would question "
Cushman about it.
Cushman said Hunt a former CIA employee was sent to him hi
White House aide John I hrlichman in the summer oi 1971.
Cushman said he recorded the conversation with Hunt in his office. \
transcript of the meeting quotes Hunt a;s saying he was charged hb% the
White House with sensitive inis.sionii to inticriew n unnamed person.
Cushman said he cleared the was for CIA assistance for Hunt, including a
faked driver's licence, social security card, :i red wig and speech altering
device.
Helms disclosed in his testimony, that one it the men arrested in the
Watergate break-in was being paid a retainer hs the CIA of 100( dollars a
month at the time, but Helms insisted that this does n.it inemi the CIA was%
involved in the affair.
Helms rejected suggestions from Republiciian S i,.itr Howard Baker of
Tennessee that hfe should have conduo ted a Ith rou,.h investigation of this
and other ('IA links to the Watergate. IHe said hIe considered such ant
investigation to b:e an BI job.
PRESIDENT NIXON AND IT&T ANTITRUST ACTION,
WASHINGTOIN (A')--A white e i,,use spokesrn.in l'hursda) refused tI,
discuss a 1972 memorandum warning of documents that .could directlys
involve" President Nixon in the controversial go'.erniirent decision to drop
an antitrust action against International lelephInc and Ftlegraph ( i>.
'he spokesman indicated, hose\er, that Ni\,mii had rcla\cd to tilhe
Justice Department his police decisions n antitrustrut matters in gcnteral"
before the decision toy drop the II I action was made.
The 1972 memo by then White House special ciiiinsel Charles Vi Colson
was made public WVednesda hib the Senate w atergat Ct. committee.
At the White House Ihursda. tIeput\ tPress Scr tars Gerald 1.. W warren
said hie v would have no Icomment oil the in.eT, tollo)wiing the kWhite louse
policy of refusing to discuss testimony or evidence before the panel. But
Warren then added
"iVhateser police\ decisions the President m', iha\, related regarding
antitrust matters in general \,would he einttrl\ s within th-e preroigatie ,, the
IPresident.
FIRE IN MANX MOTEL KILLS AT LEAST 40
D )(t(;I ,\S, ISIt 1 (1 MAN (AI 1- \ ir r,..red through : i .r, ded
seven-stires hotel and intertainienit ,nentre oi tlice IDiulas seatlrmit
'hursda s night. killing at least 41i men, wi oe n atid children iand uinjuriniu
No.
Police t hnet 1 rank \\cedon said the deli othill t-ould probably Io higher
aits \srkers searched thile upper thir. multi-nillion-dollar "('(tne Island under nD r- ft" l:iars, dance halls iand
hotel rooms.
I Ioir manager .L. Shatter said it ;iis telieii'd thie lrlfernn o \as set toft ht
a child pl,\ing with mnatthes on .i t .ilit.i. within minutes thi times
eCngiiultel thile building. lhich \;.s ,a rrok ed etitl ITile. tiani 2.l(it) teoptl.
Scream iniig guests anit s, t Li nmi il',r s liu'ht t.i r7:1 tilI. csit' s ;is iolteliti
plastic drip ped trmin tie walls ain itiliniii <.
"I sa\t glass isIeltitv i ( tohe lit a ," ,aid 1 irii 'c. ,nv.'\ ,,t Iitiiln. I here
isas :i terrible rush l or tihe t ir. pt ,i i 'n d uiia le i g' l tit e
einergeni s door. irs pnli
Situe simssed ^eluss p:S ets in1d I lepC J p is[l. iiiticd inun ain tl1 hlldre ii
tU, sitert \.
*%We hid io, kick the d.irs ,pt r id 's ar rr i t 1 i ei taste "I sa.k.i in:
with h ais lr on f tire l tdl i.ithe [ c mi ll ti ,,1 't hi i.i. k a.1i J .1 ts nlist'r in i ,,
arns. (utsitle there were e. 'iIe s-..lt'ii! is tliec st.irihej ted r relt:in .


GRIVAS SETS HIS TERMS FOR VAKIS' RELEASE
N I'()SI-\ (.AP) general l (Gtori c (,ri.is, he leade-r At the (,reck C\ priot
It ()KA undergTroiiind t'ihursda ,inn lillunti lh t rti:- t ,r th, ru .lsia ,.I the
kidnapped ( \prus \Minister I lu'sin.. ( hrist,. V k is
these include deitiands that i ( pru- P'rsidui t \rit lhilu,1p 1Maka.ino
chooses between E ictIle lhurl hi and luites. i lt r .i.ll .t i rtitpr isidcntial
election, the release anJtd imnests o Iall p, litia I risindrv .

POUND LOST 17'; OF Bl I\(, POWER SIN( E DEC. 1971
ltONIDON (AP) Britain's otillicu. l rsesr s, bh: kiitn the pound sterlhini
suffered their biggest lall iln .a car last nimtith. droppmi' .i to 6.628 million dollars. the breast ur iiinouni, ed lhiursdt
It was the first miiinthi the resert ,s hi t. allcn sit:I e tin i nihi r 1972 irand
the \ rst drop sinth e st d ps ite tie tall it l S 3 dliitl 1ii cl lleir i ii ] I 1'72.
i(;ivertiment sitir.cs siiud tIe prinit ir rs e.'- i t t 'r th ctdroi' l.st ilillt it \as
the defense of the poiiund I ti ruling in tiicn'il meb\itI:Ae' market.
The Bank ol I ngl.in is kI n\ni tl hti c dipped inti thi rlwsrves iand paid
out Fhundreds -f i lnltiis it l d,,llirs i t,,Ibui bh.l, p,.undlJ aind support
sterling rates. %.
Without this ;Itionl th pound \%iutld htie\ slipped Iurther in
international ma rkets. thi BUritishl eurrnc\ has niw list suIo 17 per cent
of its buying power si .,..' liteu inhbi r I 't- i bci_ Ie II ,1 i t <) nlia ici
problems in Britain.

TOURISTS CONTRACTED CHOLERA IN TLNISIA
LONDON (AIP) The Depairtment It Health a:niimi,d l l'ursdhaNi that a
British tourist who returned Jul% ) rih .i a icl.ati i'n l unticia \ as I
confirmed cholera victim.
Their Department said it \wis tr\in., t,, tra- 171n thcrs \,li.' \'ere itn the
same package tour It ali) advised all \Ish,) had ct.v.-dd jt the tell ,\/ur
Hotel in Iamnimaiet het cen Juil\ 3 ,I1 andc liI t~r ir.ntt. t tht-ir d,)octors
immediately.
The patient, a Mr. lt ellni i trtit I ctit cstcrshlnrt. ,. r, pu urtL! iII hr iill
satisfactorti ctiiih n ill I [I 'ltO ( r i-.l.te htIu tl
FOUNTAIN VALLFY MURDER PROSECUTION SUMS UP
CIIIR IS'IIANS I I ), V ( \.lP) lie pri O cuLi, lr u;:Iij,,J' up' its ,aise
Thursday in thic l Itiuntiin \ illles % ittr r triai l. s. 5 ,ir Ie the Le iic.', ricd it,
build its tase 111 pits th r Ithe' tii derin intil.
The defendants salt quictli .is ,I I . .\ssi ,in lt \tt ,r ilt,, i,
recounted the slasingp it eight pct-r.is list 'sect. I .it hi I iii.!i \Val|t|
Golf Club oiln St. roix isla.i ..
Lach of the fise in'C is i charged e tih ei gh it ci,unt, ,,t iii l.Ler and si\
counts of armed rohhers\ ard t assault. c defendintis ,iare hhiui..cIl I .ihet.
Warren Ballentine. Heauimoiil (;ereau, Mteral Simithi and h.aplhiel J.,cpl.
PLAINS INDIANS ANNUAL DANCE BARBARIC RI T LAL
MISSION. Si) (Al ) htie annu.il thanksgiino d.iine l't the 1'laiins
Indians, once banned his the go)\ernminent is heing a bhr.irl,: i,t Irrdr ritual,
is scheduled to hegin at daw it rind:i cii the Roseboud Indiant ric .Sitinii
The Suit dance has historik.llly been the ttop crcniioni:ilt ni ,.t numtnerous
Plains Indians tribes, in tluding the Sioux. \rapaiho. Arik.iara. (r, \, e )ns a .lii
Ponca, Shoshone iand llakt cct.
The government ha'ined it iin 1904. hut the dance in itis iillinm wais
permitted aigaiin ion1914. it utilation aspect is still predhiuhit.l
Indian historian s s ia tht ilutitliaiioni cu ieste v ut inisrti;i.' r.s\\slidJ or
leather tliongs under thc e kill t tieLt chlest and btuI k nitii .ls
The thong. isi'r t' e I t.l I rcpi I I, ni c ttIId th I .1 pilt c i i lhl', L ltr'T I it II
lodge and, as their' Jatic r pulll d al ,n tl r nili tih, pdle. strips .- t kin \erre
ripped from Flir e <,dl.
Officially, the nuitcitilatin a cist t ol tht daite does ii- IcLur. btit somnlc
Indians claim it hLas r turned .is .itt iinportiant part It the ithatils., timing
INVENTORY OF PICASSO'S WORKS MAY TAKE MONTHS
PARIS (AP) 'aihI li,, 'IJ ,Iss tlit suit I .i is and inlkn,,i lc h ii:n l
his own works that es\prris and ,tl.irt c s si tllini thirouihh im .uniit.ins (it
pictures and other cIrk-, ha ,t h .ir i riea hed the halt a p,,iii ,cu ai
inventory four rontlihs .iftr (Ihi" .irlit dJied
P'icasso's principal heirs, his, w ,i .s Ja ICqu liiine an l i ,s sYi, l'.iul. haic
had to ask the I inani e Ministr I ti cI nd the six- nolltei h 1i ;al dle.i nntd itor
submitting a complete investors lor ta.\ purposes.
Jacqueline, 46. and Paul, i 52. the son of I'lcas t irst eife 01H m i
not know for years the true value o1 their inheritance and iio mich ol it
they legally own.


LINK TO BREAK-IN, BUT --


Former CIA chief


HAND-TO-HAND

FIGHTING SOUTH


DESPITE 'SERIOUS PROBLEM' KIDNAPPERS


Skvlah 2 astronauts DEMAND $17m.


I BulllI I I ww 1 11 U '., mI. a &Uy m'.I- I I A' o -- '


rewrote memo after OF PHNOM PENH et go-ahead, but


Ehrlichman's call

WASHINGTON (AP) Former Deputy CIA Director Robert
E. Cushman Jr. testified Thursday that a telephone call from
John Ehrlichman in January caused him to rewrite a memo that
had indirectly linked the key White House aide to the 1971
break-in at the office ot Pentagon papers defendant Daniel


Ellsberg's psychiatrist.
Cushman said that in the
second version of the imemno he
omitted Ihrlichman's nanie as
the one who sent I. Howard
IHunt to the CIA Ior equipment
believed used in connection
with the' llsberg burglar .
Cushamn told the Senate
Watergate committee that ini
May he learned from a
transcript of a tape-recording
that it actually was -Ehrlichman
who had made the call on
Hunt's behalf in 1471
('ushinan and former Cl(' \
Di) rector Richard IHelms
appeared before the committee
as its 27th and 28th witnesses
in its Watergate investigation.
Helms now is ambassador to
Iran and Cushman, who wore
the lull dress of a tour-star
general, is cornt andlant oft the
Mar ne Corps.
('IA DI NIAL
(uish man e ll mphia tically
denied an\ tCIA role in
Watergate. lie said that 10U la s
alter the break-in. then White
I house counsel John D)ean
suggested that the agency post
bail for the suspects and pa,
their salaries while the\ were in
Jall
Both mnen were questioned
about Hunt's obtaining of false
identifications. a tape-recorder,
a speech-altering devie and a
wig short \ after he loaned the
White Ilouse staff and
shortly before the LIabour l)Da\
1 0-7 1 break-in at the
psychiatrist's office in I os
Angeles.
I l rlichma'i, in his testimony.
before the coinlittee.
acknowledged having a role
in setting uip the White House
plumbers unit to plug security
leaks in 1971, but denied he
authorized or had any prior
knowledge of the Ellsberg
break-in.
Cushman testified that he
secretly taped the conversation
with Ilunt one of a
"half-dozen" lie said he
recorded during his three years
at the CIA.
TRANSCRIPT
A transcript lof the July 22.
1971. meeting showed that
llunt told Cushinan he (Hunt)


had been "charged with a
highly sensitive mission by the
White House," and that speed
was of the essence.
Then this exchange took
place, according to the
transcript:
Hunt: "Well, Ehrlichman
said that you were the ..."
Cushman: "Yes. he called
me. I mean I haven't been in
the cover business, so I don't
know if they operate real fast,
but I suppose they do."
Hunt said he would need a
driver's licence, "some pocket
litter" identification and a
first-nanme alias of "Edward."
among other things-
Cushman testified that
William Colby, confirmed
Wednesday as CIA director,
asked him in December to
suinmari/e the CIA contacts
with lHunt. Cushman said he
recalled that Ehriichman had
phoned him before Hunt's visit
to say that Hunt would be
making the request for
materials.
"So I prepared the first
memorandum, in which I said
Mr. Ehrlichman. Mr. (Charles
W.) ('olson, or perhaps Mr.
D)ean I simply cannot recall
at this late date which one it is
of emy own knowledge.

TORE IT UP
"I then got a call, as
remember, from John
Ehrlichman, saying, 'Look. 1
can't recall this phone call
prior to the 22nd of July, and
in fact, my records show I was
out of town for a considerable
length of time.'
"This shook up my
recollection even worse, so I
offered, without being asked, I
offered to take the names out
of it. since I didn't think it
would be fair. when I couldn't
swear to it "
lie said Dean also
telephoned to deny sending
Hunt over.
Cushman said Ehrlichman
"didn't ask me to tear it (the
first memo) up. In fact, I guess
tie kept the original. as far as I
know. But I tore up the
copy....


Former chief denies CIA


involvement in Watergate


WASHIINGTON ( AP)
Fonner CIA director Richard
IHelms told the Senate
Watergate committee today
that one of the 'Cuban-Aneri-
cans arrested inside the
Watergate was on a
S 100-a-month retainer from
the Agnecy at the time of the
break-in.
"But that doesn't mean the
Agency was involved," Helmss
said emphatically under
questioning from minority
Llcounsel Fred Thompson.
I lems said Fugeniol \artine/
"was a resident in Florida as
far as the Agency knew.
Because he lived in Florida and

was a Cuban exile, lie was kept
onil a loose arrangement
whereby he would report to
the Agency from time to time
on Cubans who got out of that
country and he thought might
lihae information for the
Agency."
Helms said Martinez was
taken off the retainer list as
soon as his involvement in the
burglary became known.
lie repeated testirnon given
two months ago to the Senate
Armed Services Committee
that six days after the June 17.
1972, break-in, he was called
to the White House.
There, top assistants It. R.
Hlaldeman and John I).
Fhrlichman told himn that the
CIA deputy director, Gent
Vernon A Walters, would be
sent to tell acting FBI
director L. Patrick Gray III to
tell Gray the FBI might run
into C'IA operations in Mexico
and to taper off its
investigation.
"Did you know at the time
you met with Haldeman and
Ehrlichman that Martine/ was
on retainer'?" asked Ihompson.
"I don't remember. I
probably did," said Helms.
"But that doesn' mean the
Agency was involved. I don't
want you to put words in my
mouth."
Two others convicted in
Watergate. James W. McCord
Jr. and F. Howard Hunt, were
longtime CIA employees who


had retired from the Agency in
1970.
Two other Cuban-Ameri-
cnas, Bernard L. Barker and
Frank Sturgis, had performed
missions from the Agency
some years earlier.
But this was the first
disclosure that any of the
group arrested were being paid
by the Agency at the period of
the break-in.
Haldeman and Fh rlichnman
have testified they did not try
to use the CIA to blunt the
FBI investigation of Watergate,
but were concerned that the
FBI probe in Mexico of money
linked to Watergate might bare
some CIA operation.
"The question," said
Thompson. "is whether the
White House was legitimately
concerned or whether it was
trying to use the Agnecy to
cover Lup the Watergate."
Pounding his palm on the
witness table and with his voice
rising almost to a shout, Helms
declared near the outset of his
appearance
"I assured Gray the CIA had
no involvement in the break-in.
It was my preoccupation to
make this point that the
Agency had nothing to do with
the Watergate break-in...
U.S. GOVT. NOT TO
BRING HOME ENVOY
V \S11l\; I()\, AUG. 2
(AP) The State Department
said today it has no plans to
bring home the embattled
charge d'afaires of the United
States embassy in Argentina,
Max V. Krebs
It also said that the conflict
over the memorandums
authored by Krebs may have
been caused by their "hasty
translation" into Spanish
"which led Argentine officials
to believe that some of the
language was offensive."
Department spokesman
Charles W. Bray discussed the
Krebs case at a news
conference some 12 hours after
the Argentine House of
Deputies voted unanimously to
ask the executive branch to
order the departure of Krebs.


PHNOM PENH,
CAMBODIA (AP)--Govern-
ment troops battled hand to
hand on Thursday with
Communist-led insurgents who
despite American air attacks
fought their way into a town
southeast of Phnom Penh.
Thailand-based U.S.
fighter-bombers swept over the
capital continually during the
day on their way to pound the
insurgeciats, who also cut a
strategic highway behind the
city's defense lines.
The U.S. Congress has
imposed an Aug. 15 deadline
for halting American air
support in Cambodia.
Informed sources in Phnom
Penh said an estimated 3,000
relatives of top government
officials and wealthy
businessmen have left for Paris,
Long Kong and Thailand as the
insurgents tighten their noose
around Phnom Penh.
Army commander Maj. Gen.
Sostene Fernandez and Phnom
Penh's police chief are among
those who have evacuated their
families from this beleaguered
city of three million, the
sources said.
In V ietiane, Laos,
diplomatic sources said it will
be at least another week before
the Communists and the Royal
Laotion Government conclude
final agreement on a temporary
political and military
settlement there.
The two sides have reached
agreement in principle, but still
are negotiating proposed
temporary cease-fire lines
throughout the country and
the role of Communist Pathet
Lao and government security
forces that are to operate in
the same areas.
The Communist-led forces
infiltrating government defense
lines in Cambodia cut the
highway south on Phnom Penh
and shot their way into the
town of Deyeth, 13 miles
southeast of the capital.
The hand-to-hand fighting
there was reported by the
Phnom Penh military
command's chief spokesman,
Col. Am Rootate. No details
were available on the size of
the government or insurgent
forces or on casualties.
The route cut by the attack
was Highway 1. The fighting
was two miles behind the
government's defense lines.
Field reports said refugees were
fleeing toward the capital.


House subpoenas

all documents

on Nixon's houses
WASHIII NGTON (AP)-A
House committee voted
Thursday to issue subpoenas
for all documents relating to
the improvement of property
used or owned by President
Nixon.
The committee made public,
however, a letter dated today
from presidential counselor
Bryce N. Harlow assuring the
committee that all facts would
be furnished voluntarily,
probably by early next week.
Under the resolution, the
government operations
committee, voted to subpoena
all records concerning federally
financed improvements ot
private property owned, leased.
occupied or used by
administrations dating from
Nixon back to President Harry
S. Truman.
Rep. Jack Brooks, (D-Tex.)
chairman of a Government
activities subcommittee, had
requested the subpoenas after
White House officials earlier
this week prevented the
G e n e r a l S e r v i ces
Administration from handing
over requested documents as
they had pledged to do.


rescue team readied

SPACE CENTRE, HOUSTON (AP)--Despite a serious problem
with a propulsion system in their Apollo Command Ship, the
Skylab 2 astronauts were given a go-ahead today to proceed with


a full 59-day mission.
"You just said the right
words," exclaimed Commander
Alan L. Bean, when that word
was passed up by Christopher
C. Kraft Jr., director of the
Johnson Space Centre.
But because of the
possibility of further trouble,
Kraft said launch crews at Cape
Kennedy, Fla., had been told
to start preparing the Skylab 3
rocket and spaceship for a
possible rescue mission that
would be flown about Sept. 10,
15 days earlier than their
planned return to earth.
The rescue mission would be
flown only if the Skylab 2
ferry ship was incapable of
being flown by Bean, Dr. Owen
K. Garriott and Jack R.
Lousma.
PROBLEM
Skylab 2's problem -
propellant leaking from the
control rockets of the ferry
ship probably cannot be
repaired, space agency officials
said. The leak had stopped at
midafternoon, but controllers
said if the astronauts tried to
use the rockets they would
probably leak profusely.
The Apollo, docked to
Skylab, would be able to make
it back to earth safely with two
remaining control rocket
clusters, but there was concern
that the unknown problem
that caused the failure of two
steering rockets might strike
again. In that case, the five-seat
rescue ship would be flown up
by two astronauts to retrieve
the Skylab 2 crewmen.
It was the first time that a
ship was ordered prepared for a
possible rescue in space.
Space agency officials at
first considered ordering Bean,
Garriott and Lousma back to
earth as early as today, but the
decision was made later to
proceed with the regular
59-day mission while the
rescue rocket and spacecraft
are readied for flight.
Officials at the Kennedy
Space Centre said the earliest
the rescue ship could be
launched is Sept. 5, Bean
Garriott and Lousma were
scheduled to return Sept. 25
under normal conditions.
Chrisopher C. Kraft,
director of the Johnson Space
Centre, here, announced the
decision in a radio conference
with the Skylab 2 crewmen.
CONFIDENT
Kraft told the astronauts
that although they had the
dual rocket failure on Apollo,
ground controllers were
confident the ferry ship could
be used to get home in an
emergency before the rescue
ship could be made ready for
launch in about five weeks.
lle said that, in the
meantime, the flight would
proceed as planned, only
postponing a 3/2-hour
spacewalk set for Saturday.
"Just to be prudent,
however, we have started
preparation of a vehicle at the
Cape on an accelerated basis so
we would have a rescue vehicle
available to you, should that
become necessary," Kraft said.
The three astronauts
scheduled for the next Skylab
mission flew altitude tests
Thursday in a spacecraft that
may be used to rescue the
Skylab 2 crew.
Launch director Walter
Kapryan said Skylab 3 might
be ready for launch as early as
Sept. 5.
RESCUE TEAM
"We have already started
preparations for a rescue. We
are putting outselves in a
posture to be ready for this,"
said a NASA spokesman.


0 STORE LADDERS INSIDE

DON'T LEAVE THEM LOOSE
OUTSIDE. IF YOU CAN'T PUT
IT SAFELY INSIDE LOCK IT
SECURELY. SUGGEST YOUR
NEIGHBOURS FOLLOW THIS
RULE OF LADDERS TOO. 'LJj


REAL SECURITY ISA


m ALARM SYSTEM

COMPLFTF BURGLARY AND FIRE PROTECTION
24 HOUR CENTRAL STATION SURVEILLANCE
P.O 0. Box N.4205 TEL. 2-4296-9
CALL US TODAY NOT THE MORNING AFTER


"We will proceed this way
until we are told not to," he
said. "This doesn't mean we
definitely will fly a rescue, but
that we will be ready to fly
one."
Bean told Kraft that the
crew was "pretty happy with
the way things are going right
now." The astronauts flew up
to the Skylab space station six
days ago and still were
recovering from motion
sickness suffered shortly after
entering the 118-foot flying
penthouse.
Earlier, Glynn S. Lunney,
manager of the Apollo
spacecraft programme office,
described the rocket troubles
as "very serious," He said
however, that he considered an
emergency splashdown near
Hawaii "risky."
The control rocket failure
aboard the Apollo's service
module was such that Lunney
said "we would be moving in
the direction of getting the
spacecraft home as rapidly as
we could" if there were no
rescue capability.
'FINGERPRINTING' OIL SPILLS
KINGSTON, RHODF ISLAND
(AP)- Researchers at the
University of Rhode Island say they
have developed an effective way to
track down the source of oil spills,
by taking a "fingerprint" of the oil.
They say the method can
pinpoint the source of the spill
within a half hour. Present
identification procedures now take
a month.
The researchers said each type of
oil has a different type of
"fingerprint." As light is shone
through transparent material
containing a thin film of an oil
sample, a portion of the light
spectrum is absorbed.
They say different oils absorb
different parts of the spectrum, and
the result is an identification which
shows up as a wavy liny on graph
paper. They said that on 75 samples
tested so far, no two vsere alike.


FOR GETTY
ROME (AP) A lawyer for the
Getty family said Thursday night
that kidnappers had demanded a
ransom of 17 million dollars for the
release of 16-year-old J. Paul Gett,
III.
The lawyer said the boy's parent,
could not afford the sum and made
a counter-offer, but the kidnappers
turned them down. He did noi
reveal the counter-offer.
Young Getty. grandson of the
American oil billionaire,
disappeared July 9.
The lawyer, Giovanni laconvomn
said the kidnappers had contacted
the family last week. lie said theN
asked for 10 billion lire, the
equivalent of 17 million dollars.
"We are not playing a game to
lower the price but it is the ontl.
step possible to maintain contact to
save the life of the boy," he said itn
a statement to newsmen.
The boy's grandfather, who lives
in London, has refused to
contribute any money toward a
ransom.
"1 have 14 other grandchildren
and if I pay one penny now, then
I'll have 14 kidnapped
grandchildren," the 80-year old
magnate said last week.
The boy's mother. the former
actress Gail Harris, is divorced from
J. Paul Getty Jr. Last week,
according to her lawyer, she
suffered a nervous breakdown after
the grandfather again refused to
contribute to a ransom.
The disappearance of young
Getty, known here as the 'golden
hippy.' has baffled police. Thes
have said they were not convinced
he was abducted.
He was last seen the night of JulI
9 when he reportedly stalked away
from a Belgian girl friend after she
refused to accompany him to a sea
resort south of Rome.
Prior to the latest contact Mrs
Getty said she had received twi
telephone calls from kidnappers.
During one conversation the caller
told her he would cut off one of
the youth's fingers and send it
her. if she demanded proof he had
been abducted.
A letter signed 'Paul' was also
received. It was sent to two German
girl friends of young Getty but
meant for his mother.
It said: "I have fallen into the
hands of kidnappers. You must not
take this as a joke."
JESUIT TO VISIT CUBA
VATICAN CITY (AP)- lather
Pedro Arrupe, Superior General of
the Jesuit Order, will travel to Cuba
later this month during a visit to
Latin America, the Jesuit
headquarters said Thursday.
The Spanish-born priest will be
the highest official of the Roman
Catholic Church to visit the island
since Fidel Castro seized power 14
years ago.


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COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side.


1973
No. 314


IN THE MATTER OF Ridge Trading Company
Limited


AND IN THE MATTER OF The Companies Act

NOTICE is hereby given that the Order of the
Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahama Islands dated the 29th day of June, 1973
confirming the reduction of the capital of the
above named Company from $28,600 to
$7,867.86 by cancelling 14,498 shares of the above
named Company and the Minute approved by the
Court showing with respect to the share capital of
the Company as altered, the several particulars
required by the above Act were registered by the
Registrar General on the 30th day of July, 1973.
The said Minute is in the words and figures
following: -
"The capital of Ridge 1 reading Company Limited
was by virtue of a Special Resolution and with
the sanction of the Court dated the
Twenty-ninth day of June, 1973 reduced from
$28,600 divided into 20,000 shares of $1.43
each to $7,867.86 divided into 5,502 shares of
$1.43 each. At the date of the registration of
this Minute (after the said reduction) shares
numbered 3, 5, 10,002 to 10,005 inclusive and
14,505 to 20,000 inclusive have been issued and
are deemed to be fully paid up."


Dated the 1st day of August 1973.

HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for Ridge Trading
Company Limited.


i
i


Ohe Zribunt










Friday, August 3, 1973.


Ihp t ribuut
NuLUUS ADDICFUS JURAB IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Friday, August 3, 1973.


I EDITORIAL

What price Independence!


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GEORGETOWN, Cayman, July 19:- It would seem that
something is happening throughout the Caribbean today. I
suppose it can be best described with the single word ...
"change".

On one of my recent flights from Nassau to Miami one of the
passengers was a man whose sister 1 knew in Nassau thirty or
more years ago.
I asked him about her. lie said that she and her husband had
made their home in Barbados. They had been there for many
years. Now they were planning to leave.
Why? The same old reason. The people in the island had
changed so much that the place was no longer attractive to them.
Some time last year the Associated Press sent out a lengthy
news despatch describing the changes that have come about at
that island but I couldn't measure its full meaning until I was told
why this charming lady no longer found life there attractive.
I am sorry to hear this because when my wife and I made our
first tour of the West Indies 15 years ago, we loved Barbados. We
thought the people of that island were among the finest in the
Caribbean. They were not only friendly .... there was something
sturdy about their character. I said then that if I ever had reason
to leave the Bahamas I would go to Barbados.
The reason for the sturdy atmosphere in that island was not
hard to find. This island, which was given Codrington College by
the descendant of an English settler by that name in the 1600's,
had made it the centre of education in the West Indies.
Going through the West Indies I found that, just about
anybody of any consequence in the islands had been educated in
Barbados or had close associations with that island.

Something happened during this first visit to Barbados that
caused me to write a letter to the Editor of The Barbados
Advocate. I don't remember what it was about.
At the time Bahamian Canon Audley Johnson, better known
to most Bahamians as Canon Wallop Johnson, was a parish Priest
--in Barbados.
When I told him I had written a letter to The Advocate he
became alarmed.
"Boy," he warned, "I hope the English is up to the mark. The
standard here is very high. I wouldn't want you to let us down."
By "us' he meant also his other two brothers, (anon
Addington Johnson who later returned to Nassau to become the
Priest of St. Matthew's Parish, and Canon Irving Johnson who still
has a parish in Barbados.
This was the first time anybody had ever expressed doubt
about my ability to handle the English language since I was
graduated from the personal training of Fr. Chrysostom a half
century ago.
lie frightened me really. He was relieved when I told him that I
had not yet sent the letter.
"Better let me take a look at it first," he advised. I was happy
to follow his advice because he had me doubting myself.
"It's good," he commented after I showed it to him. "It's up
to Barbados standard."

The Tribune recently published an Associated Press news
despatch from Bridgetown, capital of Barbados, reporting that
"the President of the Barbados Press Association Carl Moore.
called here today for an in-depth examination of the concept of
press freedom in the country."
Concluding the despatch the AP reported that Mr. Moore "did
not think the community had benefitted from the existence of
the newspaper, radio or television in the past decade.
He noted that the standard of writing in Barbados was
deteriorating because journalists did not see their job as one
making a direct contribution for the good or bad on the thinking
of the entire community, and radio stations regarded their role as
merely to entertain.
"For the media here to make any progress and not become
extinct," Moore suggested, "there was need for a few in-puts -
strong people at the top. People who had the guts to stand up
and tell intruders to mind their own business. People who were
not going to succumb to the blackmail of threats of being closed
down or losing licences.
"We need committed, intelligent journalists," Moore declared,


"who are not afraid to ask questions and probe deeply into issues
and produce programmes relevant to Barbados in the 1970's"
Barbados is "independent Hail glorious independence!

One of the first things the P.L.P. government attempted after it
got control of the country in 1967 was to try to tear the "guts"
out of press freedom in the Bahamas.
I fought the issue arid, despite the fact that The Guardian
cawled on its belly on the side of the government, I stopped this
outrage with the aid of the world press.
1 have no doubt that they will try to do this again. The next
time they will probably succeed .... because, now you know ....
we are independent!
Hail glorious independence!
Standards are dropping everywhere in the Bahamas and the
people seem to be happy. But when the day of reckoning comes
.... as come it will .... I will remind them that a people get the
kind of government they deserve.

Just let us take a look at something that is now happening in
Nassau.
Everybody in the Bahamas today knows Robert Vesco. The
whole world knows about him.
In this column recently I wrote an article about what had
allegedly happened to the government and certain business
elements in Costa Rica after he moved a large chunk of money
into that state.
Now he is in Nassau where it is reported he controls a large
banking and business empire.
Like in Costa Rica, Mr. Vesco is near to government. Mr.
Pindling himself has admitted that Mr. Vesco helped to finance
the PLP's last election campaign and I am told that he put a


0h1 lribunm


VESCO SPOKESMAN


PLEDGES 'PARTNERSHIP'


TODAY Sir Etienne Dupuchi
makes a reference to the
presence of the Robert Vesco
interests in Nassau.
In this connection it is
interesting to reprint a news
despatch fromI Nassau
published in the Miami Heraldl.
The story, written by Mike
Baxter, Herald staffer, was his
interpretation of a speech
made to the Rotary 'lub of
East Nassau by Canadian
financier Norman LeBlant.
Here is the Baxter story
which appeared under the
heading: "Vesco Spokesman
Pledges 'Partnership' with
Bahamas.
NASSAU, BAtHAMAS A
spokesman for Robert Vesco,
accused of "looting" a mutual
fund, Friday pledged
"partnership" with the
Bahamian government, Vesco's
refuge so far froum U.S.
authorities.
Canadian financier Norman
LeBlanc promised an infusion
of capital in the newly
independent island nation that
he said relies "upon investment
from abroad."
In return ieBlanc said,
Vesco's expanding financial
empire in the Bahamias sought
continuation of the Bahamas'
liberal tax and banking laws
and the vital work permits for
foreign specialists.
LeBlanc's 19-mmnute speech
before a Nassau Rotary club
was described as the first
public address by a Vesco
spokesman since the Ne\s
Jersey expatriate :--o i, ,li.J a
financial base here as well as

RECESSION THREAT


in Costa Rica about 18
mont l hs ago.
I eBlanc. wiho appeared ill at
ease as lihe read from a
typewritten statement, said he
would not discuss pending
criminal actions against Vesco
interests in the United States
and abroad on the advice of
"37 attorney s."
The I.S. Securities and
Exchange C(ommission has
accused Vesco and 20 other
individual defendants with
"looting" S22.4 million from
10S, a Swiss-based mutual fund
empire.
Vesco also has been indicted
for a secret contribution to
President Nixon's reelection
campaign.
LeBlanc, himself charged in
Montreal with misappropriat-
ing S107 million in mutual
funds, and breach of trust.
restricted questioning to the
text of his speech.
IHe was asked at length
whether the "adverse publicity
brought on the Bahamas" by
Vesco was compatible with his
pledge of partnership for
i u t u a I e c o n o mn i c
benefit. leBlanc rose, said
"'yes,' and sat down.
L eBlanc repeatedly referred
to the Bahamnas as "our
country."
"I would have been proud to
have been a Bahamian on July
S10th (when the Bahamas
achieved independence)," he
explained, "and I consider
myself a partner and that's
why I used the collective
phrase 'we' throughout my
address."

TENS NATIONS


AS BOOM PEAKS, BANK SAYS


TOKYO The boom in
major industrial nations is
approaching its peak but their
economies are already. under
the shadow of a looming
recession, Mitsubishi Bank, one
of the leading city hanks in
Japan, said.
Various countries have to
coordinate policy measures in
the spirit of international
cooperation, it said.
For the first time since the
war, the economies of all of
the leading economic powers
are booming at the same time.
The supply situation is tight,
unemployment is down
sharply, and industrial capacity
is being operated at high level,
the bank said.
With the various national
economies already nearing
their limit of expansion, the
bank believed it highly likely
that the United StaItes


economic will slow down in the
second half of this year, the
countries of Western liurope
will follow. and growth rates
will level off sharply next year.
The bank sa\s the possibility
of a worldwide depression like
that of the 1930s that could
bring on hitter international
competition in a year or two.
Inflation today is complex
in nature, resulting from rising
labour costs, an excess of
credit in world money markets
created by the outflow of the
U S. dollars, poor harvests due
to abnormal weather in many
countries, speculation and
controlled prices, Mitsubishi
saId.
Many countries are relying
almost entirely on credit
squeezes to check inflation andl
a period of tiglit money that
ma hbe maintained too long
otild bring otl recession.


SINGER ALVIN BAILEY DIES IN MIAMI


ALVIN Bailey, 42. a torme?:
resident of Dorchester Street,
Nassau died on SundaN at the
Jackson Memorial Hlospital
after a long illness in Miami.
Florida.
Mr. Bailey, who was a well
known baritone singer., had
been living in Opa-lock,.
Florida for thIe past seven
years.
Ile is the son of ithe late
Gladys Bailey and is survive ed


b\ l: s i,. .leron.im a. ( Jerrs ).
tw\o Nolis. ltwo daughters, two
a.tuts. Mrs Helene Adderley and
1Mrs ouise S. inonette: three
uncles, Nathaniel A. Bailey
I sailor). Rev Robert Bailey.
(\ 'e\ York), a sister Margaret
and a brother, Gordon
ohbi idge.
I ii,'ral services will be held
ai the Jehovah Witness
K i ntiom i Hall. Opa-locka.
I lordd, on Saturday at 1:30
p itt


mountain of mor y into the recent independeen e celebrations in
the Bahamas.
When questioned b\ the ot' oig piess in the Vesco
ciintribiin.it, to his election tmid, \r. I'ildling took the attitude
that this was not anybody's business.

It is clear that the Bahamas govetnmewit and others in Nassau
welcome Mr. Vesco to the Bahamas.
Now one of his alleged enterprises ,i reaching out to the
people. The Conmmonwealth Bank has advertised in the press that
it is giving beach parties at night tfoi all comers.
In addition the bank has sent out invitations to certain people
in the island asking them to come oLt ,and help them to entertain
the people.
The common people!
And so an effort is now being made to put a price tag on
everything in the Bahamas and. in the process, the Bahamian
people will lose a character that haid attracted "quality" people
the world over to our shores in former years.
My prayer today is that God may preserve what is left of the
character of the Bahamian people.
** ** * *
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: In this column yesterday I
speculated on the propriety of the term "Their Excellencies"
being applied to Sir Milo and Lady Butler and on the meaning of
the statement by Sir Milo that he will not appear again in the
uniform he wore at his swearing in ceremony on Wednesday.
Mr. Bryan Moody, who has had a long association with
Government House as the A.D.C. to several governors, has
phoned to informnn me that the wife of a Governor General is
addressed as "Excellency" and that Sir Milo is entitled to wear a
Governor General's uniform, even though he says that "for
obvious reasons" he will not wear it again.
Mr. Moody gave us further information that should interest the
public. Hlie says that a Govetnor General becomes a member of
the Queen's I household and that when lie arrives in England on a
visit he must be met by a Lord-in-Waiting of the Queen and he
must also be seen off by such a dignitary when he leaves England.
This is a special courtesy by Her Majesty to "One of her own",
said Mr. Moody.
An ordinary Governor does not receive this comtesy.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Shadow owes its birth to light.
GAY.


Julius Nyerere calls for human equality,



not peace, at Commonwealth summit


By Arthur I. Gavshon
OTTAWA (AP)-Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau Thursday formally opened the 19th summit conference of Commonwealth leaders
declaring the world is approaching peace because the big powers recognize aggression can settle nothing.


Without challenging
Trudeau's statement president
Julius Nyerere of Tanzania,
doyen among the 32
Commonwealth heads of
government, offered this
qualifier: "I do not believe we
can honestly say the world is
closer to justice for the poor
and oppressed. Peace, by itself,
is not enough. To be
acceptable it must be a peace
which can be used for the
furtherance of human equality
and dignity."
The difference of emphasis
between the Canadian and
Tanzanian leaders pointed up
the varying ways in which the
old and the new, the white and
the non-white member-states
of the global partnership see
conditions in today's world.
Trudeau got the nine-day
talks going in an assembly hall
that once was Ottawa's main
railroad station, Presidents,
premiers, princes and senior
ministers attended as
representatives of the 900
million people who live in the
Commonwealth which sprawls
across six continents.
U.S. IMPACT
The delegates got down to
business after the ceremonies
with a discussion of the
swiftly-changing scene in all its
aspects as their major
immediate preoccupation. In
that discussion the impact of
United States foreign and
economic policies on the whole
world was a dominant theme.
Trudeau kicked off with a
welcome to the Common-
wealth's two new members
Bangladesh and Bahamas. The
Bahamas became a sovereign
state only 23 days ago.
Then the Canadian, who has
been active in backstage efforts
to revive the Commonwealth
idea hoped to improve its
procedures of consultation
especially when summit parleys
take place. One such idea is to
have far more unstructured,
face-to-face encounters where
no notes will be taken, no
conversations taped, no
officials present. A weekend of
this sort of informal "talk-in"
has been arranged to take place
in the Canadian leader's
mountain retreat.
But there seemed to be a
certain irony in the enthusiasm
Trudeau now is displaying for
the Commonwealth. The
Irench-born Premier was a
skeptic when he attended his
first Commonwealth summit
meeting in London four years
ago. He advertised his
irreverence when, at a solemn
reception at stately Lancaster
House, he slid down the
bannisters. Since then he has
become, as he himself has put


it. a convinced convert.
CHIIANGED) WORLD
T rudeau said he anticipated
calm and constructive
exchanges. Then he listed some
of the big events that have
changed world power
relation n ships since
Commonwealth leaders met in
Singapore 30 months ago.
Implications of rost of them
will be under discussion during
the conference.
Trudeau's list included:
China's entry into the
United Nations.
The "shock waves" of
America's economic policies of
1971 have travelled around the
world hitting the richer,
developed countries hardest.
President Nixon's new


relationships with the Russians
and with the Chinese have
eased world tensions.
Britain has joined the
enlarged European Common
Market.
The upheaval in the
subcontinent of India has split
East Pakistan from West
Pakistan.
Yet, the Canadian leader
went on, there remain
"tensions created by the rigid
policies of the racist regimes in

Southern Africa have
heightened." And he added
that the gulf between rich and
poor nations of the world has
still to be bridged.
In his reply, Nyerere
pointedly stressed


Commonwealth nations today
are all committed to the
principles of human equality,
national freedom,
non-racialism, the need to
reduce economic inequality
which remains, but they do not
need to be subject of
argument. Only the subject of
discussion of how best to gulf
them.
Later in the day chief
delegate of the Commonwealth
countries including Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling
was being received in private
audience by the Queen.
Trudeau welcomed the
ministers by saying the
conference will solve no
problems but might help
prevent future crises.


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an4 musiian hi Trnbunrageu e n

Bahamian musician disgusted, sees no encouragement


By DONITA ROLLE
WHEN BRAD LUNDY, a young Bahamian songwriter, arranger
and producer, came home on Friday to release his latest
recording. "Beautiful Nassau," he was shocked over the musical
frame of mind of many Bahamians.


jr


BRAD LUNDY
... hits Bahamian apathy
and listen to American iusic


Tliere i. i..st not enough
Bahamian in,.i played here."
Lundy said "I can see no
eni,our agement for Bahamian
artists to puti noie into their
work," lie said.
l.undy has been travelling
anid l ing in the L' S Furope,
aind the (Caribbean as a
professional singer for the past
twv cle sears lHis release
"Beautiful i Nassau," is a
'air pso ballad.
lie ,ai he tell lihe should
oItrl':it c riLe'-thing musical
to the 13,iahaias N\ow with
tell-t ale i eeligs ot disgust.
Lind\ s od that may be it was a
plr:h e ,ste t: time
"I put a lot ot time and
'mon'' il(io that record," said
1 -\ "btit seems that
sanaian.'i,i! As ouid rather buy

Charles Be
B\ l)aphne Wallace Whitfield
THE COMMONWEALTH
PLAYE1RS presented two
one-act plams "The Harp That
Was Silent" and "The Visitor"
Jul\ 26th through 29th at the
Teachers Training College.
1:: s s dramr a group
a id I' plai at
l .: t 'I \. A, then l' irst

i:; .i-: 'r n 1' e kiic quitr el
us that hae 'een put

- u:.. ': .u r r h acs iig tiau 'e:t
'I'ept r ( h trres

itj : I id l t ,s .I sv a s n 't
i s, '\ es'p :,,'r Charles
si'. .i' b p > e ', c


out

of

this


A WEEKEND IN PORT-AU-PRINCE
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* 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


I7'-'47


here for Bahamian artists


Sl.undI d said that since he
arried in Nassau on Friday, he
has only heard his record
played a few times.
"'With things the way they
are in the Bahamas rnusicaly."
said 1 und. "'1 see no point in
coming back home to pursue a
career in rnusic, especially}
Bahamian music."
L.undy said he feels Charles
Carter has done a lot to
promot)tre Bahaimian musical
talent
II (we' er. for the
distribution of his new record,
he said hie has talked to a
represent iat ive of the
International House of Music.
Because thie are younrig with
soreC appreciation lor
Bahanmian muii sic, -Lundy has
confidence they will help the
proimol ion of his record.


Lundy has spent several
months in and out of Jamaica.
There he was exposed to the
raw Reggae beat Some one
suggested that he sing Reggae
In Lundy's opinion, you
have to live with the Jamaican
people and feel the deep down
Reggae rhythm in order to sing
and dance it.
TOO SLOW
But he feels there is a better
audience in the U.S. and the
Bahamas for "Soul Reggae"
made popular by American
singer Johnny Nash and his
records "I Can See Clearly
Now" and "Stir It Up".
Lundy, who has appeared at
New York's Apollo theatre, is
on his way back to New York
when he leaves here on
Saturday. He plans to stay
there for three weeks. After


that he will leave for London,
where he has several singing
engagements. He is also going
to promote his Reggae
recording. "That's When It
Ilurts", recently released in
London.
So far, it has reached
number 30 on the top 40
chart
Lundy is making
arrangements to return to
Nassau to give performances in
the near future.
Other rhythm and blues
recordings by Lundv are, "I
Want to Share" (sold 700,000
copies in the U.S.), "Breaking
Point", (almost a million
seller), "That's How Much I
Love You" and "Thanks to
You".
JAMAICAN OFFICER
TO VISIT FREEPORT
ON WEDNESDAY, August
8, a Jamaican consular officer
will be at the Training Centre
of the Port Authority at the
Kipling Building, Freeport
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon and
from 1.30 to 3 p.m.
WATER BILLS PAYABLE
WATI-R Bills for the June,
1973 quarter have been
rendered." Consumers should
note that itf accounts are not
settled before August 15. 1973
their water supply may be
disconnected," a government
statement said.


)wleg sets f
directed by him and it he
can nmpart his art halt swell
as he has mastered it I see a
superb future for this group
l'he first play "The I larp
that was Silent'" portrayed the
depression ofl David af ter hie
had caused the death or
Bathsheba's husband. A great
deal of work had obviously
gone into the costuLmies itandl
stage props which were loielh
(;IR1 S
The three sernring guls ,crec
played bi l-theln Johniison.
Caio !y" (ray and VIrlnad
.i :oh ',n [n I le tusimngi and
,ssippnrg these were iii\ri) c'di
m \\;is portray ed well y',
t,:\ ; ray as Hannah SIhe
C,:il hrive been r Bah,.li:' r
Swomanr i todal and thereir:
probtiblI lies her moidestt
success'. iI this production
Most thoiuglts and teelnggs inI
anI plau can be related to
ones o\wn personal experiences
i! sltiiient i rmainiiatiiin and


their pleasure and displeasure
without inhibition.
I shall look forward to
seeing the Commonwealth
Players' next production which
is "The Owl and The Pussycat"
a quite different play again at
the Dundas Civic Centre in
September.


Friday, August 3, 1973.









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e effort are used. ('arolyn
appc'.-e d to do this and when
she did the character she
plia ed appeared believable.
Sonia Cox played a beautiful
and graceful Bathsheba.
Kenneth Seymnour as David
had the big dramatic part and
he put a lot of feeling into it
but it didn't quite comiLe Itt.
Ihere was too much intensity
before the crescendos which
served to detract from the
lim at \es
One erievouis fault it
showed in I )David's part
especial because ol the
intense drama of the role
was that ot pausing in the
wrong places e.g.. "showforth"
pause "thy praise" This of
course could be corrected by
more practice under 1r.
Bowm leg's tutelage.
JamIIes Williams lacked the
overpowering presence ol
Nathan. There are models
today in the Bahamias he might
have used to portray this old
testament prophet.
INTlI RI xl IN;
"The Visitor" was a very
interesting play. Hllenry
Camden ( played by Carl
Bethel) boasts to his professor
played by Wallace Thompson)
that he can find numbers of
unimpeachable witnesses to the
resurrectionI lucius I). Deville
as a twentieth century Satan
Splay ed ,.1i ..i..ii. by Charles
Bowleg) calls the theological
student's bluff andI calls
wit nesss, PIaul of l arsus
(played In Bill Wilson). Mary
\Magdalenc playedd by Joyce
Cooper) and \I darcus l'iPoloniiis
the captain of the guard of
Christ's tomb i plau ed b\
Uleric Smnnithi all of whom
under cross examination by the
devil, fail to stand tip to
testimony which would be
accepted in a court of law. The
climax comes when Henry gets
unimpeachable testimony for
the resurrection troim the devil
himself.
Carl Bethel as Henry and
Charles Bowleg as Lucius S.
Deville share the starring roles.
It is an unmitigated pleasure
to watch and listen to Charles
Bowleg on the stage whose
presence is superb. lie gets the
last ounce of worth from the
part and there is no mistaking
his highest dramatic points.
Carl Bethel acquits himself
well 'though the punch lines
and climaxes tend to be
blurred by the fact that he is
smiling throughout (and not
just at the tunes when he is
mentally saying "'Ihere. I got
you'") and dramatically he
anticipates w which tends to take
the punch out of the punch
line. Hle had a heavy and
demanding part and played it
well
I got quite incensed by the
audience who loudly displayed
their amusement when Paul's
beard became dislodged at one
side. It was not only the
children who laughed but
adults as well Bill Wilson has
my undivided admiration for
the way he handled this
situation Ile quite naturally
moved so that his other side
faced the audience and
continued valiantly with his
lines while the quite prolonged
laughter continued
This incident would be
enough to take all the heart
out of any amateur dramatic
group. The Commonwealth
Players should be comforted
by the fact that Shakespeare
performed and wrote for the
rude class of englishmren and
women in the sixteenth
century In all of his plays he
provided a scene or two of
slapstick humour for an
audience that demanded to be
entertained and who showed


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ura gives you a
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Or Your TRAVEL AGENT


I -


I


i ...- -- I--


I


j


Every compact
help save you mon
tura is designed t
and more. Besid
standard equipmer
a 250 cubic inch or
gine plus many oth
ard features, you
choice of option
cluding a 350 cub
carburetor V.8 eng
on 2 door mode
power steering, F
brakes, Distinctive
grille, plus man'
Overall length 19W
base 1 11.0 inche;
Coupe. The Vent
compact power pa
and flexibility that
\ out in its price field


I




'U_ ____


Friday, August 3, 1973.


~hr ~Lribrnw


US slaps export controls


on 41 high protein foods

THE UNITED STATES has imposed export controls on some
41 high protein commodities as a result of world-wide shortages
of these agricultural foodstuffs, including edible oils, animal fats


-E3


QUEENS & KINGS!


SIXTY Students of Queens
College pictured on their
departure for London by
BOAC Super VC10 for an
educational visit to the United
Kingdom. Whilst in England
the children will be staying in







psc
Sailing ex-
London and Liverpool by

THE PACIFIC STEAM
NAVIGATION CO.

due Freeport


ORCOMA 14th Aug.
ORTEGA l6th Sept.








P.O. Box F2492
Ph. 352 9691- Freeport


private homes and youth
hostels.
They will have the
opportunity to visit many
places of historic and cultural
interest in London, such as
Westminster Abbey and
Hampton Court. They are also
going further afield to
Portsmouth, home of Nelson's
famous flagship Victory, and
to that monument of ancient
Britons, Stonehenge, and
various castles throughout the
country.
Included in the group are
the Prime Minister's children,
Leslie and Michelle, who are
students at Queen's College.
Special are was taken by
BOAC to ensure the comfort
and pleasure of the children. A
special junior menu was
arranged for the flight and each


child received a BOAC "tuck
box" containing candies and
chocolate. During the flight
each child became a member of
BOAC's Junior Jet Club.
Shown with the group are
Josh Sands and Oliver
Hutchinson of BOAC who
made some of the special
arrangements for the flight.
Also shown are Mr. John
Hutchings and Mr. Colin
Knight of Queen's College who
accompanied the group. This is
the fourth tour of this kind
arranged by Mr. Hutchings for
the students of Queen's
College.
The group is scheduled to
return to Nassau on Saturday
Agust 1 1st.
MOON
Rises 10 27 1 n.
Sets,, IO.3 i in.


and livestock protein feed.
None of the listed
commodities can he exported
without a validated licence
from the Department of
commerce'ss Office of Export
Control, thlie American
I nihassy announced last week.
Orders accepted on or
before June 14 for export prior
to Oct ober 1 will be licensed to
the extent of 100 per cent of
the unfilled balance of the
order.
Orders accepted after June
13 for export prior to October
I will not be licensed until
finther notice. A method of
licensing such orders will be
DELTEC ACCEPTANCE
1) 1- I CF(' International
Limited announced Tuesday it
will accept all of the 524,000
shares that were tendered in
response to its recent offer to
purchase its comliiion shares at
D1)S S.25 per share lhe offer
\,is made J une 29, 1973
andu expired July 27, 1973.
l)eltec International Limited
is principal\ engaged in
investment aiLd Imerchant
honking and otters an extensive
range of financial services in
selected developing countries
in the western hemisphere,
I urope and \Asia.
l)eltec International Limited
shares are traded on the New
York Stock I xc,liane.


announced later.
Orders accepted for export
on or after October 1 will not
be licensed until further notice.
The Embassy statement said
the licensing requirement is not
applicable to single shipments
of S250 or less for certain of
the commodities listed which
are marked with an asterick.
"The action to control the
export of these commodities
has been necessitated by the
controls previously imposed on
the export of soybeans,
soybean oil-cake and meal,
cottonseed and cottonseed
oilcake and meal." the official
statement said.
HIGH PROTEIN
"Soybeans, cottonseed and
oilcake and meal are used for
high protein feed for livestock,
and the unsatisfied foreign
demand for them has caused a
substantial increase in demand
for various other sources of
high protein teed
Soybeans and cottonseed are
also a major source of edible
food oils and unsatisfied
foreign demand caused
substantial increases in demand
for soybean oil, cottonseed oil,
the various substitutes for
them and the raw materials for
those substitutes.
Be ca use of this
transferahilit\ of demand, the
'.S. Sacrctars of Agriculture
has decided that the supply of
the listed coummodities will not
be adequate to meet domestic
requirements until soybeans
become available from the new
crop.
Whether controls will he
necessary after that time will
depend on the amount of the
harvest, the level of export
demand and the level of prices
in the United States.
On the control list are: Corn
(;luten ICfed, sunflower and
sunflower oil cake and meal,
fish meal, poultry feeds,
peanut meal and oil-cake,
linseed oil. alfalfa meal,
soybean oil, cottonseed oil,
sunflowerseed oil. maize oil,
coioil, dairy cattle leeds,
livestock feeds, lard, peanuts .


Top world bankers move closer to


.ASHINGION (AP) Top
finance officials have inm'.ed
closer to an agreement .on a
new world monetary system
expected to last the next 25
years.
Although finance ministers
meeting here to work on the
new plan believe a final
agreement is at least eight to
ten months away, they
reported substantial progress
Monday and Tuesday in
resolving some of the key
issues that have held up
monetary reform
Based on their reports, it
appears the new mnionetars
system will carry these
features :
CURRENCY Y CHANGE S.
Clear rules would he
established under which
nations would be expected to
change the value of their
currencies to replace the
largely discretionary rules now
existing. The finance ministers
came to the conclusion that
there have to be objective
financial indicators that would
tell nations whether it is right
to either revalue or devalue.
GOLD. lThe negotiators
say there is general agreement
that gold should be phased out
of the monetary system and
replaced with paper gold,
otherwise known as Special
Drawing Rights. nIhis is a new
kind of international mone.
that is valued hb mutual trust
and confidence.
THll DOL LAR. No longer
would it be the principal
currency of the world.Instead.
the dollar o uld become just
like any other currency.
although it is expected to
continue to be strong.
I NTL NATIONAL
ECONOMIC SANCTIONS.
Officials said that the
negotiators believe there haie
to be international penalties
to keep potential violators in
line. The '.S. plan calls for
import surcharges or denial ot
borrowing rights from the
International Monetary Fund.
The finance ministers wound
up their two-day meeting on an
optimistic note Tuesday. '"I
think it's been the best meeting
we'e had hb a long shot," said
U.S. Treasury Secretary George
P. Shult/.
Other finance ministers said
it now appears that a news
monetary\ plan can be shaped


new monetary system


in broad terms by the annual
International Monetary Fund
meeting in Nairobi, Kenya, in
September.
But the Treasury
Department's chief monetary


v1nen youopenla btan arI
Deposit A-count with
Lombard iNorth Central you
will be assured of a good
rate of interest with complete
safety for your capital.
Your savings earn 8,%
interest per annum which is
paid twice yearly without
deduction of U.K.tax. Alternat-
ively the interest can be
credited to your Account to


strategist, Paul A. Volcker. said
it would take intensive,
negotiations after the Nairobi
meeting on a "host of specific
issues" before a final
agreement is reached.


per annum
------ ^--ol


build up your capital. Six months' notice of withdrawal is required
but 100 is available on demand during each calendar year.
Time Deposits. Sums of 5,000 -- placed for a fixed period
of 1 year can earn 9% fixed interest per annum which is paid
twice yearly without deduction of U.K tax. Attractive rates are
also available forfixed periods of 2,3.4 or5 years.


SLombard

North Central
SBankers
Lombard North Central Lmited is a member of the National Westr, -tm i
Bank Group whose Capital and Reserves exceed o470 000 000
Head Office LOMBARD HOUSE CURZON STREET
LONDONW1A1EU, ENGLAND TELEPHONE 01 4994111
Ciy Office 31 LOMBARD STREET L0NDONDON EC3V9BD
ENGLAND TELEPHONE 01-6234111
^- -- --------- ---m-------------------
To The Deposit Accounts Manager Lombard North Central. I
I Lombard House, Curzon Street. London W1 A 1 EUr England I
Please send mefull detailsof your Deposit Schemes I
(BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)
Name |
I Address I
S___482A
| England 337004 Rega O ce LombardH ouse,Curzon St.,LondonW1A1EU |


do~~doi'iWtAiEUJ


CENTRAL


GARAGE


THE


EASIEST PLACE


IN NASSAU


TO


TRADE.


WEEKEND SPECIALS


' *t . I








"a" .
p --, I>^
*'r' A'
''1S


1971 PLYMOUTH Custom-Suburban, S/W, White
1969 FORD Escort 2-door, Blue
1972 VAUXHALL Firenza Blue, Stick Shift
1969 TRIUMPH 2000 Automatic, Good Condition
1971 CHEVY Vega Sedan Good Buy
1973 DODGE Dart Custom Demonstrator
1970 FORD Cortina Stick Shift
1972 DODGE Avenger G.L. Reconditioned
1972 CHEVY Vega Sedan Good Buy
1971 DODGE Avenger G.L. Good Buy
1970 MINX S/W Stick Shift, Gold
1968 FORD Escort Good Buy
1972 VEGA Van Good Buy
1962 CADILLAC Limousine Pink
1966 CHEVY Impala Green, Automatic
1969 FORD Falcon 2-door Coupe
1970 TRIUMPH Stick Shift
1966 OLDSMOBI LE Delta 88 Black
1968 CHEVY Nomad S/W, Good Buy


CENTRAL GARAGE LTD akesField hone34711
CENTRAL GAR ELT P. 0. Box N-1525 Nassau, Bahamas


E. Gibson C. Morrison


L. McCartney S. Seymour


- C_-- -- - -- I- -e ---- I


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

DUE NASSAU

ORCOMA 14th AUGUST
ORDUNA 26th AUGUST
_ _ _ ORTEGA 17th SEPTEMBER
.- ORBITA 14thOCTOBER


Phone 2-X683 P.O. Box N8I6X Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


$3500.00
$750.00
$2550.00
$1650.00
$2450.00
$5895.00
$850.00
$2550.00
$3600.00
$1750.00
$1000.00
$575.00
$2475.00
$850.00
$1000.00
$1400.00
$700.00
$1050.00
$1100.00


When saft

an nr




count...


I


I


Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168


Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


I


Ehp E(ribune








t, erii tbunue


THE BAHAMAS


MONETARY AUTHORITY


OFFICIAL NOTICE


Struck in pure gold (916.66/1,000) by
the Royal Canadian Mint, the coins
shown here are beautiful masterworks
sculpted by Arnold Machin of the
British Royal Mint. Of the 3,500 sets
available, only 1,250 will be proof
finish.
These sets are destined to be treasured
as fine and rare collectors' items, not
only because of their historic signif-
icance but because this issue is one of
the truly unique modern gold current
cies in circulation. An exceptionally
low minting limit was authorized for
this final issue prior to independence.
The number authorized for the past
issue (1971) was almost double the
limit for this issue and it was sold out
in a very few months.


This remarkable collection of pure
gold (916.66/1,000) legal tender coins
may be purchased as a complete set,
mounted in a leather case bearing the
coat of arms of the Commonwealth
of the Bahama Islands.
A Mini-Set (one each of the $10B and
$20B BU coins) is also available in a
miniature version of the large case.
Single brilliant uncirculated S10 and
S20 coins are also available in individ-
ual wallets.
Illustrations sculpted on the coins are:
100B Dollar Bahamas Coat of Arms
50B Dollar Columbus' "Santa Maria"
20B Dollar Lighthouse, Hope Town
10B Dollar Fort Montagu, New
Providence
All coins display on the obverse a portrait
of H.M. Queen Elizabeth II.


Cownnor: rvt'r


D. Former Bahamian Coat of Arms


C. Columbus "Santa Maria"


B. Lighthouse, Hope Town


A. Fort Montagu


All coins enlarged to show detail


Available from:
BANK OF MONTREAL
BARCLAYS BANK INTERNATIONAL
CANADI "N IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA


FOR MAIL ORDERS, WRITE:


ITALCAMBIO, C A.
(exclusive wor d iCagent)


P.O. Box N 4014 / Nassau N.P


(Tel. 2 4292)


0 ITALCAMBIO, C.A. 1973


- ---- -- -- --- --- -- -- -
OFFICIAL RESERVATION FORM: 1972 COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
SPECIMEN GOLD 916/1000 LEGAL TENDER
For your convenience, make your selections and present this form with your order
at the locations listed. For mail orders, send to Italcambio, C.A.
Box N 4014 / Nassau, N.P. Mail orders outside Nassau add $5.00.

A A Fort Montagu (BU) 10 B Dollars 19mm; 3.19 grams (No Limit) @ $ 23 $_______ _
I B Lighthouse (BU) 20 B Dollars 22mm; 6.38 grams (No Limit) @ $ 46 $_______
C "Santa Maria" (PROOF) 50 B Dollars 28mm; 15.97 grams (Singles not available)
D Coat of Arms (PROOF) 100 B Dollars 36mm; 31.95 grams (Singles not available)
Complete 4 coin (BU) (A,B,C, & D) (2,250 sets available) (Limit 2) @ $414 $_______
I Complete 4 coin (PROOF)* (A,B,C, & D) (1,250 sets available) (Limit 1) @ $565 $
I #(Each set is individually numbered)
I Mini Sets (BU) (A & B only) (12,000 sets available) (Limit 5) @ $69 $


I TOTAL: I




INK- SMEARED


-----


Friday, August 3, 1973.


timl rED ISSUE
THE LAST GOLD BAHAMIAN COINS
MINTED UNDER THE CROWN.










Friday, August 3, 1973.


PUBLIC YOUTH
CONFERENCE AT Q.C.
A PUBLIC youth conference
will begin at Queen's College,
Village Road, at 8 p.m.
tomorrow through Sunday.
August 13, for young people
age 15 and over.
Registration will take place
at Queen's College on August
4, at 7 p.m. Opening sessions
will begin at 8 p.m.
There will be a youth rally
on August 5, at 3:30 p.m. and
a youth service at 7:30 p.m.
Beginning on August 6, all
morning sessions will take the
form of Bible study, music and
S FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


SAHOY THERE!


p, .w. OUR A
Magnifi


N AV


youth leadership workshops.
All evening sessions will consist
of lectures, discussion groups.
recreation and epilogue.
Delegates from Turks and
Caicos, Jamaica, and the
Family Islands are expected to
attend.
ELKS CONVENTION
AT ANDROS
THE ELKS Commonwealth
State Convention will convene
at Mastic Point, Andros, on
Saturday and continue through
Tuesday, ending with a state
ball that night.
An excursion will leave
Prince George's wharf at
midnight tonight, returning
Wednesday at 2 p.m.
Plane flights are as follows:
Saturday at 2:30 p.m. and
Sunday at 7:15 a.m.


UGUST SPECIAL
cent Big Colour Portrait

5
Complete


I'-U1 i.K I;\Frn 0 I 1

P MOIO RAPNY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641


STARUINSUBANVCE CO. LTD.


P.O. BOX N1108


PHONE 5-5521


U H
^^^~eo Ab6j'li


Mother wants to keep


grad's new nose quiet

By Abigail Van Buren
v 1973 by ChicaIo Tribun*-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: For my high school graduation, my
parents gave me a new nose. I had it done last week, and
even tho it's still swollen, I just love it!
I am going east to college in the fall. I will be meeting
lots of new kids, and my mother told me that I shouldn't
tell anybody I had my nose done. I told her I hadn't
planned on wearing a sign saying: "I had my nose done,"
but if it comes up in a conversation, I am not going to lie
about it.
She said it would be foolish for me to admit it, and she
asked me to promise her I wouldn't tell anybody.
I respect my mother's opinion, and I know she means
the best for me, but I just can't make her that kind of
promise. This is the first really serious conflict we have
ever had. Am I wrong? Or is she? NOSE JOB
DEAR NOSE JOB: Mother usually nose best, but not
this time.

DEAR ABBY: I am very much in love with Steve and
he is very much in love with me. We plan to be married in
September. There is only one problem: I am also very
much in love with my job.
I'm a secretary and have been with the same company
for five years. I intend to keep on working after we are
married. I guess you could say I am career-minded.
Steve says before we get married I must promise that I
will not work over eight hours a day, and I'll not work at
all on Saturdays. Right now I work more than eight hours
many days, and I work on Saturdays, too.
Steve doesn't think a woman can be married and have
a career, too. I disagree. Abby, do you think it's fair for a
man to ask a woman to give up something that means as
much to her as my job means to me? I love Steve and
don't want to lose him, but I also love this job. Please
settle this. STEVE'S GIRL
DEAR GIRL: It's all right for a girl to like her job, but
if she is "in love" with her job, her love life with a real
live man is in trouble. I don't think Steve's requests are
unreasonable, but if you do, hold off those wedding bells. I
hear a clinker in the belfry.

DEAR ABBY: Is there a way for a couple to be as-
sured they will get the sex child they want? I have heard
there is a foolproof method for getting a boy or a girl,
whichever the couple prefers. If you know how this can be
accomplished with positively no chance of failure, please
respond at once, and I will send $25 to any charity you
designate. FATHER OF SIX DAUGHTERS
DEAR FATHER: Yes. ADOPT! Send $25 to your local
Planned Parenthood chapter.

DEAR ABBY: Grandma wrote that she was embar-
rassed because her grandson bragged so much about his
war record, even saying that he had won 11 purple hearts.
She should use an old Jewish saying next time "Junior"
starts to boast:
"Do not make yourself so big
You are not so small."
A CATHOLIC GRANDMOTHER, ALAMOGORDO, N. M.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get It off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L. A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.

Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abby, Box 69700, Los
Angeles. Cal. 90069, for Abby's booklet. "How to Write
Letters for All Occasions."


Arrived today: Skyward,
Mardi Gras from St. Thomas
Sailed today: Skyward,
Mardi Gras for Miami
Arriving tomorrow: Bahama
Star, Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami
WEATHER
Wind: South-easterly 12 to


18 m.p.h.
Weather: Generally
chance of showers
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min. tonight 76
Max. tomorrow 90
SUN
Rises 5:39 a.m.
Sets 6.53 p.m.


I


CLANG-a-link-clink. Gasp! --
A tempered crystal fruit dish
hit the floor. "See, it didn't .
break." said the ABCO
(Bahamas) Ltd. representative.
Guests at the ABCO open
house Saturday morning on
Independence Drive breathed a
collective sigh of relief.
"Gee, I didn't know ABCO
had glassware," said one i
guest-turned-customer.
Guests browsed through.
shelves filled with colourful
reproductions of antique
bottles including some filled
with candies or bath products.
They tapped the J.G. Durand
crystal to hear the authentic
ring, asked the price and were
again surprised. (The lead
crystal, made in France, starts
at $9.84 for 6 ornate cognac
glasses. And they took home .
stacks of bright Libbey
glassware, "Christmas MI
shopping," winked one lady. AB
Children bounced balloons All
off the ceiling. The steel band Cyl
awaited power Everyone
sipped cold drinks
Later in the morning, there Bah
was another crash. A shelf of
Stangl pottery came down gueL
Three pieces did break out of Li
45. anti
Mr. and Mrs. George pre
Skelton, long-time Bahamas an
residents, came to see the gls
Stangl pottery. "I recognized it
from the door." said Mrs.
Skelton. "We used to live near
the factory in New Jersey." prize
Late in the open house, the wi
electricity was at last restored.
The glass twinkled. Cleaning whi
machines were demonstrated. she
People who stopped "to see sc p
what was going on" bought I I
such things as bar sets 41
pieces of Libbey glass for I
$13.22. pri/
DIDN'T KNOW liu
Then came the invited
guests. Again, "I didn't know
ABCO had glass..." wea
Hotel managers fingered the an
institutional line of glass, saw Pot
the latest in vacuum cleaners, the
ate, drank and some even the
danced to the music of Fred qui
Barnett's steel band. acti
"It's all so beautifully and
displayed," said Miss Lorraine will
Onderdonk, executive s
secretary of the Bahamas Hotel 1
Association, as she examined the
the ABCO products, stac
Cyprianna Munnings, Miss the


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS

SBe".'

lat ,/

: ': B ...



19 Pr-ablc
I1 P r.' ),


2 eshh water
33 Lr'i'e i e

renter
3' Alo
3 Lirpe artery
3 Sig nifed
35 Exist
5 Ipn I ted
3 Parched
i, Comic strip
40 M,self
41 Faction
,2 Queen


EAU SUNRUsTR
PULSE NAP 1-
BlEDp Allf IfLLi
RI EBflE RIE

IRE VE E A NG EL
lCREAS S!ESD
A~lEp^S
LNNaF3
cltl|As~~se|z|


ABCO shows off its wares and services


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF AUGUST 1st, 1973

OFFERED PRICE .............. $1.36
BID PRICE .................... $1.28
YIELD........... .......... . . 1.50.7c


BAHAMAS GAS

WE CONTINUE TO HAVE

TELEPHONE

DIFFICULT TIES


AND WE APOLOGIZE FOR
ANY INCONVENIENCE.

PLEASE CALL


2-3252

OR


5-6402


Heo i keln
e~i _1f


m


ofhp nribunt


DOOR-PRIZE WINNER
SS EARLA CAREY,
CO President Wayne
en, and Miss Bahamas,
prianna Munnings.


ainrias, becameni a paying
st. She boutit a set (d
bey's Artica (;Gildl and io
que bottle hanks. \ABCO('
sident Wayne Alen lthirew in
extra set ot lut ir\
swarc, also h\ I ihhe
PRI/I W\VI\ R
Miss Bahamas i dt \' ill i.ldr
e winners I Ih. '.r un' ri r
ncr xa Mis\l, I aula ( ari \
Prince hClarlc, \'ienui "'(i.
dear I C'i\ \ sper'd \ M is 1, Iiiin s ", ,"
pl-r cintcd h' s tii six
rkling I uillcri, 4" glasss
ead cr stal
hlie io in ie session d 'oor
Ce was on l'\ l.illic,
yler. ot Sl.ipl'doii ;arldec'is
Despite the thircatenlnrm
father, lack (l leclric!t%.
d the r n pl 1 a n rid
nonstratioi o,! Stan!l
terry's durahill\ "I' d 'I a',
ABCO o-rn oIus ,as
te a success, \\k, did a !ot ,,i
.ial business, l k orders.
inet a lot ol peopl ',Lio
S be coming Ia k i,, Ji ,
iness,'" said \i \ieni
Then turned back tlohel'pig
guest who was busIi\ 11 ,
k of glassware as high .
countertop.












B hr Zribuir


Friday, August 3, 1973.
, ....


Sine


get the jo done


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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE ART SUPPLIES HELP WANTED HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES


I


bedroom house 1st Terrace,
Centreville. Rainwater tank
with pressure pump.Lot 150 x
100, fully landscaped, all
underground utilities, cash
only, $60,000. Phone 5-8311.


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

C10771
3 BEDROOMS, one bath,
Joans Heights, South Beach.
See Philip R. Vargas, West, S.
South-Street on Corner.


C10663 I C10659 5


C10718
MONTAGU HEIGI ITS located
on Windsor Avenue 3
bedroom, 2 bath, maids room
and car port. Large well fruited
lot. Owner must sell at well
below replacement cost
$40,000 or nearest offer. Ring
31172 for appointment.

C10650
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout. Unusual
opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

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

C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 21? baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
13 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
- central airconditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

C10692
WOULD YOU LIKE to live
near the sea with access to a
private lake? Beach rights and
all underground facilities. $75
down. From $80 month. No
interest. From $5800.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Home.

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

C10730
OPPOSITE CABLE BEACH -
4 bedrooms 3 baths furnished.
Heated pool, patio, rights to
sandy beach, Air & Central Air.
Spacious grounds asking
$72,000.00.

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

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

HILLTOP CAMPERDOWN
- OUT EAST. 2 houses one
for $115,000.00 other
$150,000.00. High class area.
Pool, patio, spacious grounds
for entertaining. Well
equipped. Outdoor tropical
living. See by appointment.

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

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

DIAL THE ACTION
NUMBERS 22033, 22305,
22307, evenings 41197.

C10760
FOR SALE fully furnished 3


1968 HILLMAN
Green S/W Auto. $1100
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. 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
TradoWns Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant


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

C10651
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

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

C10653
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C10660
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
airconditioning, swimming
pool, short or long term. $375
per month. Contact 2-1841
days.

C10442
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.

C10743
LUXURIOUS fully furnished
21/2 bedroom apartment,
Winton Highway fantastic
views call 21621 2 or 3.

C10757
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.

C10772
QUEEN ST. 2 air-conditioned
master bedrooms and baths.
Air-conditioned library with
bed/sofa and full bath. Maid's
room and bath. Living room,
dining room, pantry, kitchen,
utility room, upstairs screened
sleeping porch. Full sets linen,
china, glass, flatware. All small
appliances. Both electric and
gass fridges and stoves. Washing
machine. Large lighted
furnished patio. Separate
drying yard. Large storage
room. Automatic PDS burglar
and fire radio-alarm systems.
TV antenna. Available on lease
Sept. 1st. Call H. G. Christie
Real Estate, 2-1041.


CARS FOR SALE

C10742
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1695
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
1967 CHRYSLER
4 D,. Auto. White $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATO CHIEF Yellow$1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTERs,
4 Dr. Automatic, White $995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PARISIENNE A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Std. Blue $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
Red. Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/Wgn. Yellow Std. $475
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W FE Auto. Blue
856 miles $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
Std. White $995
1971 MERCURY
A/C 4 Dr. Maquis $5500
1967 GMC PICKUP $640
1964 CHRYSLERR $800


C10681
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLIt E
W hamocr ihe q. ht.il ..'..- .- ,,.ii




i o f all i nh., ta il
Pir er, ,,,n.l I in) I", I.,c, I,




* Low fem pir ble, .i' i,,li c' I,
-..rr ifi ou antl' k o h to ,.



-, r for d I rce pr p lu i.,
Si n,- ,r I I
S\ GS WOSYHALLOXFORD OX2 6PR


C10683
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2 ,8,, 2-2898.


[MARINE SUPPLIES
C 10688
PA( -MAKER 44ft. Luxurious
r(uisirg Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C loi-,.3
F OR SALE 31 foot
B[ R TRAM Sports-fisherman.
$1,'. i00. ( irm). Telephone
5-4, 41 ],
1 10733
Foi Sale from 32 ft. sloop.
AI In rIITnum Spar, Roller
Reptiing Boom, Stainless rigging
.nd sot of Dacron Sails. Call
16 3b5 before 5 p.m.


F SCHOOLS

OPEN HOUSE
oa-Iturday. Atgust 4th
2 4 p.m.
KIDDIESKOOL
NURSERY SCHOOL
Village Rd. at Waterloo
i;' te Iuckaway Invest an
hour in your child's future
i i, the beautiful new
KIDDIESKOOL and tie late,,t
,t'' h.j nic'thoids ^ balloons
il l t it ts for thildrenr
TI t ,' ollc 3-595.


SIN MEMORIAM


AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1970 V/WAGON BUG
Rolls Royce hood
simulated spare wheel
trunk in very good condition
at ONLY $1,600 00
1970 HILLMAN MINX
radio W/W tyres O.N 0.
new paint work for
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 TOYOTA CROvr
O.N.O. New paint work Radio
A/C P/S P/B ice box W/W tyi--,
in very good condition at
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX Radic
W/W Tyres O.N.O. ne-w paint
work for ONLY $1,300.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
SL O.N.O. in perfect conidit':
at ONLY $2,000.00
1970 -V/WAGON 1300 BUG
with tape at ONLY $1,300.00
1969 CHEVY MALIBU A(
Radio W/W tyres P/S P/R, 3L
ONLY $900.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL 1966
MUSTANG AT ONI Y
$300.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. 0. BOX N-3741,
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE 5-6739

C10731
1971 AUTOMATIC XDOI.)GE
AVENGER $1400. 36477 7
a.m. 5 p.m. 51327 6 a.,m.
8.30 a.m.

C10755
MINI MOKE, 1971, 7,000 )
miles, good condition s, -I
curtains, $1,600. Telepho- t
Dr. Learn 34063.

C10748
1969 TRIUMPH 1300, white,
excellent condition,, $1100
O.N.O. Call Tony Wailk; |
22403 (day) 31663 eveningsgs.
C10739
1969 REBEL, Good
Condition. Telephone 2-3301 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. ask for Cha' leI
Sturrup


FOR SALE

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

C 10696
One Steel Hull 125 ft :' f
x 5 ft. Draft Powered hv 1
New 343 Cat Diesel
1 15 Ton Unite Crane
1 Cargo Hatch 14 24
ICargo Hatch 14 x 36
Double Bottom. In F- villnt
Shape. Duty Paid.
For further i1fo-r'ation:
contact Mr Sidn,'.v Sad, -
Treasure Cay, Abaico. B,.,ia

C10749
UNIT C01., "RIS {;
panasonic stereo reciurri )iou
with am/fri irdio ii 1 S."',
Cassette Tape playvei. '25.
Call Tony Walkei 22403 (y)
31663 (evenings).

C10776
IN.C.R. adsh r'gs'-t 4 tta
$700
1 N.C.R. cash iregstei 9 totai
$1100
1 Desk $50
1 8 ft. Drug .t','i uhn .k .o+t
counter $150
6 Wall Show CJa,, $e ij ea h
1 Metal Display Shoi e rat, $40
Grocery Carts (sta l,... 't' )
$35 each
1 Filing Cabiret 4 d ar, .,:'i-, $,0.
1 Filing Cabinet :' dia e s $40
Can be seen at 'irahanise
Suppliers Ltd Sh;r' Ia ,'i
2-3982

C10777
MOVING SAL W ite
wrought iron di truetti t ot
$200, stereo $100, hir heiue
with electric spit, Ian p.
vacuum cleaner, 5(w0nc
machine, overstuf fed chair.
potted plants 3S d
m miscellaneous ile i' al;
r



C10768
This is to notify the public th at
I, George Addeiley, pr0sent ,
living in West End, Grand
Bahama, and formerly ot
Mason's Addition, Nassau, am
not now, nor have I ever been,
married to anyone


be dependent on qualifications
and ex et i''ice interested
applicants should apply in
writing before 1,1 August 1973
to: TlHE SECOND
SECRETARY (COM-
MERCIAL) British High
Commission. P 0 Box
N-751C, Nassau


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.

C10738 EXPERIENCED
Mature live-in-maid required
Write Box N-1527, Nassau.

(C10765
AMBITIOUS GENERAL office
tlerk with typing ability, good
with figures, able to work on
own initiative. Phone 42803
for appointment.
C10758
GIRL AGE 18 TO 25 needed
to train in retail sales. Call for
interview appointment
telephone 22102.
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.
Plese 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.

C10747
IMMEDIATE VACANCY
exists for secretary, fully
experienced in typing arid
shorthand and general office
duties, including calculator.
Salary $6240.00 per annum
and fringe benefits which can
amount to $1,104.00 per

Aoplications invited from
Bahamians or Belongers
only. Reply to: Adv. .C10747
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

C 10654
JOB TITLE: ERECTION
SUPERINTENDENT
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education Must be
able to read blueprints
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBI LITIES:
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.
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.


I.


C 10578
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Electrical Engineering or be in
his last year of study for same
or equivalent. Job will consist
of the applicant eventually
assuming complete
responsibility for the
maintenance and correc:
functioning of all electrical
and pneumatic equipment
presently in the Plant and
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m. 11 a.m. after July 23rd
.and before July 27th.


C 10592
IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
Has immediate position
available in Nassau
SYSTEMS ANALYST
Successful applicants will be
thoroughly familiar with
systems design and
implementation of varied
commercially oriented
applications.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minimum of
five years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work. Must
be able to manage people. IBM
OFFERS: Hospitalization and
insurance programmes, paid
vacation, attractive starting
salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.
Interested applicants should
call Mr. McFadden at 32351/4
for personal interview

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.


C10753
REGISTERED or Practical
Nurse should have office
experience including typing.
Pleasant working conditions
good salary. Apply Renaissance
77481.
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, Corpurate Credit
Analysis
Qualified applicants mav aoolv
in writing to Personnel Office,
P.O. Box N-7118, Nassau.

C10775
WANTED Live-In Maid.
References needed also health
certificate. To take care of
infant & regular housekeeping
duties. Middle age preferred.
Write Box N4269.

C10767
WANTED AT OCEAN
CAY
FOLLOWING personnel are
needed for immediate
employment in the aragonite
project at Ocean Cay interview
will be held in Nassau Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday,
August 7, 8 and 9. If you
believe you are qualified for
one of these jobs, Phone
2-1324 for an appointment.
TRACTOR OPERATORS
WELDER, heavy and light
metal, electrical and acetylene
CLERK TYPIST, male, for
reports anrid inventory.
ELECTRICIAN, 3 phase.
MECHANICS (HEAVY
EQUIPMENT). Must have 5
years experience and bE villing
to be sent abroad for
specialised training at company
expense.
MARCONEA OCEAN
INDUSTRIES LTD., P. 0.
Box N4177, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES

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

C 10632

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


C 10700 "
CUSTOM DESIGN
to your specifications at
ECONOMY PRICES

I CONSTRUCTION |
L Phone: 3-5171, 3-6011J
D. A. HUDSON

SVARCO-PIBlER
METAL BUILDINGSYSTgl
Distributed world wide by
[iPAN INTERNAL TONAL -
NASSAU, BAHAMA S


C10661

Pinader's Customs

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


C 10643
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For All Your Gardening Needs,
Trirnminqg. Hedging. Priming
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.


HELP WANTED
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 loaNdng 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.
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.


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

C6145
MANAGER for busy gourmet
type Dining Room and Bar
needed.
Minimum education: Must be a
High School Graduate or have
equivalent education.
Minimum experience: Must
have had 8 years experience in
fast food service and gourmet
type dining room, including 2
years experience in broiler
cooking and one year as
bartender. Applicant must be
between 27 and 35 years of
age.
Must have had experience in
supervising staff and must have
the ability to find replacements
or additional staff that meet
requirements of General
Manager, as they are needed.
Must have had experience in
Inventory and Stock Control
and Purchasing.
Must have some knowledge of
accounting to maintain proper
daily records and to handle and
control cash receipts. Police
Certificate required.
Must be prepared to work
more than average 48 hour
week in order to supervise
establishment properly.
Tuesday is day off. Salary
$900.00 monthly.
Applications and resume
accepted by mail only,
addressed to: James A. Wilson,
Bonanza (Bahamas) Limited,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


&I


SC10715


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.

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.


HELP WANTED

C6139
( 2 ) KEYPUNCH
OPERATORS: Should have
experience as a keypunch/
verify operator, including
experience as a Punch Room
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.

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.
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.


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 Superviscr
(Instrument Maintenance).
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30 C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


IN FREEPOT TEL. 352-611


I -~. I -- _I _~-_ _, ~_ ____


L


I


I


I


,


---


I .


I


Ii sad and loving nmpmory of
our beloved Son and Brother.
Ashley Val Sas(iC, who
departed this life August 3.

I ( by' y-o d+,
',w'e i '! .i...v you tel asleep;
A-rnd (Llidh't eve"r v say goodbye
'MN V- ,wrI.'. '"(ad mid In,;I l ,
r'di ivtnmrg ioes w' ri ".
W5i, s pr 1 f n s- 'j- I
S!li 'i )!) arh 1) L v ,i, on r .
S idiy r nl 'ed b is ,a rnts Mr. &
I i, atd 3 bh others
Ct~ '-. "i- -i. 'st- er, 2
,t,'s x. x I' -IC'J d r; a ed Let Ial
Scnt (' rrtmi .tr'- aid a h ost



HELP WANTED

C1 0Gb8
JOB I ITTL.F: WELDER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic" education
MI N I MM i >:FER IENCE :
'a-10 ye, w
DUTIJIt S O/R3SiONSIBII.ITIES:
Must he a c,' .t'I ed welder
( apal h-U f performing
tio I/on r-r cal and
ovei heid -.veldi rg. brazing and
cuttrig I1 ris rMI,ater;al using
gps and ol,- i ic welding
eqcluipmop .
INTE Ri St I ) AFPPIC IANT
CON A( T : PersonInel
DepaIt mneit, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0, Box F-100,
Freeport, GInr Bahama.
C10741
APPLICANT IONS are invited
for the post of Headteacher at
Saint John's College
Pr eparator y School,
ermp)loymentI to commence
September 1973.
Applirant, should contact the
Headniaster at Sait John's
College Senior Iepartment, P.
0. Bor N 3597, Nassau, or
telephone 23783, -, 23015-6.

C 1071 /
PEQUI 1.I) I rlnug Stone Clerk,
previous per ience preferred
but not essential Apply in
writing to T he Manage. P. 0.
Box 6229, Nassau.
C 10723
USED CAR mechanic come in
at Central Gaiage and ask for
Kendal Major.

C 10//0
T [t t1P[3 I I1 i I IGf
COMMISS'IO 'N h aI vaca-ricy
fi)r a 1 o rmrie ii a! C)ff(iPr.
Candidates, who shouIld
preferably h' Bahamian, must
be over 2'i yei ,. have a good
education, prefieably possess
profes irral i al fi i C at'iors and
tave a b )"qi ound rd in
cor rnerce r -a'ce. Salary
and conditions f service will











Fr;dav. August 3, 1973.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


i II FEI TR. M. 352-


I HELP WANTED
C10656
JOB TITLE: (FOUR)
MILLWRIGHTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Good
Cement Plant mechanical
background
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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.

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.


b p ribunp


HELP UNTED
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.

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,


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


"Herbert! You KNOW your boss is getting tired of
your stupid excuses for being late to the office."


'FIRST, T 00 NEWS: I'M GONA GIVE YOU PEOPLE
ALL VE JONEY I WT IN MY PIGGY BANK1! ... *


Rupert and Miss Samani


Rupert makes for the nearby woodland and
begins his search for the bird's home. "This
must be the one," he thinks as he pulls aside
a shrub and finds the letters W. O." carved
on the bark of a large tree. Clambering from
bough to bough he soon discovers the Wise
Owl dozing In a hollow. Excuse me," says
Rupert. May I speak to you ? The Owl


II


No 7.191 by TIM McKAY
Across
8. Awkward ndlviduals. (5)
9. Route. (3).
10. Height measure. (0)
12 Hunt. (4)
14. Stirringup. (9)
14. Stirring. up. (9)


IARGT


ow many
n words of
f Y E or letters
o u make
f rom the
L letters shown
here? In
making a
ST word. each
letter may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large

Chess


--"Winning

5Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
White mates in two moves. Today's hand. like yesterday's,
again any defence (by M. Myl- cane up in last year's Tournoi
lienicmi). A graceful miniature des Champions in Deauville.
puzzle, which won a pro"l Playing against the eventual
tourney first prize. wiltM s, Cnaft',s Muway and
Par times : 2 minutes, prob- Kehelia, the French international.
lem emster; minueul Che t South here.
expert: 10 minutes. good: 30 Dealer Nor'h: E/W Vul:
minutes, average: 30 minutes, North
novice. 10 7 6 5 3
'Sohtibno 9730- - Q 9
Chess Solution West 64 East
I Q-KB5 If 1 . Kt-Q7: 2 t Q 10 0 J 5 3 2
Kt-Kt5. or if Kt-B6; 2 R--B4,O KJ 10 7 6 4 3 2 0 A 8
or if Kt-R6: 2 Q-K4. 4 4 K Q 5
5 South
tha-5 K974

West North East South
Pass 14 2
20 3&, Pas 5
50 Pals Pass 5
1 i Pass 64 Dble
West leads the ,8. Can the
contract -be made ?
COhierna began iby covering the
*8 w;th 6ummy's 410. Not know-
ing whether decla-er's 4A was
bare or whether he had the 42
behind it. Ketiela, East, covered.
Crossing to the VDA, Ohemla led
E- l, the 4Q. covered and ruffed.
I The OK and a heart ruff
followed, then the 47. again
covered and rutTed. Declarer now
ruffed his last heart and dis-
1W I i carded the 05 on dumnmy's 46
All that remained was run t eo run
610, when Kehela refused to
cover.
This ha led to widely differ-
down at Rupert. "Aren't you end contracts at other tables, the
ready ? he snaps. Rupert most oultous beingg 30 by Ogust
faculty of choosing Pompey's and Leventritt aiamt Omar
, a birthday matter." says the Sh rlf and Boutlener. Opust.
u had best consult my Book East, heavlnopened 1,4 ,xar
y, fetch it from the upstairs 1 0. tfn over 2 he bd 34.
r." When 'Leventritt ,bid 30. and
RIGHTS RESERVED North still passed, he gave up


blinks and peers
doing that alrs
explains the diff
presents. Heh,
Owl. Then yoi
of Secrets. Pra
hollow, little bea
ALL


REX MORGAN, M.D.


COME IN, D BARBARA'S DEATH HAS SHAKEN ME AT PIS POINT, I ON'T PERHAPS IF
BRICE TERRIBLY---BUT TO BE SUSPECTED KNOW EITHER -- BUT I YOU'D JUST
I'M REALLY SORRY TO AS THE ONE WHO TOOK HER LIFE HAVE TO PROVE MY TALK TO ME
BOTHER YOU, JOAN--- BUT / I -- WELL, IT'S MORE ----INNOCENCE ABOUT BARBARAl
I'VE GOT TO TALK < THAN I CAN TAKE --- A I DON'T KNOWi WAS SHE SEEING
TO YOU/ .. -.ll HOW I CAN I ANYONE \\


I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

o 1OROSCPE
K from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Dramatic,
S unexpected events can happen today that bring
you a big chance to go forward quickly if you accept.
However, there are disturbing conditions also connected with
this that make you feel you are being put on a spot you don't
relish, but don't fuss because you can turn this very much in
your favor
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) A partner can give you advice
now that is very much to your benefit so be sure to follow it
and gain Play a waiting game with mate and get the right
results Avoid one who has an eye on your assets.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You now know what to do
to make your job less difficult and to be of greater help to
fellow workers, also Take the right treatments so you add to
present vitality Show you are an efficient worker.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) An invitation may be
extended you unexpectedly that can bring you much joy, so
plan free time out Get that work done on some creative idea
you have Take it easy tonight
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Show more
affection for those at home and make them happier, more
satisfied Add comforts to the home that make it more
attractive and comfortable Show you are artistic, musical.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You may receive some visit or
call that could be just the right thing to make everything
better for you You are able to find that item that has long
been difficult to get Then you can enjoy it to the full.
VRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Show others you are a
practical person and they w ill cooperate more so you become
more successful You know exactly how to proceed. Show
another you really appreciate this person
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Plan just how you can make
others happier and gain their goodwill, do them a real service
now. Being more willing to cooperate will bring fine benefits
to you, too Write letters, but don't be too wordy.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Analyze just how to
improve operations and know exactly where it is that you are
headed Convince others with your good ideas The evening is
ideal for romance
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Showing more
devotion to those who have been good to you and adding to
present goodwill you enjoy is wise Look into some new social
fun that can be very pleasant; just your cup of tea. Show you
have poise
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) If you understand
higher-ups better, you can build greater security for yourself in
the future Getting into some civic work can prove very
beneficial to you and improve your public image. Think
logically
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) You understand better
now how to make your life more satisfying and sussessful, so
take the right steps quickly Go to right sources for the data
you need at this time Do so in a confidential way.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Your intuition tells you what
to do pretty much today, so follow it and get good results,
coupled with your good judgment. A better understanding with
mate can bring fine benefits Show more courtesy.


& MIKE NOMAD


(hr e rtbuttr


By DAL CURTIS I


by saunders & overgard


17. Washing. (8)
19. Roof covering. (4)
21. Colour. (3)
22 Unusual. (3)
23. Gains ability. (6)
24. Colleanue.s. (4-5)
Down
1. Ibesplan. (4-5)
2. 'art. (4)
3 Cricket captain makes sure
It Is covered. (3-5)
4. Keep In short supply. (5)
5. speed (4)
6 Optic. (3)
7. Brunette. (4)
9. Direction. (4)
1) I cycle K
(6) [A al
13 M ot or S T A
(6)
15. Lifeless



(4)
20. Tree. (3) Yesterdai n aolution


letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET : 25 word s, good;
30 words, very good; 35 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Abele abet able ablet aglet alee
bale bate battle beagle beat
bleat eagle eaglet elate gable
gablet gale gate GETTABLE late
leat legate table tablet tale teal
teat.


*


C~ -4 _____ __ ~_~ ~


r


IJUEDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
- -- -----
TE LL PLEL1 _WT_ THIS IS AM D RIVER WOULYHE 5 AWAKE VR.
THE POLICE WILL WANT TO HAVE YOU PLEASE CALL ME ;F AVMR. pRivER! "'HE
INVESTIGATE THE SHOOTING HER LASSITER REGAINED POLICE ARE WITH
ABSEY! I'D LIKE TO TALK. COVE CONSCIOUSNESS ? HM NOW!














APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


r


ST EVE ROPER


MUlMl=nI:i


n


-~__ _


I I








10 hre Bribunt


Ministry of Works all-stars power to 10-9 win over


Paradise Island champs

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
SOFTBALL CHAMPION Paradise Island in defence of their
title found themselves faced with the mighty Allstar Ministry of
Works team, who last night pounded super hurler Charlie
Mortimer for fourteen hits. including two homers. enroute to a
10-9 win and their fifth consecutive victory this season. The
Islanders took their second loss in four games.


,. + '









Girl golfers to play in Virgin Islands
SMILING CONFIDENTLY, members of the Bahamas Golf Association's Ladies Team
pose for photographers while in preparation for the Ladies Caribbean Invitational Golf
lTournament to be played at St. Croix. August 8-9. They leave for the Virgin Islands on
Monday. Left to right: E. Lockhart, Sue Bennett, M. Eneas, E. Halliday, B. Higgs
(captain) and G. Smith. Accompanying the team, which is scheduled to leave Nassau :on
Monday, will be Charles Saunders, who will serve as coach.

Becks & Schlitz open play COLA JETS
PENALIZED, BUT
for championship tonight WIN IN THREE


I


e tirst game of the '73 BBA
1I li/,tbeth Sports Centre.
, ;, e!1 1 lecadcrship ot
I gCt Simon. Schlil/
li''e a ls d ,r ,iIme up aI
,, it, .' pr b.hiil'. hoast-
1) t lini! i all in the1
i .t ' ice ,igh tha.ndei
1 it s 4 4
S! -1.:i l.st \ car tso
ts .1:!. i the l:-t al 3 au liiman
'(.- .' .' tn er
I ti. i ti ~'c i ii. i .\i.sa i .keein
'~it \l,::.i \ !, ,ii. ,1 11k ill t
1' 1 s i'. u ; i' it n)! i itt. slt a
Hub iidbh i,'!, .. blankiig
apl t ,i: i. |s 'ist *E p .a ii d 9r .
icli t; p i' \'I t iI i St ranitl i
Buiii : ithi ret to St' chht,' '
t. o he t ttddtit I
the' i I : i I' iunti in1
I t~rr'r, 1 ,'_. .7 ia, ,i \ii nltl V
Rohu rti .i t I k tilh Slilth
Hiesis'de I :.:'. i lr \works
;I't .F ti i t '-' s c N lllit/
i,,o b i.i, .1*- .l : 'ih ;,i;pro\ed
liit llit i ,h t ;., i ',t. ix

i ', ". ItK I k : kipp, r
tHi xll e SI tr.''p!. the iBeesi
'A ;i.;: !i ., l.i i lit



i' is'. l/i I t d i- n Itn i
t i .it p r I i ; c" xl l I lht


Sr i li I I! T l, I i he
i he '. tir lle rl l ' i ,'th
1 It ll t i .t e I i i t k 's
pi t: s l i' it ts : I; .... ,'-' le
11 i' u rk I ''.i r' .,' '' is. lits
l i t ha. ds is I . l l i
h __ __ ^ tth___L ': ;.,^ .'I


Have no fear...
the Count is here
at

No.1 Bay Street


TONIGHT
\ itl Inl, .il tl r/itl ij ii ir tv u
Ii I il i cr IPlu
Ui' ( I t\ II rlh\ t.c't,.


D ri( ing to the rhythI of

TONY SEYMOUR
and the Nightbeaters


1)l 111RONDI) Ladies
('hI pitlons Co'a C('ola jets who
lnimld thleniscliest penall/ed hb
lne set duh' c to tardiness.
r b !ind d l rti int tha it deficit
,rd look three ',trailgit sets
r, S..'( A Dal) nes 15I 7,
i 5-1 and I 5-" last night t,
I Cure second spot i 111i t
li j i in .ias V tIll' l ill
1 I r. itionIs I i'VI. i at.'
S \ C.\. I,,s th 're swell
beli t starting tliI' sLchedlllled
,' > ) Lc!. K' I d il tholuii l i '.l '
tg ,li t \\ a i t .' c 'cd and lalic.
oit ti ls hiid 'no airi'med it \ .ia
i1l1 until 7 30 that the JCts
caiItIc.' in. .A'cc r(int tg tro lhc
rules. .i temin that is late will be
p'laidi/eid tI' pi)lnt tfor cer.
iiiiliLt' the'\ are. lat S.A.C.A.
in their first game tof the series
Iell Vitinis to this same rIt ling.
S.A.(C A in the first set
plai\ ed kept the Jets on
constant ttiurnovetrs as thie gadIe
Inotched al one all for ssome
tine I he tight niathel that
S .! briro iglIt out llhe best
Pa Plitts S\ ttitiet te. i ('ora
Itpbll r ,.inu DI)I' se \'h\l y
defense \cl\ revoilnVg around
the hirdlittitLn ol si\-footer
linda I)a\is. I hits took
S..\.('.\ ahi.ead 4-3- alter thie\
brinell\ trailed 3
PRO)IM I %IS
.\S I .C .\ ild stuni rel.i\ed
as theII' tell into s service
pr tbleiTn's I he rotatcd a total
0i 1 2 sctoreless siere's At this.
the .let .I I more balanced
team 1 ith hitters (elestine
WVilsI )a. Daiss, 'V.ilkeC' and
Y\onli' hio\\n 1 p) in li '('od
d leie,-e ihnI m g ]t Il.ittie
S\ltey. ( .\\en \ille i and
1uirn el .AnI eiLCson. Iootk a 10-7
leid. Walk ri tltin \eni i to the
Itlii' iand \\ I il a t IiC' p itrlt
se ttice gai\' the Jets the timing
Ihloreut e Roll. c io s'alt out
lihe Iirst s'l ,mli onit in tihe
st.rllnd se t .itld I( llenf sive
p<)( sei hto llie Jet' ineIut p. It
tt)ook the INti set tli her to get
ia lt i andt it \\ias inil until the'
linal ,et thait sic tLrned onil the
rei power lo( glsc the Jlets full
ti li1 iiai1 d .
I he combination ot Mlo\ey.
IW ilson, Ri )lle and \Miller
seemed' id to it i, well together as,
the Jets held ,an eiarln 7-1 third
set lead. TIhis was incret. sed to
I 0 1 t llo Virug \lo\e\" ', service.
S \ C A a tgln cni tirougn
in o lil tm' r t ar lit oil I Ianig\
Ar nbrister's sir\ ie and scoeid
three points lHow\ever. Walker.
issuing hlir dipplirg senior\ ie.
moved thie Jets 1.-lu ahead and
on to victor\ .


Erpcli


Winning pitcher Randy
Rodgers took some licking too
and had it not been for the
sound batting of Al Jarrett,
I red Taylor and Willie
Knowles. the Ministry night
haave found themselves in hltot
water against the Islanders'
uprising Rodgers gave up I1
hits. which also included twio
hoiners.
Jarrett with two offttial
limes at hat although lie faced
lihe pitcher four times scored
two and knocked in two
including a homer. His homer
in the fourth of the six inning
contest proved to be the vital
winning run. Taylor. whoL also
faced the pitcher four times.
scored one and knocked in
two. Knowles, who clipped the
second homer, scored three tor
the Ministry.
The Ministry sent a total (it
nine hatters to the plate in the
first inning which resulted in
Paradise Island holding the
losing end of a 5-0 lead
SURPRISE MOV[I
lhe Islanders in a surpuise
move retaliated in the bott;ito
oi thIe first and paced by Jw
\lcPhee's two rhi single came
back and notched the game .it
five all. Wardy Ford in thit
rally collected the first of hIs

CRICKET FIXTURES
DI It NDIN(; cricket champi,ii
St. Hernards seek to avenge thni
three point draw to the lea.' '
leading Southerners Cricket ( lut
\\hen the% take on St. Albais in the
tirst of a t\woda) match tomorrm'
Aitermnon I :30 ati Windsor Par.
Inl other imatche. i egfin i
t io(i rro\ .r St. I'orges piat ltit
Police t to l as ;il ta nes Ovail nij
tile Prison Officers meet theo
Sesterns at St. Bernards Park.




AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
\V L PI' (;t
tlriltinore 56 46 .549 -
Ne\i York 60 50 545 -
tIetroit 57 49 .53 I
I,)stmll 56 49 .533 I1,
Milwtikicc t51 54 .486 6':
( I 'ti'ltd 39 (,6) .361 (21)
West Division
Kansars it\ 62 48 .564 -
Oaklatnd 60 48 556 1
Minllnesota 54 51 .514 5t
( iir.it'a 52 55 .4 (6 8
('.lilit rntia 5 I 54 .4S6 t:
I U\jis 40 65 I 1 i 9'
Thursday's Re sults
Mlnneso)tla 6. Oakland 3
Kanas ( it\ 3. Chicap) 1
Cleveland 6. ,altimore (0
nlton 10, N,,-\ Yrk 0
Milwaukee Ii i Iietrit 3
(alifornia 3, Te\as 2
Today's Gamines
BIotnm It t1 3 9 mid 1.4, o) at
ailtinmrre (MIt .\l L) 9 I I aind
Je 'terst" i 3 31). 2, 5.30 p-11 .
Nei\\ i ,rk ('etersi l i I I ) at
Detroit (I ich I) I0 (), i p.m .
M iilwaiukee ( I'ars ns 3 > .it
(Cleielantd l( i mernian 3 31. r p.m.
Kansas (t it\ (I it/morris 2 0) at
Minneso'taI (k-aal I I 10). 9 p.m.
Texas (1l3i l h 5 4) at C'hicagO
(Jlohnsm 2 3)i. 9 p.in.
O, kland (lue 1 7) at ( t alihrnhi
(Singer 1 5 7 ). I I p l.
NATIONAL LEAGUE'
List Division


S'it i 'is
('1it us d.gi
lPittsurgh
Mli nt recil
I'lhiladfltp iil
Net\\ Yotrk
West
San I r.tuu isti
houston
Atll.nta.
Sall I)iteg,,


58 4) .542
55 53 .509
51 54 .48(6
51 55 .481
51 57 .472
47 57 .452
Division
(',7 4 I .620
,4 45 587
Sh) 47 .50 I
5i0 54 .5019
4t) 63 .4.138
3.16 70 .341


Thursday's Results
'llili.delpliina 4. ('Chiu ig 1
Moitrea.l 2, St I.ituis 0
Ne\\ Y,)rk 5. I'illstNtuirli I
('Iuitiliutili 17. i\ l.ili, 2
1 i Angeles 4, loustmon 2 ( 1 i inniligs)
To,'av's Games
lHouston (\\il on, 12 mind I)erker
0 II it uil.iintl.iti (IN l. 0 I i and
tinll 4) 2. 1 2. ) p nt.
Pittshurgh i (\kilker 8) It
l'hil .delplin, ((' irlti n ni I0 1 1, 7 .7 5
('hitu .igI ( I Rcui,1 el I I ) al
Mtmitre.il (M.irh.illl 10 6). 1 05 p.m.
St. I ui.s l(i ) isu I I t0) at Net\
York Ma.il..iuk 7 141. t()4 p.Im.
Sumli Iie Ip (mreit 6 12) .mt litanta
(Si.chueler 6 616. 05 p ni.
I ()s Anllgels' (M- t fssersnilt t 10- ) 1 it
S an I r.illiso) (lradlet 49 i 1
p.m.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plis PRISCILLA ROLLINS
.'.. IEDIfMEli l I E CIAIINS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from lu p.m. until . .
Cantonese Dining, rasty Snacks from 7 p.m.
NO CO\ ER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


two rbi's while \Mortimner and
Johnny Johnson each knocked
in one also.
Lead off batter Knowles,
Sonny r Haven and Sherwin
Taylor each sparked the third
inning with singles down the
middle to load the bases Fred
faylor who picked up an rbi in
the top of first connected for
another rbi past Johnson at
short Jarrett aind Sim Iliiites
both followed with sac flys
moving the Ministri ahead 8-6
bh the end of the second
round. Louis McQuay's homner
oecr leit was thle Islanders'
s,,i\xth run.
Knowles and Jarrett touched
,ilt the third anid ftourltlh innings
with homers before tile
Ministry went silent for the
final two innings.
The Islanders tried but in
vain tfor the come back.
\icQuay in the botto)ln of tile
fourth connected an rbi double
and vent oiln ito ct)re a two
base error. Ford's solo blast II
thile bottom ot the sixth which
brought themi to nine was,, the
farthest the reach ied
In tihe tirst game, k ahamrias
W orld, behind thIe pitching ot
L i1 itda W 'illiains, defeated rie
('entrcville Sisters I 2-5.
Barbara Arnett took the loss.
In gaImes scheduled fIor
to lorrow. Flagler InTn 1,et
t 0sca C('.la in the first i1 t
tnooii. tile Bla/ers pl\ la. lo
Frucking at 2 o'clock, and
Bahamas Bleiders ineet Sail SAl
A\raWak (,'I ook

IHM I ,L l


Friday, August 3, 1973.


WILLIE KNOWLES digs into the ball during last night's Ministry of Works/Paradise
Island Game. The Ministry won 10-9. PHOTO: Richard Rodgers


EQUALS CHANNEL RECORD
ID Vl K, I Nt.ANI) ( D') A
37-v ear- oldu Aireric atn psy elologig
studelit sisain lhi' lnglisih (thaMnCel
lor the silth time N,,t'diy .aind
IbetiimCe jint holder of the record
for succeesslul crossinmtit.
I olr I letiel. trin m .'iirtpu'
CIhiristi. lTexa.s. ctitmpleted his
22-mile iwinm in rougl seas itr', tlml
Dover I li t e I reih teii st i n i ,n 16
hIinrs 4 rniniiuties.
I hen tie returned ti I Uer ti,
prepare for ,i setenllh ncrussilun
\%It .i \\ill mak.ie the ii ubr record
its ttu'ii,
lie shires, it it the mcntlmmcit
ithI Broiini has oft tinultt.lhi,sh.
lleetel, a fioriner \Nc-\\ "ork tt it
i icem ant. ssaid: I s \Ii,, \ s worst
tid monst difticLlu t cl.it ii g. baltline
tlhrouugh riluigh six I lie strong
tidet' ,\sept itne up d m tn libe
( 'hlinnel.
"It was risk\ setting tff from
, people \\tu enctiuraged me back
hone th It wituld inuke the swittm
bet'ore Augislt"
'rhe fl.ag iot fe\is fIlew from
Iletzel's pilot imat during the
ncr ussig uid lie planted it ,it
i rencuh soil after i\.adinug ihore
iear ('Cap (iris Nei.


xs "Trinity.. T' .

^.o ^o* lLmCEEHIGH
AND at 8:10 & 11 50r_- N
AN EYE FOR AN EYE FR ..EE!_. ,OFIs2ooCA$s
VI &M9f1r4Illi


SPECIAL NOTICE

Bahamas Youth I vangelisi Fellowship invites
you to see "The Return" and "Impact of
Archacologz\" Free of charge at (Government
Hligh Schl1ol Auditoriun at 8 p.m. on Saturday
August 4th.
A IR ODTOI


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEES AT 3:00 & 5:00
"HOOK LINE AND SINKER"
Starring
I JI RRY 1I WIS PI'TFR LAWFORD
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9:00- 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Malinet 2:45 & 5:00. Evening 9:00


SMOORE

I JAMES
* BOND J

* "LIVE
AND
SLErDIE",

S (;(;/'11D 'OR 11A TURLI: 1A 1/ \ (7 S.
I R/:: A 7 D1. IS(WRlT70 AI \1) f"IStlD.
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first sen'ed basis

Saturday Mainee Only Saturday Only
Matinee starts iat 1:45 ontinuous Showings
"THE BIGGEST BUNDLF)I OF o 0uwngs
THEM AILL" PG. from 3:00
Edward (. Robertson "HORROR OF
Robert Wagner I)RACULA" G.
"THE HELLFIGHTERS"G. Peter Cushing
John Wayne Ji m Hutton ('Iristopher Lee
No,,% thru Snidav PLUS
Matinee starts at 2: 15
eveningg 9:00 "TlHE TRAMPLIRS" PG.
SSSSSSSSS PG. Gordon Scott
Dirk B e n ed ict Str ot ht'r M art intJ oseph Cott e n
*PLUS Jsph tte
"THE BOY WHO (CRIEI)
WEREWOLE"PG. PLUS Late Feature
Kerwin Matthews Saturday night.
Elainc Devry
I f.z i'-'


Bees, tonight at S p.ni in thi
('hampionship Series at the Queemn
I Iht w i I i *'.i i ,* t ,, \.*,i is : ..
Je t. d d :I. the I, .s! T 1 i s
three g jl 'n t i i .h u
.f la i i.' I I[III v, 'e I

third I I t . ' .' :i i'.i
t r3 p nlm .; d i .' e .

distant' and rci'eic' pt '. ii .
for hlil t!. 1 s01 th .'c .' k
ago whle the l .\ ie i
League's fittli tsp, .lid !tri lC
ththehen cague's Iadin g BS:, i.
\Market ih\ se ii n ill
il oweN er, ur nidi e the


WRESTLING
mIt
SAT. AUG. 4TH. P.M.
BIRDLAND
MT. ROYAL & C\RI\ SIS.
IT R'. WRI7S7I /\I ,, I FI.RS
FRO. /71 (!OR/) 1
MAIN EVENT
4 MAN T\(, -T\ M \11I( 11
SEMI FIN \L
LADIES' MATCH
VIOLET RAY
VS
MADAM X
CO-SEMI FINAL
ED PENN
Baill fI'"q ir w i "< ,:" I, 1 .,
VS
GENE FULLER

ALS()F: \ I l'RI\(,
WILD BILL 340 LBS
CAVE MAN
BLACK ANGEL
SPEEDY GONZALEZ
GEN. Adinissio, m 4 00
RINGSIDE s6.00
CHILDREN under 12 S2 00)


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:15
"RAID ON ROMMEL"
Starring
I( HIARI) BURI)N WOFi(;AN(; PRI ISS
PLUS
"DR. PHIBES"
Starring
VIN(I N T I'RI(1' JOSI P11 ('OTTI N


NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30 'Phone 3-4666
Sunday's Showings Continuous from 5:00 p.m.
1 HE MOB PUT THE FINGER
ON SLAUGHTER ...so he gave them
the finr r!ht back-curled ti .htaround atri.!






stUI Z AtRKFF JIM BROWN SLAUGHTER'S BIG Ripoff'".: mtEAiCiiN[ttTniT ..'a
EDMcMAHON-DON STROUD .. GLORIA HENRY RICHROD LLWAMS BROC( PETERS
Fmh
S NOTHING BETWEEN THEM but HATE!
AM[RnlAN uINTERNATIONAtI *n
Nrn __V~


, Wl-> .n :.'COLORSCOPE ll
O O(NE: UNDl:R 17 ADMITTI'D.
SORRY NO PASS' AC(CPTDI)!


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A HA-\RD-HITTI\(, SCHLITZ BII R. who have been playing
excellent baseb.:ll oier thie pasi two weeks. will clash with the
Bahanla Bra seball \,sciail ion's I- lwennant winner. Beck's


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island

















Now Appearing

The

TAVARES

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


I


RR MMlLtl lt Iw


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V 11lWl 11LIi* I lt T I "


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