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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03301
 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: March 20, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03301

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j ENJOY FREE CHAirtPAGNJE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FP.EEPORT
- TELEPHONE 77303/7777811


___ I____ __ ___


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4


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Cooper, mason foreman; Mrs. Marion Fox, wife ,re.
of the Head Teacher at Rock Sound; Mr. Ralph
.Gibson, the plumbing contractor; Mr. George
Sands, foreman and Mr. Austin A. Knowles, the
building contractor from Palmetto Point. rl
PHOTO: Wendell Cleare. e




f~m. scloo~ Ex-US Naylieutn
A' GIt IOLUril


AIRWAYS, one of the three
owners of the financially-
troubled Sonests Beach Hotel
on Cable Beach, has written off
its $1.875 million investment
mn the venture.
ONA chairman Steedman
Hfinckley, who made the
annoluncemnent in New York,
on March 12, told the Wall
Street Journal that the decision
was basedd on current
prjc~tio~ns of operating results


Mr. Hinckley, according to
the Journal said that "at the
end of last year the company
reported a provision for
imnpairmlent of the value of its
investment, amounting to
slightly over $1 million."
lie said the March 12
w ite-f of ONA's eann
in etment "will besrelem endmas
an extraordinary item of about
$875.000 in the company's
1 972 statement "
By writing off its present
investment. ONA has in effect
declared it expects no return
on the investment, and has said
it has no intention of making
further investments to cover
operating losses or to meet
needs for additional financing.
KIk:tTAINS SI tRi is
percent shareholding in Leisure
Times. Limited, owners of the
Sonesta Beach.
Leisure Time is 45 percent
owned by General Bahamian
Companies, and 35 percent

awt ratiobjal Inotetse
Incorporated.
TrA SBC spokesman told The
Tiune t is morning that
ONA's write-off of its
investment "really doesn't
make any difference to the
Sonesta in as much as ONA has
already put their money into
the operation.
"'ONA decided a long time
ago they couldn't afford to put
more money into it. They had
reached a point where they
d~cirded they couldn't put any
more money in."

T'he Son a cost of $13 million, officially
opened on July 1. 1971. In its
first year it suffered operating
losses of about 52 million,
G( president David
Johnson told shareholders in
the group's report on the
financial year ending March 31,
19)72 that "the results of the
operation of the (Sonesta)
isotel have been disappoint-

ngj added howvr 'i i

t r ee y ars L iso w e t~ i e w
beco~me self-sufficient on a
cash basis but due to the
approximately $9)00,000 per
annum of depreciation,
amortization and non-cash
expenses incurred annually by
the hotel company, it will be
some little time before the
hotel operates on a profitable
hasis."
On May 17 la! year
Tourism Minister Cler nt T.
Maynard told the blouse of
Assembly that in a conference
Leisure T'ime representatives
had told him the financial
position of the hotel was
"approaching a critical point."
He also disclosed that
Sonesta had told him that "if
the Sonesta Beach Hotel and
Golf Club is to survive
economically, G;overnment
niust give immediate
consideration to the
establishment of a casino to be
operated in conjunction with
the hotel."
IThe Sonesta's request came
at a time when Government
itself was considering the
whole future of gambling and
casinos in the Bahamas, and no
decision on either overall
policy or on the Sonesta's


reuest has been announced.


VOL. LXX, No. 100


Tuesday March 20 1973


*****C
I


dr~&d *ol r1 S g


THE GOVERNMENT OF PRIME MINISTER LINDEN PINDLING has "ignored" a directive in the
Constitution to present the annual Budget to the legislature within 60 days of the beginning of the year, and has
"no honourable alternative but to resign," the Free National Movement declared today.


An FNM press release said:
"The Government of Prime
Master Lynden Pindling has
failed to meet the
constitutional requirement for
the presentation of the annual
budget tor the House of
Assembly arnd is now seriously
in default of one of the most
important pro risions of the
present Constitution.
"Section I 16 of the
Constitution which deals with
authorization of expsrditure
clearly states:
"The Minister of Finance
shall cause to be prepared and
laid before the House of
Assembly before or not later
than sixty days after the
commencement of each



M LL g g g gg





St S t ILLIAMA ~ ~CT
Industrial School, was
photographed with Queen
Elizabeth, the Queen Mother
during a visit by the Queer'
Mother to Selly Oak Colleges
in Birmingham, England, where
Mrs. Pratt is presently taking a
course in Social Work while on
an in-service training award
from the Ministry of Labour
and National Insurance.
The Queen Mother was
visiting Selly Oak Colleges to
open a new training division.
While there she took time
out to chat with a number o
studies and their work at
home. The Queen Mother was
particularly intrigued by some
of the handicraft produced by
some of the girls at the Gilds
Industrial School.
She is pictured (AT
RIGHT) chatting with Mrs.
Pratt about the exhibit which
Mrs. Pratt had taken with her
to the College. (Bahamas
Information Services Photo.)



a~ir All io
TWO MOTORISTS, who
appeared in traffic court this
morning charged with driving
uninsured vehicles among other
charges, had their licences
taken away from them by
Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules.
The magistrate also ordered
that Edmund Fox of Exuma
Street and Godfrey Scavella of
Tyler Street pay fines
amounting to $290 or serve
prison terms. Fox was charged
with driving without due care
and attention on October 31
last year. He reportedly drove
his uninsured car from Balfour
Avenue onto Minnie Street
"causing an accident". He was
fined $120.
Scavella was fined $170 or
five months for driving without
a licence, driving an uninsured
car and also failing to report an
accident within 24 hours. His
licence was suspended for
18-months.
The magistrate also fined
Mr. K. S. Darling $25 for
speeding along Prince Charles
Drive and Robinson Road on
October 23-

SALE
Damaged Goods
1 Buffet Server
1 Hutch
1 End Table
1 Night Stand

911 141l lllll


financial year estimates of the
revenue and expenditure of the
Bahama Islands for that year.'
"Since the financial year
begins on July I the
Government has shockingly
ignored this specific provision
which is written into the law of
the land.
"It will be recalled that late
last year the Hlouse of
Assembly by resolution
authorised the Government to
meet certain expenditures in
advance of the Budget. This,
however, does not relieve the
G ov ernment of the
responsibility to present the
estimates to Parliament before
the beginning of the year or
during the 60 days grace period


allowed by the Constitution,
DERELK'TION
"The Prime Minister and his
Ministers are therefore
seriously in dereliction of their
duty and under our system
have no honourable
alternatives but to resign," the
release continued.
"'The Opposition is deeply
disturbed over this matter and
we invite the Bahamian people
and other constitutional
branches of G;overnment to
take note of this situation.
"Since last year the public
was led to believe that the
presentation of the budget was
being delayed because of the
Constitutional Conference. It
was reported that the budget


was in fact ready f'or
presentation and the
Opposition fully expected it to
be presented at the first
meeting of the house in the
new year.
"It would seem. therefore,
that the default cannot be
blamed on the C'onstitutional
Conference but is a result of
serious internal dissension in
the Government. The whole
truth has been hidden from the
public but the evidence of
disarray which has come to the
public's attention is more than
sufficient to cause serious
alarm for the state of the
country.
"For several years now the
Opposition has maintained that
bd ets presented n th L

accurately reflect the true
economic position of the
country. Is the Government
now afraid to admit that its
prediction of economic health
and growth has been wrong
and that ta ttrueO bde ol

right all along?
"The Opposition has also
been warning the Bahamian
people that the Government of
the country cannot without
the most adverse effects be
entrusted into the hands of
incompetent persons who are
more inclined to fight for
personal fortunes and status
rather than for the good of the
country.


ROCK SOUND
ROCK CSiiI, ll) leuthera:
Keys to the recetntly completed
Rock Sound High Sc:hool will
be turned over to the Ministry
of Edluc~ation this week,
according to lr. P'reston II.
Albury, MI.P who, spe~arheaded
a drive to raise the funlds for
the school
The new high school, first of
its kind in the Out islands, will
be open to accept students in
September. Appro~ximnately
300 child en from I'leuthera
are expected to enroll during
the first year
Mr. Albury said that two
more classroom bl~c~ks are
being plannled for future
expansion. T`he present
buildinbuicost 52 e,884 aud

Knowles Building Contractors
of Palmetto Point, E~leuthera.
The bulk of the building
fund was donated by the
Cotton Bay Foundation
through Mr. and Mrs. Juan
Trip .K Mra Abur be pli dh

tileuthera is ;? the process of
tlnnn thethians pn Aand
te clu is donating a piano to

eThce 200 ace f land wa
donated to ehe school p ec
by the Rock Sound
commoners
Construction 0f the school
began in May, 1972 and was
completed on March 16 tlus
year.



COMMENT' ON


CH(IEF Justice Sir G~ordon
Bryce was "not available for
comment" today on a report
that he was retiring and leaving
the Bahamas in June.
A Tribune reporter
telephoned the Supreme C~ourt
to ask to speak with or make
an appointment with Sir

(;ero in r3 etion rth rn

to say only that "he is not
available for comment.',
There have been recurring
reports that Sir Gordon, a U.K.
citizen and former Bahamas
attorney general, would leave
the country y b ef or e
independence on July 10.
The name of well known
attorney Senator Leonard
Knowles has been most
fre etly mni d i
crone cion wimh tiro ordon s
replacement
Sen. Krmwles, asked about
the reports this morning, said
"I know something about it,
but I'm not in a position to
comment. I suggest you
contact the Hon. Paul
Adderley."
Mr. Adderley, Minister of
External Affairs, was in a
Cabinet meeting all day and
could not be reached for
comment
O~n Independence Mr.
Adderley is to be the new
Attorney General of the
Bahamas.

PM TO BE GUEST
SPEAKER AT CHAMBER

PRIME Minister Lynden O.
Pindling will be the guest
speaker at the March 21 dinner
of the Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce at the Governor's
Hall of the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel. The topic of
Mr. Pindling's speech has not
been announced as yet.
Cocktails start at 7:15 p~m.
with dinner at 8 p~m.


18115 Of his tnip by Miame


bot ahi mari a a fn


RICHARD) THURLOW, 26, former U.S. Navy serviceman
turned charter boat captain, told a magistrate's court Friday he
had accidentally found a number of bags, which he suspected
contained marijuana, at Williams Cay, Andros, when going to the
aid of an aircraft believed to be in distress on March 7.


Thurlow of 52,0 N.W. 157
St., Miami. and engineer Steven
Sinclair Smith, also 26 of the
same address. were charged
with possessing Indian hemnp.
TIhey were charged before
Magistrate Im mnian uel
Osadebay o~n Mlarch 9 and, on
the request of thle police, were

re rlbail and Smnith were
arrested at Williams C:ay on
March 7 by Sgt. Emmnranuel
Robinson and ( onst. Lander
F~erguson, with the help of
three unidentified Amcrican
law enforcement officers. Also
picked ntp at the island by the
mna ri J u an a we cighing
600-poundsd iThel mar juana

plastic bags.
The case was adjourned to
tomorrow afternoon. Thurlow
and Smith are represented by
Mr. Henry Bostwick.
T~hurlow told Magistrate
Osadebay Friday that he had a
third mate's licence from the
U S. Marines and an
honourable discharge from the
LLS. Navy as a lieutenant (j.g ).



past three years had been a
guide employed by Sea and Air
Charter Inc. He said he had
brought many people on
fishing trips through the
Bahamlas
"On March 6 he
continued, "I was here. ~The
boat that I captain is laid up in
the dockyard (in Florida) and
the small boat that we tow
behind it was available As I
ris hbreakingmi 10 nerl Id
to take a few days and
acquaint him with the type of
fishing we do from the small
boat.
Tlhurlow said he left Miami
about 8 a.m. Tuesday, March
6. "Since the small boat we
Itave is quite fast, it only took
under two hours to reach the
fishutg grounds. We started
fishing south of Cat C'ay near
a small cay named Brown's
Cay. We fished in a generally
southeast direction, often
running for several miles before
stopping at another fishing
spot that I had previous
knowledge of."
At about 2 p.m., he said-
they had reached an area 25
miles west of Williams Cay.
"We hadn't noticed a large
storm approaching us. We got
rained on and decided we'd
better head for the nearest
point of land which was
Williamns Cay."
Thurlow and Smith had a
meal o. fish before they were
under toieir "covers because of
the rain ,,
PLAN
TIhurlow said between 9 and
10 p.m. they saw a small plane
fly over the eastern tip of the
island. "It was storming quite
heavily and the plane put on a
landing light, so we could
distinguish it from the clouds
It circled over the eastern tip
of the island and at my last
sight, appeared to go
down." The two men
remained under their covers
until the next day.
Thurlow said they were on


the western end of the island
that night and did not see a
boat circle the island as Sgt.
Robinson had told the
magistrate in earlier evidence.
Thurlow said he and Smith
went aboard their boat the
next morning at about 9:15*
but did not circle the island
arlie saad th y go Ikpg aobt u7
the plane and decided to see if
it had gone down and whether
anyone needed help.
The cay is about a mile long
by half a mile wide 50 yards
in spots with few tall trees,
he sa it was very shtallow
water we approached slowly"
and went from the western tip
of the cay to the eastern tip.
Smith, he said, stayed on board
the boat. "I got off and started
walking around the shoreline. I
walked north on the shoreline
and just before the actual tip
of the point, I cut into the
bush and headed east. When I
reached the other shoreline I
turned south, looking for
possible signs of life."
'SOM ETH I NG'
fie said he came across a
lrged'bundle th some sit
tarpaulin. I saw it and went to
it. Now that the police brought
up the fact about a bottle
being on a stick, I did
remember seeing it further
back and I also saw a blaze
mark on a tree. From the blaze
mark on the tree to the pile
was about 50'.
"I! walked over to it, took a
look at it. I had reason to
suspect that it was marijuana
T e f rst thing I didgo w


back at the boat. it was very
heavy, so I sat it down and I
went the rest of the way within
hearing distance".
Thurlow said he called to
Smith, instructing him to bring
the boat around. He said he
directed him to a point where
the water was deep enough~ for
the boat to come in.
'Thurlow and Smith both
oent tno the pile a
'We picked urp the pile, the
two smallest bags," Thurlow
told the magistrate, "and
decided to take these to Bimini
where we had planned to put
in that night to show the
Customs men there Hie said
they intended to lead the
Customs men back to the pile.
Ihurlow admitted removing
two of the bags. Smith, he said,
.put the two hags in the boat.
"While he was doing so, I went
back to the bag I had
previously picked up and as
soon as I picked it up a bunch
of men ousted out of the
bushes nearby", including Sgt.
Robinson and Const. Ferguson.
lie said they were told to
put their hands in the air, and
not to move. "I suspected
them to be the men who
owned the pile. I suspected it
to be marijuana. I surrendered
to them. These men were not
in uniform of any kind. They
showed us no identification
except the muzzle of their guns
in miy eyes.'
"The men who approached
Page II


."Is the Prime Minister now
afraid that a true budget will
reveal the sad results of the
inc mpetencethand onusguid"

particularly since he convinced
the majority of the people in
the last election that all things
were in order and that he and
his colleagues were capable of
'conducting the affairs of state?
"The Opposition can do no
2 more than its duty and that is
to bring to the attention of the
public the sad state of affairs
giwhich exists in the country and
u hope that the Bahamian people


fe iPis f o ait
h reality
te


LEACHER McDOBNAD ,Niash sDTR Ne~wbold"' alias "Shaft,,
who has evaded police since January 3, appeared in court this
morning and was sentenced to two years hard labour by Chief
Magistrate Wilton Hercules for assaulting two police officers with
a .38 revolver when they tried to arrest him.
Magistrate Hiercules also own. He was also accused of
remanded McDonald, 19, "of having a revolver at the time.
no fixed address" in custody The charge of assault with a
until March 27 on five other deadly instrument, a knife, is
charges possession of a alleged to have taken place on
revolver, possession of a March 4. He is accused of being
firearm with intent, stealing concerned with another
from a shop, assault with a person, a girl, with assaulting
deadly instrument and stealing Mr. Paul G~ilcud. A charge of
a car. The magistrate ordered stealing car N-1464 also
him brought back to court on included theft of a
March 28 when a preliminary cartridge-player valued at $35.
inquiry into charges of Both the car and the cartridge
burglary and armed robbery player were the property of
against him will be heard. Mr. James Peterson, Strachan's
The two charges are to be Corner.
heard in the Supreme Court. On the charges of assaulting
"Shaft" is charged with the policemen, who were
breaking into the home of Mr. identified only ~p~c.
Cecil Albury on Ivanhoe Road Gtoodman and Rosle,"' by Insp.
with another unidentified Silas Nixon, McDonald was
youth on the morning of hesitant at pleading.
February 24 and robbing him When he remained silent for
of two radios, a record player, some time, the magistrate
wristwatch and cash asked if he had suddenly lost
amounting to $29)0. his voice.
IN VELVET Insp. Nixon told the court
"Shaft" McDonald, holding that McDonald was a suspect in
his blue cloth cap in his hand, several offences, including the
pleaded not guilty to the other robbery of the East Bay Street
five charges, which . will be Texaco Service Station of $500
heard summarily. Dressed in a earlier this year. He was
black velvet jacket and spotted by the police in a
navy-blue velvet trousers, laundry, but when they
McDonald was charged with approached him he whipped
stealing one pair of trousers out agun from under his
and a length of velvet cloth clothes and pointed it at the
valued at $30 from the taitor officers," Mr. Nixon said*
shop of Mr. Helarion Joseph, Atrteplc onrd
Honey Comb Stree, on him Mr. Nixon said McDonald
January 2. He told the peu derthefotrigger of the .38
magistrate the articles were his mknghsscp*


On November 30 last year
the Hiouse of Assembly passed
a resolution authorising
Government to appropriate up
to $30.453 million to tide it
over until the full 1973 budget
could be dealt with,
The then Finance Ministe ,
Carlton Francis (now Ministe
of Develo ment) told the
liouse the bpud et could not be
presented in late December as
was customary, because many
G vernmentd and Opposit on
d 's would be in on on
dunng d com cr at the
in epen ence constitutional
con erence.
Hle said he expected the full
budget to be presented "well
before" the end of April.
It is believed that
Government, in failing to meet
the requirement of Section I16
of the Constitution, relied on
Section I17, which reads:
"If the Appropriation Act in
respect of any financial year
has not come into operation by
the beginning of that financial
year, the House of Assembly
by resolution may empower
the Minister of Finance to
authorise the withdrawal of
moneys from the Consolidated
Fund or other public funds of
the Bahama Islands for the
purpose of meet in g
expenditure necessary to carry
on the public services until the
expiration of four months
from the beginning of that
financial year or the coming
into op atioct ich the

is te earlier."evr


~fto


flrib4n


Regisrtered wthPotmutr f Bhaes orposag cncession w~thn th e Bhamu Nassau and Bahama I slands Leading Newspape
-----per


FNM CHARGE BUDGET NOT PRESENTED

WITHIN CONSTITUTIONAL DEADLINE, SO





PM & his Min sisters


L NATIONAL

'"' *. A IR WAY S

" I
WRTE Of


in der el ic tion of


t he ir


'Shaft' sent to prison for


ylafs 0fo assSult with a


IC~UI(LLC bk/ a~l~L3Y





ON 60 HEAD OR MOREl



Phone 3-4849/3-4895 P.O. Box N4922/Nassau.


v v


FULL RELEASE BEFORE MARCH 28?
SAIG;ON (AP') A Viet C:ong spokesman in Saigcon \;ays efforts will be
made to release the last 147 Amerrican nrisoner~s of war b~y next Sunday -
three days before the M9arch 28th deadline set by the cease the agreement.
He says the date and tim~e of the releases will be announced \soon.
T~he Communlists have released 439 American prisoners since the
case-thre.
MORE POWS REACH U.S. MAIN LAND
TRAVIS AIR F'ORC'E BASE:, CALIFORNIA (AP) )Steady rain did not
Ipa crowd led 400 from assemtding at 'ravia Air I orce rs nin ralifurni
Philippines. T`wo planes are carrying 26 former P.O.W s home, among them
the one held longest in a Vietnam priUon
The I3 whot landed at Tfravis included air force colonel T~heodore G;uy of
Tucso~n, nrilona, who told the greetura "I freely admit many of us were
""/n~ a tames,O tour Amer cn hleriitage made it possible to omne bac
carrying Major F'loyd Thlompson, the prisoner held longer than any other
Amerscan an Vietnam,. andt thle highest-ranking diplomat captured, P'hilip
Manhard of Mci~ean, virginia.
INDIANS PUT FORTH COUNTER PROPOSAL
WOUND)ED KNl'EL SOUTH DAKOTIA (AP) Indians have announced
a counlter-propo~sal as a, way to end the o~ccupaition of Wounded Knee.
South Duakota. O)ne ofl their pro~posal\ is intervention by president Nixon
ndrthey iteormps < an Io nt at of a special supervisor selected from
among the Sioux to took into tribal and federal programmes to repair
damage at Wounded Knee. There has been no government comment.
HORROR ON HORROR IN HIGHWAY PILEUP
IBARRIE. O)NTA(IO, CANADA (AP') More than 30 vehicles
including ae bus an~d a ,ig Ilumber truck, piled up on a major highway during
a blinding snowstormr neair hrere Sunday. Police said nine bodies had been
rect ered fro~m a tangle atI burned wrckage.
wele b lieef8 < have bke trap at inn nhe vehcls w ic werm brng ns
open by wo~rkmen. A tfoctolr at the scene said it might he days before a
death count is established
iM Fire fed by) explodting gasoline talks anld a( tractor trailer load of lumbher,
which scattered o~vervehlicles that begaln telesc~oping at the scene of an
original minor accident. reduced many o~f the dead to charred skeletons.


SEEKM CSMIlHISERC


20 (AP)--Diplomats from the
United States and Panama
worked into the early hours
today trying to reach
compromise on a United
Nations security council
resolution dealing with the
U.S. presence in the Panama
Canal Zone.
Both Panama and the United
States expressed their desires
to reach agreement ona
resolution that would please
Panama yet not be so strong it
would draw a veto from the
United States.
"The consultations are
encouraging. We don't want a
confrontation," a member of
the U.S. delegation said.
Aquiline Boyd, Panamanian
ambassador and Security
Council President for March,
ai aissadoealing Swith U.S.
progressing "in an atmosphere
of frankness' and Panama
wanted "to avoid the U.S. veto
without giving up our
principles."
The diplomats have until
sednes py,reme fia tyo
American meeting of the
Council, to reach agreement.
The resolution, submitted by
Panama and Peru after long
consultations with some other
Latin American governments,
in its original form was a strong
call for the U.N. to back
Panama's claim that the United
States should give up its
sovereignty and jurisdiction
over the Canal and the Canal
Zone. The U.S. position is that
this issue is between Panama
and Washington and should not
be dealt with by the Security
Council.
STILL STRONG
A second, unofficial draft of
the resolution was circulating
and while it was more to the
liking of the U.S. delegation it
was still too strong, they felt.
Another resolution, dealing
with sea rights and territorial
claims to offshore waters, also
drew criticism from the United
States. It said objections to
claims by some countries of a
200-mile offshore limit is a
"threat to international peace
and security." This resolution,
presented by Panama, Peru and
Yugoslavia, was also negotiated
into the night.
Panama drew support from
China and the Soviet Union for
its position when both
permanent members of the
Council spoke. Huang Hua, the
Chinese ambassador, said China
firmly supports Panama.
Jacob Malik, the Soviet
ambassador, said the Canal
Zone "is an inmienable part of
Panamanian territory."
Tca lihmet with Jua nAnto io
minister, before the morning
session for a private talk on the
two nations' positions. Their
discussion was not made
public.


LONDON (AP) --The U.S.
dollar had a mixed day in world
money markets Tuesday, movin.
up in some centres and down in
others. Dealers here called the state
of the markets "very ttlend.bay
expected after the adoption in Paris
last IFriday ora anew floating systemn
Tuesday was only the seo ad day
that the markets have operated
under the new floating systeni.
Despite the lack of deflhite
s asds an .nsm c ntreo a .
the panic dealing that touched off
the world monetary crisis two
months ago.
Tradinsc ts Haht, asds n ta
on the sidelines awaiting farmer
evidence of how the floats would
work. The sold markets were! quite,
ao hroyd ar returning stability
During the recent dollar crisis,
the price of gold was going up or
mor in slrigle dlay It sto n wrl7
unchanged late Tuesday in London
and Zurich, the two biggest gold
markets, at about 82 dollars an
oun e dollar was sharply down in
London, Frankfurt and Zurich
during the morning but recovered
much of the loss later in the day. It
dnd Tko. Te i..currnr ,
Amsterdam and Madrid.
STILL DouaTs
wen some fina cas car a rthcee
floating system will prove any
better than the 10 per cent
devaluation of the dollar Feb 12.
devauto ini 4 msonsdr sta Har y
did not return to world money
markets as generally expected.
The United States was still
earning overseas. The dollar was
still weak against the currencies of
countries with strona trade profits
like West Germany and Japan.
Speculators, money managers for
the big international corporations
and for Middle East oil producers,
reasoned that the dollar's exchange
rate its price was bound to go
down in any currency realignment.
So they continued to sell dollars In
such numbers that world money
markets were forced to shut March
by the time they reopened 17
days later, the rules of the same
had been fundamentallk
fge) CrJCl S 1 .





SCAIRO (AP)-Egypt has detained
23 persons, including several
foregen ernmed nectilon wkthept
currecncy operation, the Cairo Press
reported Monday*
Forty-two other persons have
alod aennach rgd Iu Ofreed o
Egyptian pounds.
The operation was designed to
wreck Egypt's post 1967 war
economy by defrauding the state of
large amounts of hard currency and
manipulation of imports and prices,
It was alleged*
The security forces said the ring
we allegedly osmobb an dd h a

was arrested several weeks ago*
an estod mnothr Ita dwasth les'
being held, but his name was not
immodlately available
on ler tone Gre kn tal d



Investigation indicated that
certain forolan embasales in Cairo
were used to smuggle convertible
curr ybyout by dipom tied puch.
Albert Avadio Salem,was described
as~ "one6 of the founders of Israel


ormthe many foreign ogrilations
network.
sm wa e ecutued of hepig t
Jewish families who emigrated fkom
Egp. WISE SECTOR
Diplomats, forelg xprr
Jewellers, travel agents and prvt
sector nxecutivs are among those
name as defendants pres me d,
In Egypt, named by Al Ahram
newspaper as Amocn, Offshore,
Santafa and Tidex, wee said to be
a major arena for the illept
activities. American all companies
ar the a~nir prospectors in Egypt
and account for many of'the 1,500


tranatess and records of th.
financial operations as well as code
names of members of the allepd
risa.


neh ring allepdly impotrtd
lottrrie and macinery before
import lcases won granted.
making contracts with Yugoslav
conrmpaie to act as the sole agents
for their ca rsnd traller in Egypt.
Investlptom rs slad some 60 cars,
30 traltersand 150 el~ceti motor
found at the Alexandtri customsr
rcunnr rdo iasa Hms,
The official Middle Eat no,
ageay said soe forelp
ambassdors usd the service oI
the network. No lbaboration was
It said Sadek Hrnna Ghabbour,
owner of casrin or retI ailsrn was
arrestd Sunday night on chagrg of
floancinS network opertiests with
more thran one million dollar a (o
pickup)
HIGHWAY BLOCKED BY
TOILET ROLLS
SHREWSBURY,~ ENGLAND
bAP) Bdhin's ASM himy
tons of tatr o~s. Th splled
bend nea this Shropshire town.


peace plan for


NOrt hern IfIr 8 as

By Donald Forbes
LONDON (AP) Britain unveiled its peace plan for Northern
Irela~nd T~uesday, offering the bomb-rravagd province its ovn
80-seat Assenmby with a wide area of domestic authority.


armed men who gave staff and
guests three minutes to get out.
Belfast and other Northern
Ireland centres have suffered
more than 2,000 bombings
since the IRA swung into its
campaign to wrest Northern
Ireland from the United
Kingdom and join it with the
Dublin-based Irish Republic.
The British plan, published
as a government White Paper -
policy statement insisted
that no such change will take
place unless a majority in
aNorthern Ireland is ready to
Strict security was imposed
on Parliament in London and
other public buildings as
William Whitelaw, Britain's
Northern Ireland
administrator, went to the
Compm s to present his
DUBLIN (AP) Both wings
of the outlawed Irish
Republican Army withheld
immediate comment Tuesday
on Britain's plans for the
future of Northern Ireland.
Spokesmen for the IRA's
'official' and 'provisional
sections said they wanted time
to analyze the British
blueprint.


Of GIs so11l mx s eno

SAIGON (AP)-The chief spokesman for the North Vietname@
delegation to the four-party Joint Military Commnission said
Monday night it is possible that the last.group of Amnerican
prisoners will be released before the March 28 deadline.


The ne~w,'qssembly would
repl ac e ~ t (1 52-seat
Protestant-dbminated Northern
Ireland Parliament which
Britain suspended ~a year ago.
Powers over internal and
external security' would rest
with Britafa, and any
discriminatiori' ,against the
Roman Catholic minority
would be vetoed.
The British plan was
intended to end 3V2 years of
violence which have cost at
least 754 lives. During those
yer ag tahlccivi ri hts
the underground Irish
Republican Army and
emergence of rival Protestant
guerrilla groups.
As the peace plan was
announced to the British
House ofCm as, IBritish

took up defensive positions in
rival strongholds of Catholic
and Protestant miliitancy. They
were clearly under orders to
head off violent protest from
either side.
HOTEL BOMBED
A bomb nonetheless
wrecked the Parador Hotel on
Belfast's south side. It was
planted in IRA style by three


At the
spokesman
delegation


same time, a
for the U.S.
said the United


States, North Vietnam, South
Vietnam and the Viet Cong are
ner arement on the
aomatioan of a 56-man team to
search for hundreds of
Americans still missing, or
dee'se bu Y es"" vened
the task will take years.
8u trouble was brewinS

g vrn ent Mand Saihn
Communist side over the
alleged siege of two military
bases north of the South
Vietnamese capital. Saigon
threatened new military
operations to lift the siege if
the International Commission
of Control and Supervision
failed to investigate. A U.S
source said "it is a serious
matters shc ftr.threatens the

The pea ce-k ee ping
machinery remained serious
stalled 51 days after th
cease-fire went into effect. The
four-party Joint Military
Commission, set to ex tre
under terms of the peace
agreement in nine more days,
has failed to complete a single
investigation of alleged
cease-fire violations.
REFUSED
The ICCS refused Monday
t l h C d go a ong wit a Cana ian
proposal to ask all parties to
end the fighting. It split again
on East-West lines. The
Indonesians supported the
Canadian proposal, the
Hungarians and Poles opposed


50 Vig talkS

IRIo Viettl8 A

WASHINGTON (AP)- A
state department spokesman
said Monday the United States
has convincing evidence of
North Vietnamese military
supplies moving into South
Vietnam over the Ho Chi Mink
Trail.
Press officer CIharles W. Bray
said that "this is a matter of
di logue" lin the four- arty

made up of Hlanoi, the Viet
Cong, Saigon and the United
States


BROTHER OF SIRHAN B. SIRHAN INDICATED
Los AN(GEL.1S (Al') A bro~ther of the convicted assassin of senator
Robetrt I, Kennedy hasl been indicted byr al federal G;rand Jury and arrested
byte IBI on the charge of making a threat against the life of Israeli Prime
Sharif 13ishara Sirhanl, 39, was held under 50,000 dollars bond after his
indictment and arrest Mo~nday. T he I fil said the threat was contained in a
letter addressed tol Secretary of State William P'. Rogers about one montrr '`
yago ieails of the type o~f threat o~r how it would be carried out were not
Sharif is an older brother ofC Sirhan II. Sirhlan, no~w serving a life term in i
San Quentin prison for the19Y68 slaying of Kenlnedy. Sharif, who contends
his brother Innocent, is a Jordalnian national who espouses Arab refugee I
and Palestinian causes.
Sharif's arraignlment was scheduled for later T~uesday before a U.S.
magistrate here. Maximlum penalty upon conviction could be a I,000-dollar
fine arnd-or flve years in prison.


Bray said the dialogue has
not been satisfactory from the
U.S. point of view.
At the same time,
presidential press secretary
Ronald L. Ziegler said "it


e
c


t

a
v
o
c
d
a
V
g
d


ced that
personnell
South
that are
th the
signed in

comment
ps or to
ed the
e United


should not go unnoti
the infiltration of p
and equipment into
Vietnam are at levels
not consistent wil
Vietrusm agreement si
Paris.
Bray declined to c
on in itration of troo
explainn what form
:onvincing evidence th
States has gathered
nfraction.
The spokesman not
:he Viet Cong deleg
Gen. Tran Van Tr
Accused the United S
violating the ban on sh
,f war material at
conferencee on Saturd
declined to answer whe
bout North Vie
rIOlations. The Viel
General said he col
discuss the matter be


$45 MILLION TRANS-SHIPMENT PORT FOR JAMAICA
KING;STO)N. JAMAIC:A (AP') Work o~n the first stage of a $45 million
trans shipment port is to start here in early April. The project is being
sponsored by the Port Authority, a government agency, to take advantage
of te new con tai eriocd trend In 1nternti~onall d j eint ote xs
Newport West shipping co~mpicx. Already 74 acres of land have beeig
acqluired and another 104 acres are to be dredged from the sea.
On completion it will provide facilities for a freeport area,
manufacturing, distributionr and tranls-shipment of cargo to other
de tnot ons.1 lortmeh at tica c s d2,600 feet of bulkhead area and
D)urisig the first phase two berths of 600 feet are stated to be finished it.
the first quarter of 174. At the end of the same year two additional berths
are also to be completed.
._ i ttra%*shiprn spc~ Rut hInp dsmgn d to d veto Samaie on a ma bthe
for receiving containerlised;urro coming front Eurppe arld .the Falr East.
The cargo will then be broken down and distributed by feeder ships to
South America, the Caribbean, G~ulf and North American pa~rts.


NEW YORK (AP)-Water
from the flooded Tomnbigbee
River left Columbus,
Mississippi, "a virtual island"
Monday as rivers swollen by
the weekend's torrential rains
crested on the day before the
start of spring in the United
States.
In Michigan, residents
started mopping up after a
wind and snowstorm dealt the
Great Lakes area winter's
parting punch and' theta st~oted
east, where it dumped up to
one foot of snow Monday.
More than 2,600 evacuees
were reported in Northern
Mississippi, where flood losses
are expected to to 25 million
dollars. Gov. Bil Waller has
termed the situation
"extremely critical."
Ma or May Ellis of
Columbus described his esty's
situation as "the worst flood I
can remember, and I'm a native
of Columbus "

create daom ee eet above f d
stage early Monday.
A flood stage of a river is the
level at which it is out of its
banks
ma or plnoogi Ten r ee

estiated70htoml st 200


manufacturing plants were
damaged by the water from the
flooded Tennessee River
He estimated 2,000 worked
were thrown out of work
temporarily pending repairs.
Property damage, he said, may
top 35 million dollars.
In Michigan, flood waters
piled up by gale winds off
Saginaw Bay receded, allowing
500 evacuees to return home
Officials of Bay and Tuscola
counties in Michigan are-
seeking to have the flood sites
declared disaster areas. Damage
is estimated at 12 million
dollars
A ielng s ring of cars
stranded iln 21t iches of nw

highway department in its
efforts to salt down Interstate
94, closed west of Marshall.
Many suburban Detroit
locations remained isolated by
mud, dee snow and stalled


the Micia sone a S p
up 20-foot waves on the
eastern Great Lakes and piled
up 10-foot snowdrifts on
shore.


of the it.
Canadian ambassador Michel
ted that Gauvin said his delegation
ate, Lt. wanted to send 31 letters from
a, who the South Vietnamese
states of government o~f alleged
lipments cease-fire violations to the
a news four-party Joint Military
ay, had Commission "with an appeal to
en asked the parties" to cease hostilities.
tnamese "But we couldn't get
t ConS agreement on this," he said.
uld not "Finally, we got agreement on
cause it nothing."
Gauvin said the ICCS
is an received 31 letters of alleged
because cease-fire violations between
ignated mid-February and mid-March
movement but the South Vietnamese did
South not ask the commission "to
take any action."
n aly sts He said the Canadians
tnamese wanted to send the letter
and 450 along with a stop-fighting
ncludin8 appeal to the military
tnam in Commission which is
ths since compose of th efou pa te

uipment agreement: the United States,
about North Vietnamese, South
tes is a Vietnamese and Viet Cong.
to the FAILED

srope Co missiweekald to ilitea


So f tt e a d Vit G n ene Egh i
heated argument over which
,artment level of command should meet
se were to formulate measures to end
about the fighting.
port to At a meeting Monday of the
id only chiefs of the delegations, the
is signed United States asked the
United Communist side again for the

ol Amedican pris nersy a b
released and the date.
The chiefs of the delegations
approved a subcommission
decision to complete the
Marrshte exchange of Vietnamese
t of his military prisoners by Sunday,
kt la three days in advance of the
air rcne March 28 deadline.
er plane, At this point, the deputy
reported chief of the U.S. delegation
BrIc~ r g. Gen. John A. Wickham
mily toe Jr., suggested that the release
wo miles date of the American prisoners

: *: .. r d o th re aiato
id are of Vietnamese prisoners on
Itre fence Sunday, or also three days
rocket ahead of the deadline.
guard haNO RESPONSE
the 2nd A spokesman for the U.S.
~try and delegation said there was no
cuarrer immediate response from the
eter.ar Communist delegations. The
,ing mor said they would pass on the
urins so. U.S. request to higher
Capt. So authorities.
8 ut later, Bui Tin, the chief
has not spokesman for the North
Sto havce Vietnamese delegation, told
an are newsmen:
nis reel "At resent we pare
concentratmng our efforts on
autum the completion of the release
Ihter of of Vietnamese prisoners of
Prince war. It is possible that th
mbers of release of the American
erhue prisoners of war during the last
n Mother increment will be completed
sources before March 26 or March 27
lunalists ls on last Aerican

e jdC'lt I ben rleased to the American
election.~ ~ dlgto.


SECOND BATCH OF ARMS-FILLED CASES AT ROME AIRPORTwas a military secret.
Roul (AP) police, for the second time in a few months, Monday Bry si tht
Found f'our attache cases filled with arms abandoned at Rome's inadequate answer
international Airport at H'umicino. th ere are de!
tolc ktheorized the were left bya nroirist e pspwhicht hd p anne checkpoints for the m
anti-hijacking security devices. o qimn no
The attache cases were identical and each contained a submachine gun Vietnam.
and four clips of amnmunition,. four hand grenades and four smoke bombs. Intel lige nc e
Police found the cases'fn the transit lounge of Leonarrdo Da Vinci estimate the North Vil
Airport, in the same area where four attache cases were discovered
abandoned several months ago. have sent between 400
As in the first incident, police speculated the terrorists were scared off armoured vehicles,
by anti-hijacking measures which include a metal detector and search of tanks, into South Vic

hAn ba ga DE. AN 7PATHE a-l rt prv te e less than two mon

school headmaster, camping out in a pine grove with his son, was found Ba adtee
beaten to death Monday, apparently with his own hatchet. Hanoi is complaining
His sion, who was treated for minor injuries, told police during extensive from the United Sti
questioning that he had seen a man searching their car, but authorities shipment from Japan
ntrrute aM ona ngun rte thr wase nos e yiec aftet suitcases prt of Danang which


"' Mr TA ao nu t g

Removal of the duty would be regarded as part of Canada's offer to caefr.
general preferential tariff and was discussed at a joint meeting of the Both the state dep
Association of Canadian D~istillers and the West Indles Rum and Spirits and the White Hou(
pre n as Amsociation at srr cen meetr iv NASU e hm sam.mv h cautious on queries
discriminatory duty. It was pointed out that whereas spirit imports from cniud US u
the Caribbean were subject to a duty if USS1.75, those brought from Cambodia. Ziegler sa
afne. Britoi gandoother developed countries ranged from 50 to 52 U.S. that whenba) cease-fire i

Th~1e~ Caribbe~an spirits have been paYing the higher duty sinc January States will obsam~e it.
NITEREST EQUALIZATION TAX EXTENDED l~g rtt
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate F'inance Committee voted Monday
fmat mort yeop si f neio ofe tinterrerst equalization tax designed to make
The 10-year-old levy expires at the end of this month. The committee
voted to continue It to March 31, 1975, instealf of Dec. 31, 1974, as voted
by the house. Thhe administration has said it hopes to end the tax PHNOM PENH (AP) -
coh mp e ely by thec riti sotid by foreign firms to American investors. on Noln has m drtiou
The ouroose is to make it tess attractive to borrow in the U.S. market* l l


s



a
e

ii
e

g
a


o wlnr l a ovlur ng a ac
building by a Cambodian
captain in a stolen fightl
government sources
Monday.
The 60-year-old head
moved Sunday with his faI
heavily defended villa tv


antiaircraft guns an
surrounded by a 30-foot w
as a precaution against
use .Nol's presidential I
been reinforced by t
battalion of elite infan
armnoured personnel
stationed around the prim
Two 250-pound bombs
to the palace Saturday, kill
than 40~ persons and injt
mostly army dependents.
plta frwho stole naT
Pochentongt Airport, still
been tralced. He is believed
Landed at an air strip in
controlled by the Commul
Khmer Rouge and it
vietnamea. .sasr..
His milstress, Princess
Borpha, 33-year-old daug!
deposerd head of state
Norodom Sihannuk, ha
junled. So~me 20 other mel
the royal family are sode
arrest in the home of Queel
Kossomak, military
reported.
andk poltcrnin FI I*ing)
andklasuccessful une w
also hawe been arrested.


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Tuecsday March 20, 1973


'VERY INSETTLED' IRA WITHHOLD COMMENT Eg,~ L pggggg


LAST U.S. POWs RELEASE


56-man team to


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

Tuesday, March 20, 1973


EDITORIAL


What Mr.Pinding didn't see ?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THIS is the second article on the subject of what Mr. Pindling
didn't see when he visioned great benefits for the Bahamas in
independe nce.
Yesterday I dealt with the shock the American people suffered
when their Almighty Dollar same under pressure in the financial
centres of the world .... and of a growing feeling in the nation
that the time has come to curb .... if not entirely stop .... the
great outflow of money in foreign aid.
reT ay I will deal with a more serious aspect of U.S.-Bahama

Well it has happened .... and it has come sooner than even I

epcthe cent refusal by longshoremen to handle ships plying
between Miami and Nassau shows how vulnerable the position of
the Bahamas will be in independence.
Cuba could afford to break with the U.S. because she could
survive without tourists and food supplies from the continent,
The Bahamas can't survive without tourists and imported food,
both of which come mainly from the U.S.
There is cause for concern about the origin of this strike
because it concerns the administration of justice in the Bahamas.
It is serious when anything tries to interfere with our courts.
But we must now face the fact that this condition exists.
It is felt in the Bahamas that this might affect only the cruise
ship business to the islands. But it is the kind of thing that could
easily s read eoother parts of the nation. I wouldn't be surprised

So many American people have been hurt by policies
introduced by the Pindling Government that the word has got
around. The information has been spread far and wide by the
American press. As a result I find an undercurrent of resentment
to the Bahamas among the kind of people who fit into the
category recently described by Minister of Tourism Clement
Maynard as "quality" tourists.
+**+*****+
'The Bahamas may not be in as strong a position as the Pindling
Government thinks.
From the beginning of the "archipelago" theory advanced by
Mr. Pindling I advised him to tread softly. This is something that
can be brought about only by the use of raw power .... which the
Bahamas Government doesn't have.
It has been demonstrated that, whatever the Government may
feel in Washington, too many American interests are involved in
this affair to be treated lightly by American authorities,
Already there has been an exchange of shots between
American and Bahamian fishing boats on the high seas.
Only recently the owner of an American fishing boat was
arming his crew in Miami with high powered rifles with the
openly declared intention of going into Bahamian waters and
seizing fish traps he claimed had been stolen from him by
Bahamian fishermen.
Already one of the Bahamian patrol boats has been rammed
and almost sunk by an American fishing boat.
The recent seizure of American fishing boats .... out of which
came the strike of Florida longshoremen .... was made possible
only by the providential appearance on the scene of a Royal Navy
ship. Had not Great Britain appeared in the nick of time, the
Bahamian "navy" might have been wiped out that day.
The American fishermen are not fooling and Washington must
recognize this fact .... so must the Bahamas.
****+******
At the recent independence conference in London the British
delegates at the talks advised the Bahamian representatives to
tread softly on their archipelago theory.
In a recent talk to the Bahamas Chamber of Commerce U.S.
Consul Generall Moncrieff Spear made no effort to conceal the
American feeling on a number of issues concerning an
independent Bahamas.
A report of the speech in The 7>~ibune stated bluntly Mr.
Spear's view that the Bahamas Govemment's move to define its
territorial limits on the archipelago theory may raise potential
problems in its relations with the U.S.
"As a major maritime and naval power, with widespread
security commitments," Mr. Spear said, "the United States, along
with other important maritime nations, has consistently opposed
any international practice which would tend to restrict the free
movement of our ships and aircraft on and over the high seas."
He talked about the problems caused by mini-states in the U.N.
and the O.A.S. Even the representative of one of the African
nations said recently that the mini-states in the UN were a
nuisance. He urged that a minimum population requirement
should be set for membership in the U.N. The Bahamas is far
below that level.
One of Mr. Spear's most significant comments dealt with bases
now being used in the Bahamas by the U.S.
Speaking about the need to negotiate agreements under which
the U.S. now operates bases in some of the islands, Mr. Spear said
that "the outcome of these negotiations will determine the future
of these bases whether they continue and under what
conditions, or whether they ame to be relocated .


an short .... Mr .Spear made it clear that this is not going to be

The most important U.S. base in the Bahamas is AUTEC. This
base is important not only to the U.S. The whole free world
should be concerned with this activity. The Bahamas should
consider it a privilege to be able to make a contribution to the
cause of freedom.
But such considerations do not always weigh heavily with
money-grabbing governments.
The U.S. selected Andros for its underwater experiments
because natural conditions in that area were favourable to this
work, but at the time they made it clear that there was another
spot in the Caribbean that could serve the purpose adequately.
And so the U.S. Govemment has not been blind to the fact


-


IT














That righ. Beinnn ach2,OtisadAays








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'~_ ~_ L ;iir~~


that one day it might want to move its bases from the Bahamas.
Such a day would be disastrous for the Bahamas because, apart
from economic considerations, this would be bad for
U.S.-Bahamas relations at a time when there is already an
undercurrent of ill will in the U.S. arising out of present-day
conditions in the islands.
++++++*+*
Going back to the possibility of Communist infiltration in this
hemisphere, there is a point I forgot to make in yesterday's
article.
Conditions have changed since President Nixon has succeeded
in improving relations between the U.S. and China. The
President's visit to Peking has made Moscow just a little more
cautious. Add to this the fact that the Communist government of
Allende has failed so miserably in Chile, the result has been an
easing of tensions in this area.
When a leader was recently assassinated in Africa it was
revealed that this was the work ofCuban-trained revolutionaries.
It was stated in a news story on this affair that Cuba had
increased its activities in Africa but its influence had greatly
decreased in the Caribbean.
I am afraid that these are things that Mr. Pindling didn't see
concealed behind the pot of gold he visioned at the end of the
rainbow.

anA iB hmn yth ehmso cof M. Moss,S wo isla ing in FoI a
appeared on the TV a few nights ago. He expressed the opinion
that the Florida stevedores should not interfere with affairs in the
Bahamas. This, he said, was something that should be dealt with
at governmental level.
I agree with him .... but sometimes we all tend to forget the
Lincoln definition of government when he spoke of government
for the people, by the people, of the people.
There comes a time in the life of every people when they feel
the need to let their government know that, in the final analysis,
government must be by the po leb

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
You can fool all the people some of the time, and some of the
p ople all the time, but you cannot fool all of the people all of
th time.
LINCOLN.


I'm free as a breeze ... no more chinch bugs.. no
more bit and miss fertilizer ... no more mouldy
brown fungus patches to worry about!

Now I have time to worry about my putter ... my
outboard motor ... and the daily double!

I have "3 in 1" Lawn Spray Service DINE-A-MO "S"
Fertilizer Fungicide Pest Control

by

UTIhe ProfesSionllas "










*710 PrfONSSIOnals"



2-2157
;;; Dowdeswell & Armstrong Sts. Nassau P. O. Box N-1388


Grthune

JVURABE IN VERBA MAC~Irrl
rTo The Dogmas Of No Master
H. Publisher/Editor l903 -1914
UCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.LItt., LL.D.
Pubshlishr/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
'ARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Fditor 1972.


Tuesday, March 20, 197


Bhr
Notzvus Aoolrcros i
Being Bound To Swear
LEON E.H. DUPUCI
SIR ETIENNE DUPI


EILE~EN DUPUCH C


in En land causes controversy

By Isaac A. Levi.
SANTIAGO. CHILE (AP) President Salvador Allende's leftist administration is quietly making
steps to ration food and other scarce items in Chile beginning with embassfite, consulates and
other international missions.


Published Daily Monday to Saturday


alld foreign mninistry promnising the
governmenn
currently ha d to get in this
be ntry In wa tftd ,Uoc I
by a Chilean newspaper
T note promised that
wholesale state( stores will
supply diplomrats and their
dependents with a long list o~f
items such as cooking oil,
sugar, rice. tea, instant coffee.



supply ist oif personnel and
dependents together w~ith their
needs.
COM)hlA' INT`S
Wives o~f dilplomlats have
been comlplainlng for many
months about spe~nding hours
every dlay uhotpping fotr these
items. Man! orf the larger
embassies, \ personnel to, go through the
necessary redl talec, have been


smaller missions have been
experiencing 4(me very serious


seven people in my1 mission and
they are all o~verworked. The
wives have been getting very
irritable lately.
"They have to, stand in line
for an hour to get this, then
two hours to get that, then
they have to go back homne
supervise the cooking and the
household and after that
they're supposed to doll up in


half' an hour and look fresh and

fnti ~s w ae tn te >r(1 >
he ad" Iackbreaking work for
,Iny womlan

Ki ncwlctedgeabl observers
said the govermnments action is
a prelude~ to, general rationing
o~r 'rationali ation,' as the


C:hilean authorities prefer to
11l it.s The dea of controlling

aboutthin C-hile for at least four
mon hs,
anofh de^ende's supp rters
agree that something must be
done about it. But they
disatgree as to who should
control rationing.


PrVIOUS Selling eX.


A strong desire to in-
crease your present
income


Mickey Mouse & Minnie take in the sights
MICKEY (RIGHT) AND MINNIE MOUSE were on the road Saturday in a motorcade
to promote the Kiwants Club of Fort Montagu's fifth annual Agricultural and
Horticultural Fair, schedule for March 24' and 25 at thea Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Mckeay and a number of his friends, all creations of Walt Disney, are to form the "Mickey
Mouse Revue," a performing orchestra made up entirely of Walt Disney cartoon
charactenrsa the Pair's Centralattraction. PHOTO: Rickey Wells










LONDON (AP) Controversy flared in Britain Tuesday over sentences totalling 40 years passed
on three teenagers for mugging. Police and some lawmakers welcomed the punishment but social
workers expressed alarm.


A liking
people

vo.,
sportation


for meeting


own tran-


please call
appointment to
sa es position.
commission.


2-1324 and make an
be interviewed for a
We pay salary plus


Larry Grant, legal officer of
the National Council for Civil
Liberties (NCCL), said the
sentences were 'incredible.'
"If we send 16-year-old boys
to jail for 20 years we will end
up with S~year sentences,"

rieseand 99ya sente ce
Grant was commenting on
the case of Paul Storey,
16-year-old son of a West
Indian father and English
mother, ordered detained for
20 years by Birmingham crown
court Monday.
Storey pleaded guilty to a
charge of attempted murder of
3-ear-Rold construe io
court was told Storey hit
Keenan with a brick, robbed
him of 30 pence about 72
cents five cigarettes and a
bunch of keys.
Sentenced to ten years each
were Storey's 15-year-old
friends Mustafa Fuat and
James Duignlan.
oTed W r, Londons traii r
representing persons serving jail
sentences, said "mugging is a
deplorable crime, but how can
anyone justify sentencing &
boy of this age to 20 years?"
Ward added: "In my
experience prisons are breeding
grounds for violence and if
boys of this age are locked up
eo h0 yer tGo help society
Storey's mother, Mrs. Ethel
Sanders, blamed the tough
Handsworth district of
Birmingham for causing


juvenile delinquency.
"Paul went to work as a
labourer when left school," she
said. "LBut he had been
unemployed and had got into
the habit of staying in bed in
the morning and mixing with


we coe te sanmence poic
"If this doesn't frighten
them, nothing will," a
spokesman said.
Charles Simeons, a
Consecutive lawmaker in the
House of Commons, said every
city should have a central area
where persons charged with
mugging should be kept until
the s oesman for the police
federation said "something has
to be done to bring home some
sense to the gangs of youths
who are taking part in this type
of crime. Some of them seem
to regard it as a sport and
society is not going to stand
for it."
The sentences were also

lawma Hba olds Gren w o
said they are "a contribution
to to the fight for law and
other in our society."
Political sources said the
controversy over the sentences
may spread to Parliament. The
sources said most of the
parliamentary criticism of the
penalties will come from
opposition Labour and Liberal
The three teenagers are
expected to serve their
sentence in a special section of
Aylesbury prison northwest of


London. The section has
prisoners agetd under 21 serving
sentences up to life. The three
will be eligible for paro~le after
serving a thirdl of their terms.


HAVE rOU


... IF SO





I -


NEW ARRIVALS.
MEN'S PANTS "BAGGIES" $14.00
MEN'S PLATFORM SHOES
---- MI.E STILL CM ----'
M POLYESTER PANTS $10, $16, $18
N'S SHOES $10, $12, $14.

EDDIES DEPT. STORE
EAST OF THE STOP-N-SHOP
BAY STREET


ALARM SYSTEM'S
woN'T WORK i
UNLESS THEY ARE USED IN THE RIGHT
APPLICATION, PROPERLY INSTALLED
AND CORRECTLY SERVICED.
SF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN A TOP
QUALITY ALARM SYSTEM
THEN CALL US:-



as xerecd in Alon ytm in Nospa


BAY STREET'S NEWEST DEPARTMENT
STORE EAST OF ELIZABETH AVE.
We carry a complete line of clothing and
shoes for every member of the family -
LADIES' & GIRLS DRESSES,
SPORTSWEAR & UNDERWEAR; MEN'S &
BOYS SHIRTS, POLYESTER SLACKS;
BOYS POLYESTER BUSH JACKETS.
see PIXIE'S for the latest in EASTER
FASHIONS


WHlAT A W II10!

AT THE SEVENTEEN SHOP ON BAY
STREET, ANY DRESS OFF OUR
RACKS FOR OUR BAHAMIAN
B EAU TI ES ESPECIALLY OUR
EASTER STOCK $17.96. WE HAVE
IT YOU TRY IT, WE KNOW YOU'LL
LIKE IT AT THE SEVENTEEN SHOP


$12I15all year round price.


I1 I


Girl's Regular and Chubbie Easter Dresses
Boy's Polyeter Double Knit Pants
Boy's Shirts
Boy's Suits


PIZZA SOLO
OUT ISLAND TRADERS BUILDING
OPP. ERNEST ST. POST OFFICE

OPEN
MON. 4:00 p.m. 12 MIiDNIGHT
TUES. SAT. I 1:00 a.m. 2:00 a.m.
SUN. 11 a.m. 10:00 p.m.

PhOne $* 21 1 -3


A comrplete line of Infants Wear
CURITY DIAPERS $5.25


I I I -


%PiAL SI 11

LADIES' BLOUSES sizes 32-40
VESTE CAT DO4 to
DRESSES from $3.00 LADIES*
POLYESTER PANTS sizes 10-16
$10.00



4AADEAR SHOPIf NG CENTRE (next to Cole's Pharmacy)


Look for future Advertisements


Tuesday~, M~arch 20, 1973


Just Arrived --
OUR SPRING COLLECTION OFI
* COA4T & DRESS
* DRESSES

* PANTS & BLOUSES
(MIX & MATCH)
IN WASH & WEAR FABRICS.
sizes 22


10 C.F.


WAS *25890

NOW *230so


JIS


a
E


I L

E R


WELIAM'S

Exquisite Foowr rerom Arlou the World


NURSE


FOR MEN
* CHURCHES Famous English Shoes
* TECNIC Footwear of Destinction
e RIVIERA Finest Italian Shoes
FOR LADIES
* MISS HOLMES of England
* BANDALINO'S
* AMALFI by Rangoni of Italy


HOME WORKERS


WAITRESSES


MIKE S SHOE STORE
BAY STREET


* DR. POSNER Scientific Shoe for Childrnn
Situratd on Bay St. near Elizabeth Ave.


sia ,rs' IUE KIDDY
Dr. Esfakis Building Market Street

New Shipments Arrived Including /
* Girl's Cinderella Easter Dresses --
Size 3-14
* Girl's Pants Sets and Polyester
Pants sizes 3-14
* Boy's polyester Pants )
assorted Colours sizes +18
* Nice 5*Iection of Boys and Girl's Shroes
and Sandals from Europe.


Pre-Easter Sale 33 1/3 off on
Boys Suits sizes 2-10.


Phone 24264


PRE EASTER
CLEARANCE SALE
33-1/3 TO 60% OFF
ALL READY-TO-WEAR ITEMS
including
Ladies' Blouses Pullovers Pants
Me rt S its Plovers -
Khaki Pants Sweaters.
Infants' & Children's Polo Shirts -
Pants Dresses Sweaters
Remnants Night Dresses Pyjamas.
20% OFF ALL UNDERWEAR -
INFANTS' &t CHILDREN'S DRESSES
SUITS JUMPERS HOUSEHOLD ITEMS

ARIMA wu" "t. ::..Mackey St.~. 2-10


Zljit~ QlrHibt


SPECIALS


~h~


REFRIGERATORS


Indian
Water Buffalo


SCUIM M

$4h99


ISLAND FURNITURE
Christie and Dowdeswell Sts.
Phone 2-1197 2-3152 P.O. Box 4818


THIE PARISIAN
Bay St .


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PROFSBNL


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BAY ST. *


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complete with 3/16"'
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DECORATIVE TRANSFERS


and nowlak Blu OU DIPLAOF INTERIOR

L~OWPRIED a~s EXTRIODOORS! MAURA LUMBER COMPANY, LIMITED
AT JUST P. O. BOX N-8177 NASSAU
TELEPHONE 24001 24101


You'II love the fun in putting them on
in putting them on

From 27C0to90 C Lotsa designs


e


1'C to 63?


COME IN
AND SE E


Tuesday, March 20, 1973


By SIDNEY DORSETT
THE FLORENCEt State
College Choir, making its first
Nassau appearance in the
"Boom-Boom Room" of the
Montagu Beach hotel Saturday
night, displayed great
versatility in their performance
to please a small, but
enthusiastic audience.
The 46-member choral
group on tour from their home
state of Florence Alabama,
gave the concert in benefit of
the Bahamas Mental Health
Association. Over 100 persons
attended,
The high-spirited group
included two female soloists,
Connie Jones in "Christi
Eleison" and Jenine
Kimbrough in "I Believe in
Musice."


Un~tart lately, however, the
work of re choir n its first
opening s .ngs and the "Chtristi
Eleison" a v Scholbert failed to
fully cap 't e audience as
s inte- d by condu ..r
los: ph 11. ;foom
\nr. <31 om is t ,,. mber of
he faculty of the Florence
Sntat College's Music
p, P:t1ment which was
responsible for the group
making the visit here.
Their audience was
receptive.
And, although far from the
anticipated St. Patrick's Day
concert that the audience had
been expecting, there were
cheers for the group when they
switched from their intended
programme and included in


their repertoire many popular the choir readily established a the ilro~nln mporar and popular iarried1 dual1 !eleS as voc~allst\ rnmo'rment They sang wfith an "Mister Bojangles" rad "Joy
tunes. rapport with their audience tunes h ad\c was Ihe p ranewhch agresvness that took their To The World.
Admittedly unsuitable for that they ma~int ained inrdue toa nonlbogtapne aeu o istene rs marching into The choir, aged 18 to 23
the cabaret atmosphere of the throughout when they gave groupp "hc wa tlt pato o enn rbb h ppomantto'x with the troops years. left Nassau carly Sunday
"Boom Boom Room' any way t> the local da~nceZ music~ th( ichir .lhe threei fars\ Rose U'e o hen insh~ of1 Gtneral Robert E. Lee to morning aboard thte s.s.
classical music which emanated groatl TIhe Puppets PicsIts r u end the American Civil War on Bah~ama Star for Florida where
such as Verdi's Requiem Th "I Believe in Mlusic" M;'king~ up Ih, ,ro~up were h uoef aea o which the song was based. they will perform. Before
must have caused passers-by renl' n by thecchoir included Ronme ( re~ r ~igitarisl 'eaIc hit o ue hi\ was~ also the same coming to the Bahamas they
family with the spot to udee rtipin.Ph\lis\ Have~11 cltumbolurlne). .ndi tlkd \s:rl mehe Night manner dlsplay.ed by "The gave a concert in Georgia. They
w*ni h in filling o~ut the programme an ad tcre(insa teUu0 DxeD hre I-asy PiecLes" when they expect to return to Florence,
S r switc ing their after they, mnade the change to Miss~ Bacon anrd Mr! ( ross also cave the grou pgreat sang, "Proud Mary" and Al to~day~
progr' .me of classic music,


Le


-
~L
/L
Zr- --- ---~s~c~M r,


Divorce is bad enough

without friends' remarks

By Abigail Van Buren
o im h case. Mrcs.*nW. v. .... sea., I..
DEAR ABBY: After nearly 10 years of marriage, and
two lovely children, my husband and I are getting a di-
vorce.
We never washed our dirty linen in public. In fact, we
had a good social life and everyone thought we were a very
haway c*up.
My problem: Since the news of our divorce has become
public many of our friends have called to tell me how
"smart" I am to call it quits. They say they have known
for years that my husband was fooling around, and then
they proceed to fill me in on all the sordid particulars.
What am I supposed to say? I surely can't thank then
for pouring salt on my wounds with all these ugly tales.
Yet, I don't know what lshe to say. ACHING HEART
DEAR ACHING: Those who would pour salt on yow
weoands aren't friends. In the reture, when someone starts
to fill you in, say, "Thanks, but I'm not laterested.**

DEAR ABPBY: My wife and I are in our mid-50s. Our
two children are married and on their own.
Elght years age my wife went back to work, but I
continued to carry the entire financial load. She banked most
et her money in her wnt name, which was all right with met.
r A few years ago I moade a wlB, naming pgy wife as the
Stole be~inllart Etotld ba about It. A fee~ weekts ago I
suggested that my wife also draw up a will to avoid compli-
eated legal procedures it, God forbid, she died before me.
She acted on my suggestion promptly and informed me that
she arranrged for everything to be divided equally among
me an tb we chiden.
I felt hurt. Not because of the few miserable dollars
involved, but because she knew she was my sole benefici-
ary, and she didn't eboose to make ME hers. After all, what
did our children ever do for us? Nothing!
I will refrain from further comment because I feel I am
badly in need of yours. Thanks. DIISGUSTED
DEAR DISGUSTED: My guess is that your wife rea.
rsned that if you were to survive her, you'd probably
marry again. And should Wife No. 2 survive yea, she'd
winad up with all your worldly goods, leaving nothing to
year chidren. Slace women usually survive their husbads,
I am surprised you didn't apply thi same reasoning.

DEAR ABBY: I too used to be annoyed with chain
letters, but now I enjoy them. It gives me an excuse to
write the following letter to the sender:
Dear Friend,
Thanks for the chain letter. My favorite hobby is copy-
ing chain letters and mailing them off to all my friends. I
also enjoy sending money to the stranger on the top of the
In return for your kindness, I am sending you this RE-
VERSE chain letter. Make a copy of this letter and send it
to the person whose name is above yours on the chain
letter you sent to me. You must do this within 24 hours of
receipt of this letter. The person receiving it must do the
same within 24 hours, and if the chain is not broken, the
letter will eventually get back to the jackass who started
this whole thing.
I urge you not to break this chain. Mr. J. V. Greedy
broke the chain, and the very next day his mother in law

DEA ILIB: Yu frequently receive lter rmR ME: -
suffering wives who complain because their husbands ha"
a habit of getting "lost" in bars on their way home from
work.
Allow me to suggest a solution which was used with
considerable success by onle such wife in Omaha:
As was his custom when detained at the bar, the hus-
band of the case telephoned home. The instant he heard his
wife on the receiver at the other end of the lne, he began,
"Now, boney, before you say anything, I just want to .."
He stopped talking when be heard his wife's voice. She
was speaking in calm, modulated tones:
.. When and if you decide to come home, you will
find your dinner in the oven. But I won't be there. Don't
try to find me. And by the way, go to hell. This is a
recording."
The husband rushed home in a panic. The house was
dark. The wife's car was missing from the garage.
To his relief, the husband found his wife in bed. She
tu1rned on a IIghbt and confirmed that the voice he had
heard was no recording, it was "live."
The adasing car? She had parked it around the corner
on a side street. "But next time," she said, "it might not
be a joke.
So far, there's been no "next time."
ROBERT McMORRIS [OMAHA WORLD HERALD]
DEAR ROBERT: Chalk one up for the lady in Omahat
PRoeasst reall funetter if yes get Y ear year ehbes
Ik r la rseal reply, wrteto ABBY: B*= No. era, L. A..
Cage aa. ame leseY dustme, sl-aiddsessd envelope,

For Abby's new booklet. "What Teen-Agers Wast to
Iaew,** sed SI to Abby. Ben Wre. Lo Angele, Cal. SM#.


Modify your outlook


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6, ZShe mrusant


SENIOR STAFF of Out island Airways were on hand at
Nassau international Alroort late Saturday for the arrival of
OIA's first jet aircraft, a twin-jet, 79-seater BAC 111
purchased from American Airlines. The jet has been placed
in service on the Nassau-Freeport route, making four trips
daily beginning at 8 a.m. The jet takes only 20 minutes on a
oneway flight. Pictured from left are OIA airport manager
Felix McKinney, chief hostess Donna Maria Carrer, chief
stewardess Portia Nairn, OIA managing director Edward
Albury, operations director W. E. Welch chief pilot Capt.
Henry Pyfrom and chief engineePHGeo lie Lymonette


'72 valp n one m '' .~ .~~.pa~~i~Ir;.,.~ 2 j ~ '

On the way there? Almost!
FORTUNATELY, NO ONE HAD TO FOLLOW THE ARROW at right to the out
patients and casualty section of the Princess Margaret Hospital early Saturday afternoon
following a traffic accident at the laters~ection of Shirley Street at Elizabeth Avenue.
There were no injuries. Involved in the collision were car NPG 449 belag driven by
K~enneth Reckley of White's Addition, and delivery van T 4876 being driven by Ashton
Miller of Johnson Road.
PHOTO: RickseyWells.


B est taste



OR te ilS 88.


I __


T~uesda, March 20, 197~3


~I
c~ ;
I
1~ :&
i :ss
'-'-'


aln MaB net 5, eet wkhe
car 9155 driven b~ A.S.P.
Willis Bullard wh e
reportedly ran across a re d.
Christopher Robins ; w >
wastin ovd int accident o
detained in hospital. He was
riding a motorcycle at the time
of the accident which involved
SD9 a car driven by Herbert
Patton of Freeport.
All of the injured are listed
in "fair" condition.
Road Traffic Department
recorded 30 accidents over the
weekend.
VISITHUG HOURS TO
AGRICULTURAL FARM
CeItrN chtour atithe
Gladstone Road will
hencefourth be 9 a.m. to 12
noon and 2 to 4 p m., the
Department of Agriculture and
Fisheries has noun h .
into efec wTums ay, will a pl
Monday through Friday,
excluding public holidays.


E IG HT persons were
detained for injuries in traffic
accidents over the weekend,
including three children and a
Skyline Drive, Prospect Ridge
doc rTed R. Allen was injured
and taken to hospital when his
Jaguar, NJo. NPH621,
reportedly losl control at 7:55
p.m. on Friday and crashed
into a casuarina tree at the side
of West Bay Street, a Road
Traffic Department spokesman
said this morning.
Dr. Allen was admitted to
hospital for treatment and
discharged on Saturday.
Also in3 red Fri y aet 445

Toet nfCarmichhaeltillmdt A
accident took place on
Carmichael Road involving car
NPH 415 which was being
driven by Marilyn Farrow of
Gladstone Road.
seTw~o accidents Saturday also
Miller, Shirley Heights, to


Hospital. Both men were
injured in separate accidents.
Forbes was the driver of S.D.
241 of which he lost control at
12:50 p.m. and crashed into a
tal et tdhe core nor Market
Miller, a taxi driver was
injured at 4: 10 p.m. when he
also lost control of his taxi and
hit a wall at the corner of Park
Avenue and East Shirley
Street
At 1:40 a.m. Sunday, an
accident involving car NP
5419, driven by Alice Stuart
Morris, 30, of Chappingham
and NPS 484 by Conrad Miller
ofuarulM rris oeybechaos idal ssd
fnorAe a cient at 10:45
a.m. sent Daphne Smith, 6, of
Culmer's Alley to hospital
after she was hit by motorcycle
7919, being driven by an
unidentified cyclist. Police are
investigating thisdaccidAnt o e
accident at 2:30 p.m. occurred


ARRIVED TODAY:
Olympia from Freeport,
Emerald Seas, Bahama Star.
Flavia from Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Sunward from Miami; Freeport
from Freeport.

OSmAp5RNe TOoMORROW:

WIND: North-easterly 10
m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Smooth to slight


TEMP: Min. tonight 56
Max. tomorrow 79
TIDES
SHIGH 8:38 a.m. and 8:58
LOW 2:30 a.m. and 2:36




MOON
Rises 8:08 p.m.
Sets 6:54 a.m.


Hk calit'helpfl anking.'

Nearly 65 years ago Bahamians called us 'Thle Banlk'. Today .. they've added an
adjective .. ..'Helpful'. A delightful change. And appropriate.
From a single branch, we'vyigown up to branches throughout the Bahamas providing
savings. Loans. Money~rransfers. Letters of Credit. And so on.
But the helpful bank is more. Smiling faces, friendly, efficient service.
Check out helpful banking in action at your local Royal Bank branch. Today.



The Royal M The Helpful Bank

^"nhs hogout the Bahamas


E .


. 1973 L J. A el~ds Tebese Co.


Dr. Tell Allen in crash with his laguar,

seven others in week8HII eC~illnsH


/a


OIA take delivery of

79 seat BAC-111 jet


bogooditis ..

ithteSuperKing Size




_____ __ __ _______ ~ _ ___~ ~ __r __,_ _1. __ _~ ~~--- - L __ __ L~_.-~---~-~-n


~C- --~------


Tuesday, Mdrh 20, 1973


ON 60 HEAD OR MORE


Phone 3-4893-4895 P.O. Box N4922/Nassau.


-~II~ ~~II


USED USED


FIl BRllMERS FillIIRE OillEl
DOWDESWELL STREET (Formerly BESCO Building)
Telephone 2-8012 OUT ISLAND ORDERS TO
P.O. BOX 6104 E.S., Nassau, Bahamas.


I


L -I I i-- II


I ~:


_


II


I)


I


I I


Blate mel anglasedag nlee lm 1Wa di I nt kla Bdg..dpet a it.


E. GIBSON C. MORRISON


mmmm mmm -ea a simm meilmn m amlmllAl alAAgamah a MHMIAA-m I- II II-~- -


-~Y --II- I--' --


;7


II mE FOLLO)WRIN are th
Pitman examination seedsI for St.
:-t' cho ^*:.:::1 o tr
ADVANCED: R~eeiving frst
es..s passe at fle advnerd level
were Georosy Penaerman and
Ccuryl ra....... ib. f.......
passd: Gladstone Patton, Andtre
Knowles, Doreene CharitoB, Karen
Wood, Barbar A. Knorles Babara
C. Kno~wles, Anthony Davi, David
Duncombe and Patricia King.
INTERMEDIATE: First class
passes David Duncombe and
Joanne Wrigh. Passes: Jacquellae
Rolle, Eleanor Crawford, Jacinth
Clu as Han W rch, Gregory
ELEMENTARY: Passes: Crystal
Lightbourne, Daniel Fergusuon, Kay
Davis, Edlar Moery, Eleanor Jaritt,
Donna Browln. Dorts Rahatnin,
Nicolette Brown, Tyrone Anderson.
Donnalyn Jenoure, Marton Smith,
Anne Cartrhight. Maedawn
McPhec, Margo Feaste, Thenres
Sawyer and Delo~re Johnson,
Passing shorthand was Villan
Johnson.


- amw. rm.-......
MSTER TERESA DOYLE


S ONIER
ZIG-ZAG SEWING MACHINE MODEL


177


. .. IT ALL ADDS UP


possession o~f dangerous drugs,
forgery. fraud by false pretence~s,
attempted fraud and receiving.
Their appe~larance in court yesterday
sed quite a Stir among the
spectators. who rushed to the door
ei getw refinlal glimpse of tem as
to Central Po~lice Station. The men
were dressed in c-alf-length coats and
flare le~ggedi pleated tirousers. They
were inl high~ spirits and smiled and
agions'" tm "A"C .'" read b np
Silas Nixon. "Not guilty" was their

Pho~tographed above are (from
1 savito rigt Ib rai manf 2vt,
Mayers. 21. of New Jersey. Not
shown were Reginald P'attillo, 36
and Sammie Lee Cayrter. The five
were coinvicted of defrauding

Thompson Bro~thers' Liquor Store.
Lords of Nassau, Burn a House
Ltd., and Vinter s Arms Liquor
Store and the Shieratont British
Colonial Hoitel, where they stayed,
of over $1,000 with stolen Carte
Blanchecrd cads betwe n Marc

LIZA MINNELLI AND
DES ARNAZ TO M nen
and D~ess Arnaz Jr. said here
To ys;ay they lanto insr son;
Arnaz, said the wedding date 'is not
going to he kept a secret. When we
have set the exact date we will let
everybody know.'


BIG TIME SPENDERS
Arrested while attempting to leave
town after going on an unpaid
"spending spree" these three
Americans and two of their friends
(not shown) were each sentenced to
12mn a Cin pie o str h ht d
Hercules Monday after being
convicted on charges including


your reusabin but unwanted


jtemS Of


ClOthing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

f.... et.... .e s. on,


pois
Ir
Le
gAB


your clo***ts, garage, storeroom .. .
all can be of help

to s o ...n. es..
Donate them to






ROSE~TTA ST REET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


,1yll
1~9


DODGE AVANGER
4-Door Sedan and Station Wagon. Coming soon 2-Door Coupe with &t without auto
trans; disc brakes -from $900 DOWN.


DODGE DART
2-Door Coupe and <*Door Sedan with auto trransission, disc brakes, power steering,
radio, A/C optional -from $1,400 DOWN.


LET ON~E
OF OC'R
:: ., ,
HELP YOU


t hW gg


nAMED HEAD OF

BISH OP LESH ARD


SISTER Teresa Doyle, a member
or th. c.,y ss.... or t.
Immaculate Conception of
Pembhroke, Ontario, has been
named headmistress of the ewlY
estabitshed Bishop Leonard Junior
High School.
Sister Doyle's appointment was
made last week when the Bahamas
Catholic Board of Education
announced the reorganization of
the Catholic School Systemn into
prlhmary, junior high and senior high
Bishop Leonard Junior High
School will be located on premises
presently occupied by Sacred Heart
School. Children attending Sacred
Heart will be relocated In other
Diocesan schools, principally St.
Bede's and St. Thomas More.
Sister Doyle has had over twenty
years of experience in high school
teaching in four of the Grey Sisters'
largest high schools (from Grade

adding a grade each year.
She taught Religion. Latin and
English and was in school
administration for five years. She
has had many years of experience
working with Youth Groups*
Sodalities, Legion of Mary, public
speaking and drama.
thAs a rsault of this reorganiztion
Ch w ihsholl Aquinass
Clege in Nassau and Grand
Grn Bahaa wouclH gdual phoa e
out te j nior division and become
aeirhg cools.


BU Y


NOV


Sptndiig spe II88II 'lig-tim8e'
US spen~~e* *nd i a


$ 00g o


DO ES

STR A G H T

ST ITC H

AND


B UTTO N

HOLES


SELL ga


iJOHI S.GEORGE
asO COMPANY 4-*
MASSAW OU1555d~ ag ISIME~ WSS


STORE HOURS

*OW -o ~S
I30 *.i *o *


soodcI


EE BULDS THE BESTIIYBOTHWIfWRDS!


IF

D. MILLER


CENTRAL; OAR AGE LTD.
Oakes Field Phone 3-4711
P. O. Box N-1525 Nassau, Bahamas


1


L


AUT~HORADDELR NE IA


J. ALLEYNE




'I I I I


___ ____


GEORGE STREET & MADEIRA
SHOPPING CENTRE







COlMMENCING WEDNE SIMY

MARCH 21ST.



Ladies Shoes as Low as 2 Pairs for $1.00
Ladies Shoes as Low as 3 Pairs for $2.00


Better Quality Ladies Shoes
Reduce by 50%6



Men's Dress Shoes from as Low as $8.00

Ladies Dresses Greatly Reduced

Men's Shirts from as Low as $2.00 each

Men's Suits & Slacks at A Low Low Price

oys & Girls' Footwear at Greatly Reduced
**ce


RBods' & Gris' Wearing Apparel at Greatly





COME EARLY FOR BEST BUYS


- I -- --


111 1 ,


For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY 8Co. Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


BA AAN N GI






Chickie Horn


Britannia Beach Hotel, Paradise Island











Martyn Belben & Co. (Bahamas) Ltd. and
Automobile Adjusters Limited wish it to be
known that Lawrence Donald .Black is no
longer employed by either Company and IS
not authorised to incur liabilities on behalf of
either Company in any capacity whatsoever.


Signed: VALERIE Dj. P. BELBEN
Secretary


FOR APPLICABLE FARES PLEASE CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR CONSULT THE OFFICIAL AIRLINE GUIDE.

ALL FLIGHTS OPERATED WITH JET AND JET-PROP EQUIPMENT.

ALL SCHEDULES SUBJECT TO GOVERNMENT APPROVAL


6


Tluesy, March 2, 97


consortium representatives in St.
Moritz. Switzerland in late
Fe bruar 7, the 9 S4
iran Consortium Agreement which
the consortium believed was valid
for another 21 years is abolished.
Instead, an agreement guaranteeing
20 years supply of crude will be
signed.
o As a first stage and in order
to, enable Iran to take full control
o~f exploration and exploitation by
March 21. when the new agreement
will formally be enforced, the two
parties have agreed to sign a
protocol note nullifyinar the 1954
agreement. They will also sign a
terminals to Iran.
th rk -xperts of them t sd wl
operation by Iran. This will takre
about two months, the sources said.
ma e Iran the 'eal agreernentits oi
for the first time in 109 years, since
the oil concession was first issued


TEHRAN (AP)- iranian Prime
Minister Amir Abass Hoveida
officially announced Saturday that
Iran will take over "full control" of
its oil operations as of March 21.
Addressing the iranian Senate
before his 10 billion dollar annual
budget was approved, Hovetda
declared that under a new
agrecment between Iran and the
western oil consortium of British,
American. French and Dutch
companies, from the beginning of
the iranian new year, March 21.
Iran will become the 'rearl owner' of
its oil installations, wellst and export
terminals, crude and refined
prM a tme, the Tehran afternoon
newspapers. Ettelaar and Kayhan as
we"v "fonnaiondl iniane adio and
the first time details of the
agreement which is now being
dr rights of the draft contract:
P- According to an agreement
reached between the Shah and


to William K~nox D'Arcy of Britisht
Petroleum.
Production and sake: Iran
will decide the type of exploitation
and production quantity taking
into consideration preservation of
its resources by 'secondary
recovery' and injection of water
into wells to best exploit each w~ell,
This is what the Shah claimed the
consortium had failed in, thereby
'killng' many valuable Iranian
wells .
*- Production: In addition to
its laternal reurmnt n h
amount of crueq remded tal an
National Iranian Oi Company for
ew ad tmers Irn wilt use t
nees s and m b31rementso

macymeent for theoo tey a sunv.
Under the present arrangement
they pay for crude a month after
receipt.


PubonMail recognizes unro
THEl FREEPORT branch of officer C. H. Turnquest of the
the Bahamas Hfotel and Ministry, Theresa Simmons of

aeP unb on th all Froenp td
on Thursday signed a two-year

wor parties ss ned a:ersgnitio ROYAL M1
agreement in January last year.
i ee aontrac p oide fof pay LINES LII
year, paid sick and three weeks
paid vacation a yearTakins

artepo t Mnis r nin Lab u
office were, from left, Leo
Douglas and Hurie Bodie of the
union, deputy chief industrial


uniol and R. J. Clacy of
on the Mall.


REGULAR FFR IHT

U.K. TO NASSAU


WILLIS Wood, Jr. said
today that he, and not Rupert
Missick, is the head of the New


ab hte twotheatre ago bow M
Missick, was closed Mr. Wood
said when Mr. Missick went to
New York late last year. At
that time there were 14 actors,
"most of whom were school
children who were interested in
drama and some of whom did
drama in school. I was just an
observer at the theatre at that
time," Mr. Wood said,
"After the theatre closed, I
felt that those people wanted

itedeoted a 1a soItd to ge
them back," he said. Only two
of the original members
returned, but new members
Joined. They were trained, said
Mr. Wood, and on Febnrary 23
and 24, "Inner City Blues" and
"My Dad The Drun;" were
performed.
Mr. Wood said that when
Mr. Missick closed the theatre
and published this fact in the
i newspapers, he took it over,
reopened It and undertook
rental for the premises. This


was six months ago. Mr. Wood
was elected director ata
meeting hed or F~bruary la2n

ane a nc wi tas rep rlt
that Mr. Missick had returned
from New York and would
again head the New Heart
Theatre. "He knew I was head
of the theatre," Mr. Wood
complained
"I feel that if he was going
to do something like that he
should have discussed it with
me". However, he continued,
even "if he told me he wanted
to take over, I could not make
ax tviso beausw hav a
and regulations."
New Heart Theatre now has
22 actors who are rehearsing
five new plays to be performed
in the near future.
Other members of the
the atre's committee are
Kerrington Wilkinson, assistant
director, Illene Rahming,
secretary, Agatha Wright,
assistant secretary, Joh
Huggins, stage manager, and
Gregory Collie, public relations
~officer.


A\llen.
hTricedourrs Rr S nat in
whose arrangement of Class III.
Forward, Upward, Onward
Together" showed Bahamians
personified as hibiscus, croton
leaves, etc. and expatriates, in
thle f imi tfimported fowtere
good of the country.
The judges were Mrs. W
Holowesko, Mrs. E. Dupuch
ad Mr N. Elot















Miss QCentrant


NASSAU
I0.55 A.M.
5:30 P. M.
NASSAU
10:35 A.M.
NASSAU
9:10 A.M.
1:10 P. M.
2:40 P. M.
5 10 P. M.
7 25 P. M.
NASSAU
9:45 A.M.
6:45 P. M.
NASSAU
I0:35 A.M.
3:30 P. M.
6:15 P. M.
NASSAU
8:20 A.M.
5:00 P. M.
NASSAU
10:15 A M.


NASSAU
10:15 A M.
2:40 P. M.
5:20 P. M.
10:15 P. M.
NASSAU



11 10 A.M

6253 P. M.
8:20 A. M.
5:00 P. M.
NASSAU
10:15 A.M
2:30 P. M.
5:30 P. M.


12:10 P. M.


MIAMI

I 1:45 A. M


ANDROS TOWN (FRESH CREEK)
10 30 A.M. 201
5:05 P. M. 203
CHUB CAY (BERRY ISLANDS)
9:45 A.M. 851
FREEPORT (GRAND BAHAMA)
8:10 A.Ml. 71
11:00 A.M. 73
12:10 P. M. 743
4:10 P. M. 75
6:30 P. M. 77
GOVERNOR'S HBR. (ELEUTHERA)
9:00 A.M. 801
6:10 P. M. 109


CAY (BERRY IS.)
SS1
853
as7


GREAT HBR.
10 00 A.M.
2:55 P. M.
5 40 P. M.


MANGROVE CAY (BERRY IS.)
7:25 A.M. SO1
4:10 P. M, 503
MARSH HBR. (ABACO IS.)
9:25 A.M. 401


MIAMI
8:45 A.M. 40
12:10 P. M. 73
3:45 P. M. 46
8:45 P. M. 48
NORTH ELEUTHERA (HARBOUR IS.)
18:5 AM
1: AsM 0
1:s5PM 0


DEPART

ANDROS TOWN TO:
10 40 A. M.
5:15 P. M.
CHUB CAY TO:
9:50 A.M.
FREEPORT TO:
8:30 A. M.
12:30 P. M.
2:10 P. M. JET
4:30 P. M.
6:55 P. M. JET
GOVERNOR'S HBR. TO:
9:15 A.M.
6:20 P. M.
GREAT HBR. CAY TO:
10: 10 A.M.
3:05 P. M.
5:50 P. M.
MANGROVE CAY TO:
7:35 A. M.
4:20 P. M.
MARSH HBR. TO:
9:35 A.M.
1:0; .M


MIAMI
9:30
1:10
4:3S
9:30


TO:
A.M
P. M
P. M
P. M


MISS Valaria Wilhelmina
Carroll, 15S (above) is one of
the eleven entries in the Miss
Queen's College beauty contest
to be held in the Polaris Room
Holiday Inn, Paradise Island on

M teed as Miss Amaryllis
Mi.. c.,ronl measure
34 25-31. d2 is h I'5 sa a


chestnut brown hair her
hobbies are reading, sewing
basketball, volleyball and
cooking. She hopes to be an
economist.
DONATIONS
BAHAMAS Red Cro~ss has
received the following donations in
ueps itso Mrs. Eldon's appeal of
Red Cross G;roup Colonel Hill
Crooked Island, $23; Red Clross
Grop CuargHl~ Clek Anct, CS ;
Fortune Island, SZ25 Red Cross
Grou Smi. ul Androst ri ;
School, $100; Red Cross Group
Pelican Point Grand Bahama, $20:
Calender Roberts, $250; Red Cross
Group Grand Cay Abacor, $20;
Staff-Road Traffic Fort Charlotte
Branch, $46; Red Cross G;roup
Cabbage Hill Crooked Island, S1so:
Bahamuls Agricultural industries,
$100; Staff-Bahamas Agricultural
Industries Limited, $307.


NORTH ELEUTHERA TO:
1:0 A.M





6 10 P. M.
SOUT ANDROS TO:
70:55 A. M.
4:35 P. M.
9:15 A.M.
61:0 P. M.

4:30 P. M.


FREEPORT TO:
11:30 A.M. JET
SAN ANDROS TO:
10:55 AM


SAN AND OS
7:30 A.M.
10:4S A.M.
60 M


(MASTIC POINT)
301
303
35


OS (CONGO TOWN)
501
503


TU TH SA
MO WE FR SU


SOUTH
7:45
4:30


ANDRC
A. M.
P. M.


502
504

402
404
406

73

303 MO WNE FR SU (ONLY)


TREASURE CAY (GREEN TURTLE CAY)
9:05 A.M. 401
1:20 P. M. 4103
4:20 P. M. 405
FREEPORT (GRAND BAHAMA)
1:45 P. M. 65
SAN ANDROS (MASTIC POINT)
1:45 P. M. 304 MO WE FR SU (ONLY)


She grQgtstar


Iran takes over 'full control' of



its all resources from tomorrow


AR T & SCIEN CE


FAIR AT 8. B.
MISS JOY AUGENBAUM
and student Stan Moody
(ABOVE) observe a finished
silk screen print while science
student James Shephard (AT
LEFT) finishes off his science
experiment. Both art and
science projects were part of
the Mary, Star of the Sea Art
anid Science Fair, held at
Freeport Monday.

CARVER GARDEN



THEI MARCH1 meeting of
the Carver G;arden Club, held
at the home of Mrs. C. W.
E ea, took the form oh a

theme was entitled. "Aspects
of Independence".
thFs cs sugre the winners of
CLASS 1: Lift up your head
to Mhe rising u ni Rh2 a~n
Vanderpool. 3. Mrs. A
GLArrw II: The national bird
Flamingo: 1. Mrs. R.
Sweetnam; 2. Mrs. E. Moore; 3.
Drs. C:God n, Hon. Mendion,
CL ASS III: Forward
upward, onward, together: i'
Mrs. R. Sweetnam, 2. Mrs. B.
Braynen; 3. Mrs. C. E~neas.
1.AS rV P. t cln I landis
Bingham; 3. Mrs. R. Piltul

development (men only): 1.
eas n( 3ibson 2. Pr Ili W.

miCL tt: 1. Mrs. E. oorne 2w
Mrs. A. Garraway; 3. Mrs. L.
G~ibson ; Hon. Mention, Mrs. N.


THE PACIFIC STEAM


NAVIGATION CO.


AIL

MIITE D


Cl8[if icati0n Affo 05 10 1


Of NWo Il 8 8t T h0 t f 8


OUTl ISL AND AIR WAYS OPERATIlNG SCHEDULE
EFFECTIVE MARCH 19 1973


ALL FLIGHTS OPERATE DAILY EXCEPT WHERE NOTED


FLIGHT
NUMBER


FLIGHT
ARRIVE NUMBER


ARRIVE


DEPART

NASSAU TO:
l'j 15 A.M
4 50 P M
NASSAU TO:
9:30 A.M
NASSAU TO:
7:30 A.M
10 30 A.M JET
11:30 A.M
3 30 P M
6 00 P M. JET
NASSAU TO:
8:30 4. M.
5:30 P. M.
NASSAU TO:
9 30 A.M
2 30 P M
5:5 ) P y
NASSAU TO:
7 00 A M.
3 45 P. M.
NASSAU TO:
8:1S A.M.


NASSAU TO:
8 00 A.M. JET
10:30 A.M. JET
3:00 P. M. JET
8 00 P. M. JET
NASSAU TO:



715:3 A.M
10 30 A.M


7:00 A. M.
53:4 P. M.
NASSAU TO:
8:15 A.M.
12:30 P. M.
3 30 P. M.

MIAMIA TO:
1:10 P. M. JT


MIAMI TO:

1 00 P. M.




__ __


CLASSIFIED SECTION T LC ORAV EPtOl 18 IX.


REAL ESTATE FM RtENT CALRS FOR SAL1E IIELP MNlfTED HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES HELP I#IITfED IIJACLP ANEDI
C9081 C9184 90 C16C21


"I WOI1't tell yOu. The last gossip you promised not to
repeat went around the of ice and back to me in ten
minutes flat."


1971 SPITFIRE hard-top.
Only 8,000 miles. One
owner-driver 1,600.
Telephone days 77946
evenings 77506.

C9219


*- at* -



TODAYT S~.5! J T
1966 PLYMOUTH
FUY$400
Also available
1972 VAUXHALL
FIRENZA, automatic $2000
1972 CHEVY MALIBU
Air, Radio $4450
1 969 CHEVY CAMARO*
A good buy $1950
170APCL OUTH
Smart car $2350

S96 CHEV YCAPRI CE,270
family size car $800
198 FORD CORTINA, 30

L URPEONTINA S/W,
priced to go $200,
1971 FORD CAPRI
good bu $8 0
1973 DuODGE POLARA $ 00
raffle car $5500
1971 DODGE AVENGER
go7od saving $'1450
1970 FOOD MUSTANG
sports car $1500
19t7o0ACADIAN, $80
171 VAUXHALL VIVA$150

1971 SINGER VOGUE
specially priced $51500
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
like new $2200
1969 RAMBLER
good buy $850
Financing AvaHable
Come in and see us
Oakes Filed near
P lice Barr~a s

C9209
1972 TOYOTA 1000 in
excellent condition. Price
$2,000 or nearest offer. Call
42050 after 6:30 p.m '
C9211
1970 MORRIS MINI. Like
new. $850. Phone 54396.

c9223
1967 Chevy Camaro, 6 cys.
Immaculate condition. Asking
$700, no reasonable offer
reused. Phone 5-2104 after


C9191
1968 OLD Cutlass Supreme, 4
speed standard, wide oval
tyres, red with black vinyl top-
Excellent condition $1900.00
1969 FIREBIRD. 3 speed
standard, just like new
$2000.00 1971 PINTO,
yellow, very good condition.
AII must sell. Phone 2-8015,
from 9a.m. to 5 .m




C 1R E SIAMESE CAT with
white feet, Clifton Point area.
Please contact Kathy Troutt,

MDolpi a P aht Clifo Pi r
$50 Reward.

ARIM SOP ES

C8944
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C9215
1968 16ft. EVINRUDE

iB/oAT. P oe 14 06h0 eveniMC
or 2-8733 Ext. 194 days.
Will consider trading for larger


SCHOOLS
C9159
CHIPPINGHAM NURSERY

Monday to THursOay 8 a.m. to

Friday 8 a~m. to noon.
Phone 36958, P. O. Box 6083
FEE: $3.00 per week.

IIELP MNTlED
C9213

ANDUSORIAO T IDSERI B


TORS LTD., of Freeport
Bahamas, require. an Accounts
Clerk, with 3 years experience:
Applicant must have a good
bookkeeping knowledge, must
be able to do accounts
payables, customs brokerage
and must have some secretarial
knowledge. interested persons
call Giles Newbold at 2-5071
or write to P. O. Box F-408,
Freeport, Banamas.


BASICALLY FURNISHED 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
airconditioned) 1 bath,
kitchen, living and dining area,
washing machine. Montrose
Avenue. Telephone 2-1722-5
and 2-3865.
C9176
AVAIllABLE April 1st -
airconditioned, fully furnished
1 bedroom apartment
including T.V. and telephone -
Brooklyn Avenue. Phone
3-1329.
C9082
WATERFRONT EAST.
BAYCROFT ONE BEDROOM
APAR TMENT, LARGE
LIVING FULLY
BEAUTY FULLY
FURNISHED, BALCONY
OVERLOOKING OCfAN
AND POOL, LOVELY VIEW,
TOP FLOOR. CALL 4-2113
C9148

apar~tURt IlSMontr~os Ad nue
Phone 21731 3-1583.

C9196
3 BEDROOM 2 bath furnished,
aircn tine 5ousee. Phone

C9202
TOP FLOOR Trade Winds
Building 2,200 square feet
office space. Prime location.
Inclusive: carpets, drapes*
lighting fixtures, etc. Available
early April. Rental: $16,500
per annum. Call H. G.
CHR EO4EREAL ESTATE

C9207
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath house with airconditioned
bedroom In Bamboo Town.
Phone 36959.

FOR SALLE
C9056
1 CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fnder amplifierdand speaker

Call 77947
C9208
ORGAN
Hammond Spinet, white.$8800
or best offer. Phone 41472.
C9218
RACE HORSES f or sale'
Phone 2-2660.

L BUSINESS I
OPPORTONI TIES
C9217
PLANNING TO BUY

Act nowl Hilitop lots*
corner lots
Easy terms
Call Frank Carey
at 27667
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Bay & Deveaux Streets.
CALL TODAY

CAIRS FOR SALE
C9157
1968 RAMBLER. Phone
42193 58803 ask for Mrs.

C91h94
1971 MORRIS 1300 -
righthand drive. $1000. Phone
:2-8802.
C9171
lo6 8ItfAT 600 (Mini) -5000
Owner leaving colony. Call
Mrs. McKenzie 42240
C9200
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1970 FORD ESCORT

17 PON4 IC VENTURA95
A/C Bucket Seats. $4950
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Radio Auto. Blue $1600
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
Auto. Green 4 Dr. $995
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
S/W Automatic White $2600
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
Vnil ToE 6 C l. $3700


A/C $3000
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 Dr. S/W Auto.
Green $1895
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA

Radio, Oronge $3500
170AROVER White $00
1970 PLYMOUTH 'CUDA


A/C Red/Black Vinyl $2950
1989 FIAT 124
4 Dr. S/W Std. $550
1970 FORD MAVERICK
Auto. Green $1800
1969 CHEVELLE
4 Dr. Auto. Gold/White $900
1972 CADILLAC ELDORADO
A/C $8950
1971 GAMBLER
Auto. Blue $2100
1 972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
2000 Auto. Blue
Radio. 5,000 miles $2200
1969 PONTIAC GTo
A/C Vinyl Green $2000
1964 OLDSMOBILE
98, 4 Dr. Auto. $300


C7247
TODHUNTER MITCHELL has
vacancy for a Fork-Lift
Operator/Walre dixs Keeper.

Far apintment call Freeport
352-7311 (9-5).
C7248
TODHUNTER MITCHELLhla
vacancy for a Bottle Line
Worker. Must be able to
operate capping, high speed
bottling and labelling machine.
For information call Freeport
352-7311 (9-5).

C7252
WATER WORLD REQUIRES:
1 Cleanup Man/Assistat Cook;
1 Cleanup Man/Beach
Attendant and 1 Barboy.
Call: James White, Freeport
373-3033.

EXE UTIVE ADMINISTRAT-
IVE ASSISTANT TO THE

P REEPSRESDDENTT LARNG
REAL ESTATE COMPANY:
MDS NBETRBAL VO H TDLE

RNEALCE NETE PONCEDWITH
AND IVrAKE DECISIONS IN
THE A BS ENCE OF
EXECUTIVES. SHORTHAND
AND TYPING ESSENTIAL
PLEASE APPLY TO:
INTE RCONTIN ENTAL
REALTY LTD., P. O. BOX
F -2 6 O FREE PO RT.
TELEPHONE: 373-3020,
PERSONNELTDEPARTMENT.

C7230
Sorter and Washman required
with minimum of one year's
experience and furll knowledge
of commercial-type washing
equipment.
Apply Bahama Uniform Rental
& Laundry, Box F-822,
Fre~eport.

LIV IN MAID, APPLICANt
MUST BE 35 YEARS OR
OLDER, HONEST AND
GOOD WITH CHILDREN.
SALARY $35 PER WEEK.
CONTACT : 5 ANDRA
MOORE AT 3527892 (9-5).

C7243
EXPERIENCED ROOFI NG
FOREMAN AND ROOFERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY-
PHONE FREEPORT
352-5007, G.B.C. ROOFING
CO.


C9165
HEAVY DUTY ELECTRICAL
SER VICE TECHNICIAN
required immediately by local
Caterpillar Dealer, BAHTRAC.
A 25 and u including 3-5
Ae rs experie ce in repair of 3
phase generators, tcon ro
s it es ad orelaa d electrical
s I nn tes. an rt qu rd
with experience related to
IarthmovingfiEquipmeend y l

empoe e. DFor Spdpointmen
Nlas Teleae ans hoerv
Manager, Nassau, Tlp on
3-5701 or write to P. O. Box
N-3238, Nassau, Bahamas.

C9134
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires the services of two
young men, 20 years and over,
tolar te edit busin ss


cshier typist. el ui e o n
nand ribigo: Pd. O. Box
c/o The Tiunein P.O
N-3207, Nassau, Baamas.

C9150
LAW FIRM requires Bahamian
with knowledge of and
experience in company work.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Telephone

C9204
The Board of Trustees at Fox
Hiti Public Library invite
applications for the post of
Trainee Librarian. Must have
"G.C.E. 'O' levels, and be
prepared to pursue further
studies. Interested applicants
should reply in writing to: The
Chairman, P. O. Box 390 F. H.

C9216
WANTED Pilot to train for
E18 Twin Beech aircraft. Must
has ommeercial t ulti-ledn ne
400 hours total time required.
preferably with 25 hours tail
wheel. Bahamians only need
apply to Ervin Knowles
Construction Co. Ltd., P. O.
Box N7772, Nassau.

C9212
Esso Standard Oil S. A.
Limited has a vacancy for a
Graduate Engineer to work in
the Bahamas. Applicants must
have a University Degree in
Mechanical or Civil

lesta tee er prae rab

Bahamian citizens. Qualified,
Energetic, keen men willing to
make a career wniths sso shtohu
qualifications to the Manager
P.o Bahx sN-3 37 eassu N
Bahamians now wo kn,

intererrsd inwrheourn ng hme te
fil wuch a p ition iE sb wo

to their attention.


R QUI RED one administrative
assistant/ saleswoman to isve
on one of the family islands

A %eiecan in reamuesstate saa
and resort development, and
should also have administrative
experience. Education high
school standard or e uivalent

PBo N78, 5 aeu, Bah m s


C9214
BANK LIAISON OFFICER to
assu me responsibility for
anls'is of lon port 0li and
under lines of credit, supply
essential inform lio adttde l
Would prefer college or
university graduate majoring in
Inemnaaonal Banking bu
would aso consider applican s

eperiane with I te nat oa
Financial Organization three
years of which should be at
senior level. Please send resume
to Personnel Department, The
Deltec Banking Corporation
Limited, P. O. Box N-3229
Nassau '


FOR SALE
EASTERN WATERFRONT.
Baycroft one bedroom
apartment, large living, balcony
overlooking pool and ocean
$2,5020 firm, fully furnished.
Cel4 1.
C9128
FOR VALUABLE CITY
PROPERTY ON 355
BAY STREET
SEAFRONTAGE
57H feet on sea, Eastern
Boundary approximately 240
feet on Bay Street 57H feet,
and the Western Boundary 238
feet. Square footage approx.
13,278 feet PLUS three
buildings Main Building on Bay
used as offices and apartments,
lower ground floor as 40 by 60
store, plus warehousing.
Gorgeous Views ideal for
boatman's paradise. Rear bidgs.
used as living quarters and Art
G llerySW Mst co~nveenienta t

tourists. Spacious parking area
obtlae. bus ness aoc tin
Submit offers to DESMOND
IVSMENdxS N T -
ICAMIANOS 22033, Ev'enings


C9119
(1) 21 ACRES ESTATE with
large buildings suitable for
apartments and residential
subdivision.
(2) A large lot off Soldier Road
zoned for12 unit apartment
building prc $ ,000a00.Sds
Addition o- easy terms -ogood

(4) Variety of os
Dannottage Subdivision, terms
available.
(5) Unrge lots Blair Estate.
Ideal for luxury homes.
Reasonably priced.
(6) Canal lots and inland lots
Seabreeze Estate attractive
prices.
Fora 1nomtion call Bill's Real


FOR SAILE OR RENT
C9152
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
Johnson Road Ests. Phone
42193 58803 ask for Mrs.
Bethell.



C9021
LARGE SHOP fo ret 00
square feet, rth renT3000
teartreaviewa eanoube Hse at
entrance. Call 2-1731 or
3-1583 o
C8939 .
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE _
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017
C8938
ONE EXTRA large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically


Aveu btwee~n Shre n
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
.airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Tompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9179
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 3
phriat bath iosen 2nd fitorb
Beach. Phone 7-8328.
C9185
BASICALLY FURNISHED 1
bedroom, 1 bath, kitchen,
living and dining area.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865.


C:,5e
OPE R ATI ON MANAGER
(POWER GENERATION)
Veryredetensive experie ce
requiem in opera lon of lgh
tmperatureK rsw de stearn
maintenance also essential
Qualifications by certificate to
shift engineer level necessary.
Must be able to assume, as
needed, full responsibility for
central plant operation.
OPERATIONS MANAGER
(OIL COMPANY) Must
qualify to direct; dispatch of
tanker trucks with correct
products; preventive
maintenance of all vehicles,
diesel and gasoline, purchase of
vehicles; calibrating tanker
meters. Must be able to inspect
jet and aviation fuel for proper
quality. Must deal with
customers about recepits.
storrage of products and
aub ict ioasproblems. Mst li
for ordering and storing stock

mxesnsiveanpriopr exper enc
required.
Aeppl tetto:Ga Personnel
Port Auhrtyo Li tedi liO

Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C7255
CARGO SUPERVISOR
REQ UIRED FOR
AI RFREIGHT OFFICE.
MUST HAVE 3 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE OF ALL
ASPECTS OF AMRFRCEIGHT

APLEVLSIN WRITING TO:
THE PRESIDENT, E. H.
MUNDY & CO. (BAHAMAS)
LTD., P. O. BOX F-2492,
FREEPORT.
C7246
AUTO MECHANICS not tess
than seven years experience
especially in Foreign cars. Must
ha ek own tools, beabieotno
Bahamians only.
Apply: S. &( G. Motors
(352-7034).

C7239
THREE LABOURERS: Must
be able to work on large
grounds area. or do any other
typ of labour job.
in rested persons apply to:
THE GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL & COUNTRY CLUB,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.


GAND BAHAMA


"That's ta r, Dad, pyng me t wage scale of y~our


HELP WANTED
C7250
OPERATION TRANSPORT
ADMINISTRATION
MANAGER MRUEST HAVEEAAT
EXPERIENCE IN REAL
ESTATE. THIS POSITION
INVOLVES SER VICING
LAND INVESTME NT
CLIENTS ON ARRIVAL ON
THE ISLAND TO THEIR
TIME OF DEPARTURE.
MUST BE KNOWLEDGE-
ABLE ABO UT THE
REG ULATIONS AND
REQUIREMENTS OF LAND
REGISTRATION BOARDS IN
THE UNITED STATES.
SHOULD BE ABLE TO
CO-ORDINATE TOURS,

CL SNTG SE SIO N V N

AND SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
OF LAR GE LAND
INVESTMENT CHARTER
GROUPS. LONG HOURS
MNNDAWOEEKEND WORK
TEL: INTERCONTINENTAL
REALTY LTD., FREEPORT
373-3020.

C7226
1 BASS GUITAR PLAYER:
with experience in all types of
dance music, must be able to
rad music well for playing in

1 HOTEL PHOTOGRAPHER:
to work on commission
1 GARDENER/LABOURER:
Interested persons, apply to:
THE GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL & COUNTRY CLUB,
WE ST EN D, GR AN D
BAHAMA PLEASE

EB NMCATE A NDA L
PERSONNEL DIRECTOR.


WAITED
C7238
FURNISHED four (4)
I'edroom House, central
air c ntio ing, latede Rid e


April or May occupancy.
Phone Freeport 352-7260 or
352-7798 after 6 p.m.


FOR RENT I
C7249
3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath Duplex
$200.00, CATV included"
1 Bedroom, water, garbage'
CATV included, $150.00
Freeport 352-2126.



C723HEPWATD
208 OPPORTUNITY
Required by an Associate of
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company.
POSIT ON: Financial

QUALIFICATIONS: High
School education with 3-4
years advanced education in
accounting or college degree.
JOB DESCRIPTION :
Maintains corporate books and
records for two Companies,
prepares accounting statements
and sports, forecasts profits,

establishes and keeps records
on various financing activities,
Co-ordinates flow of funds,
administers loan agreements,
performs cost accounting and
assists in various complex
accounting matters .
Co-ordinats supply, sales and

oeai us 10 er ing m ie
aviation fuels.
EXPERIENCE: Basic 5-6 years
experience in accounting with
emphasis on financial and cost
accounting. Petroleum
acc unt ng experience is highly

ONLY BAHAMIANS WILL BE

Please reply stating details of
qualifications and experience
and present salary to: C.E.
AMBRISTER, PERSONNEL
OFFICER, P. O. BOX F-2435,
FREE PO RT, GRAND
BAHAMA.


C9158
UNIQUE SALES OPPORTUNE Y
HIGH CALIBRE LAND SALESMEN. Willing to
relocate on beautiful and historic island of San
Salvador, where a development of worldwide
distinction is taking form. TOP DOLLAR
INCOME GUARANTEED. Grow with a prestige
company.
AHl replies held confidential. Write Columbus
Landings, P. O. Box 1492, Ft. Lauderdale, FL
33302, Attention: Vice President-Sales "


__ ___ __


I "IThat response should hae been 'asene'; NOT 'right on'."


Bu Ein, EWAst Sret ]us o
Bay.
120 sq. ft. $90.00 per
month.
270 sq, ft. $135.00 per

m60 sh. ft. -- $180 per month
975 sq. ft. -- $400.00 per

NIRo TIONING INCLUDE.
ED.
OFFICE & STORE SPACE:
Out Island Traders Ltd.
Shopping Centre, opposite the
Potters Cay docks. An ideal
Location is available for a
take-out restaurant equipment
already installed. Only
$308.33 per month. Store and
office space available for as
Little as $277.00 per month.
UN FURNISHED
APARTMENTS OAKES
FIELD $140.00 per month
OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD: 868 sq. ft. $290.00
per month
APARTMENTS OUT EAST


BASICALLY FURNISHED:
$265.00 and $230.00
.respectively per month.
Airconditioning and swimming
pool.
Telephone: BER T L.
ROBERTS LTD., 23177. Bert
L. Roberts Ltd. 1


I


I a a


useda~y, March 20, 1973


r


TREASURE CAY BEACH
HOTEL require immediately a
Chef who will be responsible
for the quality and production
of three kitchens and menu
co-ordination between three
restaurants; also responsible for
re uision tand mn an 2

special menu planning and s aft
scheduling. Minimum of fve

In rrnatione x p lenacned muisn
be reard o esde at
Teasr GAy Abcoreiea
Apply to: *Chef", Treasure
Cay Uimited. P. O. Box
N-3229, Nassau


EXPERIENCED SECRETARY
req vIired f or Resort
Development Company
knowledge of Germar)
preferred. Please call 21841 for
appointment.



C9225


C89347



Maclte Street
& Roseveyt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
&tPACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPEC IAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYM~AN BINDER
PHOR JACK CASH
2-3797, 233779582376
Fuirnor t 77434

C9206 H
HOUSE PLANS
L wwrnato .our specify ions,

Evangelo Zervos
Telephone 22633
Between 2 p.m. 5:30 p.m.
C8941
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CAR PO RTS AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd-*
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.


C896 ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772
WORLD OF MUSIC, Dewgard
Plaza.


5,~ ~ d 1_~~1

in memory of Ella Marshall
who died March 20th 1972.
Mother your work on earth is

f ndh yu've made your peace

We love odou but Jesus loves
you best.
Left to mourn: One daughter
Mrs. Mable Major, 8
grandchildren, 18 great grand,
two sisters and a host of
relatives.


[TRADE SERVICES


C8104

YROOBELE IF
CALL ABCO
YOUR C
PROBLEM MS
51071 2 3-4.


AOUHEAPN -
FOR ALL
LEANING
rE L.


C7224
TWO3 METAL FRAMING,
MECHANICS: Lay out
spery sos, unable o- rdi

wek u d5 years experience
T WO ACOUSTICAL
MECHANICS: Lay out
supervisor, be able to read
blueprints and co-ordinate
work. 5 years experience.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.
Elon Martin, Jr., Personnel
Director.

C7237
AIR CANADA requires an
Aircraft Mechanic. Applicant
must have previous experience
in maintenance DC8 and DC9
aircraft, however, applicants
with0 e r e27-BA Id b
consi de red. Successf ul
applicant witt be required to
undergo training in Canada.
Bahamians only.
Apply in writing enclosing any
C er t if icates to: District
Manager, Air Canada, P. O.
Box F-391, Freeport, Bahamas


C7251
MAINTENANCE
SUPERINTENDENT
REQU URED BY
INTERCONTINENTAL
ARTISTS GUILD L`TD. TO
TAKE CHARGE OF ALL
MAINTENANCE OF ART
GALLERY. RESPONSIBILl-
T ES INCLUDE
S R HING LUAABNLD
PAINTINGS AND SHOULD
HAVE REA SO NABLE
KNOWLEDGE OF ART. IN
CHAR GE OF ALL
DELIVERIES OF PAINTINGS
AND THEIR PACKAGING.
TEL: PERSONNEL DEPT.,
373-3020, Freeport


19(68 FORD ESCORT
Blue GA
1969 COU A
A/C White $2
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field.

Pee hoene 3436-7-n8


650

500


Whr Wrthame











---kney, MsA 20, 1973


Whb Wr~thitti
10 -


r I I I~-


L


r II I Ir II I i


I


I


THE 6ORP IS TNAT THIE SPONSORS
NAVE PROPPED km6 SARONr OfAIM-
)IN@ WE'S MUCW TOO TEMPERA' s
.- ro A C TEM PER OR IS
' EWOUeH TEMPERANCE t


_r- ---


E TIED UP FOR YI(GIVE ME A CALL WHEN YOU ~ SAM'S ACTING A LITTLE
UPLE OF DAYS, KNOW DEFINITELY WHAT STRANGE! FOR THE FIRST
'! MAYBE SOME YOUR SCHEDULE IS, r-- TIME, HE S 6NVING ME NO
NEXT WEEK? iiCOUNSELOR! II~ EXPLANATION AS TO WHY
HE'LL 15E TIED UP!






jro
3-2


punisaughts


Chess














White two move: how does he
win? This dtortened version of
an end game byr H. P. Bland-
faord was one of Dhe commended
prizewinners in this year's New
Statesman international tour.
ney. The solution, though not
veryr difficult, is jonr than
usual; it taesm ten meeWhite
moves two proove the win.
aRm times: 10 reasons, gpraed.
master; 20 seconds, dsesse
master; 1 minute, chees, esortea;
2 aldnute, conmty standard; 6
minutes, chub playerP; 8 minutes,
verage* 20 anutes. norvaee
~Ldelatln Page No.
Chess S solution

I ate), 8r (-K l t r aK

4 --Ba2 ( t ireons R--Kt


--R1 1 t dis ch, K--R2;


STE VE R 0PER & MI KE NOMAD by saunders o ver gard


I


I


I
I


tlLIL

SOIU'I~ON Or YESIOIDAV'S IUfZLE


set r and there cwas t at
H)k o 1 man t tepahro eolI~_Q
1t aC est n~l a r ardo
to a ab tsl~t a or* 0 N
woreae bn aest ltreOUY6 a aUT test is
~ lra "ar aserm Inr am slat aar
on ch she areta ter c~site ter tea *
word mus conala be m tir tas tre resstrie.


No. l.*74 . byr TIM ItlRAY

at. la as to>

I asA


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carrof Righter Institute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: Long-range plans
are important now in your relationships with
anyone of experience and excellent judgment. A fine new and
interesting rapport can come from meeting with such
individuals today. Show you are one who compliments others
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Obtain data and make out
reports for the attention of associates and show your fine
organizational ability- Try to understand the viewpoints of
others. Come and have a fine meeting of the mmnds
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Strive for the goodwill of
those who work with you or who are in your line of business.
Getting wardrobe improved is important at this time Take
health reatmenats. Showoyou have widotmtghrwihod

friends, relatives during spare hours. Good things can come of
this Think before you speak, then show you can express
yourself in a most articulate way Be wise
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Focus your
attention on home and family today and have more comfort
and harmony there Fundamental affairs can be handled
wisely. It is to your advantage Relax at home tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have an opportunity to get
ahead quickly today, so don't permit anything to cause delays
Make sure to keep all appointments you've made. Show your
true ability. Entertain tonight.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Take steps to make your
propertyy more charming and well-kept so that it mecreases in
value Consult with one who is an expert in financial affairs.
Show more devotion to loved one
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get in touch with long-time
associate us ad makepbebte n lal s f tte fure lu n hac
of a good beautician or barber for a new look
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) If you converse quietly with
k in, you find that wonderful ideas result that brings
advancement to all, plus harmony Plan those activities that
please you the most. Show that you have spunk
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) If you ask a good
friend for advice you find you can become happier and more
successful Use a direct route to your fondest dreams and you
can make headway. Make a fine impression on others.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Go farther than usual to
get the advice your need from. experts in your field of
endeavor. Then you can expand quickly. Engage an civic affairs
you like Show that you have poise.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) You have good ideas to
discuss with others and would do well to make a note of them
which will be to your advantage later. Get the data you need
about another before committing yourself.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) You know what your
obligations are so lose no time m executing them with
efficiency and precision. Follow your intuition and you know
how to please the one you love. Be alert.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who studies everything
carefully before taking any action and as a result success can
be gained in almost any field. There: is a particular desire in
this nature to be of help to the masses and the education
should be directed along such lines, although anything from
art to business is also fine. Give religious training early in life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


IFOR O(, AowAY AOIIE Pl9 ON /
LIMITED-- UT NE'sI SEEN OFF tNE
TOUR A LONS0 TIME / WHY T APPARENTLY,
R E'S MAVING THE PROBLEMS SOME
L POPLE GET WITH SUCCESS.


"" "' "


1I J UDGE PARK ER


Bill chuckles at his chum's
curiosity. You won't be happy
Cnur r ket thr ro, the
while I'm buying my things.
WellI meet later So the two
pal seeprate, Ftupert making
frthe house of magic.He


arrives, hot and breathleass,
to find Tigedlily in the garden.
B i fay gatrM al t tis ab

shutters at the windows ? Is
your Daddy planning something
exciting ? I simply had to
come and ask you."


W inninU

Bridge
ar ~VICTOR MOLLO
rTHERE; ar twurals on runich 8:
takes a master to go doawn. 'llbe
on~uay pr~iageo r ses oray warit
@s BcLfomre him. 'Itse expezrt,
deaving1 keqprer, looks for clures
anva~asie rtoo otbars and fInds
prcleans ruhidit, alt, Ithnes, ~exist
aory Qn his mind.
rIere'a an lexampre a from the
trihals talek Ito select, Erance~'s
tearn for~ Ihe European Ch rmn-
pionshilp.


Deoalr: west.
Love A~l
North
+4AK864
10 Q 10 3 2
0 9 4
4 10 3


Wst
4 QJ 10
9 A 8 7 6
SQ0 6


__


East
4 9 5
C K J 9
0 7 2


6*A K Q 9 4 J 8 7 5 4
South

WrA K J 10 8 5 3
6 2


~West aate~d Ithe twoWq cbs
a~ IanUsd C""ntie "-r a 2

hta~ dr~nast p~alr, t ow di he W



the gQA, hleO~n ledh rthre 03
4cIe ula ~nthanrny a ean


alever 1N asJhrt oaked M~aep
(g~~~uard ~ na ednl ~ts OtI


"Atl l rgt nowt,


bleadelssohal 'Spring Song.' Let's take it


CROSSWORD

ACROSS
1. Monkshood 26. Salary
5. Israeli 28. Eve's grandson
statesman 31. Swviss painter
9. McGovern's 33. Long stemmed
state rice

widat 36 iiar trce

husband 40. Joke
1 T rnula 42. I ints

17. Exists 44. About

21. Hurt 50. Ice ce~am
23. Norwegian 52. Tropical dog
capital 53. That man
25. Sun god 54. Ireland


55. Sports 4Gooy
gathering MPud

DOWN a.B birth
9. Blood fluids
1. Roman bronze 10~ Refute
2. Characteristic 13. Friend of
3. Kind of stew Pythias
s15. Earth goddess
19. Sonnet
S21. Flatboat
22. Pitcher
24. Russian river
27. Colored stripe:
Sp
29. Defy
30 Agent
32. Anxious
34. Part of a
Church
37. Engine
39. Fine rcretonne
4440. Native place
of Goliath
41. Medicinal
plant
43. Shower
46. Wetern ndian
48. Matle sheep

51. Niceket symbol


ta sraes out. (8)
IL en wayv to fatass. (9)
g*Ma ah.(
$L1. Taktlat part la winter sports.
Down
1. T ft $threer space. (9)
a.~tr thet acm. rather.
I. The debe (8)
4. It proet yertk (aer (
(L rtre~X~ nn. r t4)
g. Cpll g

ta. P iness

st or ov.
la. ve so.k
br to.(~ tureera* erstoln


~C-'-CL~C~C-~* C4 I CI- -- . I C ~~ -- I I I 1J C ~ II


3rd omic/3a.


By DAL CURTISj


REX MORGAN, M.D


"How can a woman smart enough to buy up most of
our stock be so ignorant about proper conduct at a
stockholders' meeting "

Rupert and the Mi~xed Mlagie-8


By PAUL NICHOLS~


*ae aev m 60ee a~W~Se ?
saweoonocr 3u
















REPMA SEORGE TOWN


Excitings things are

happening at the Fablaous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island






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SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:/40 & 12:40

Make the evening complete with a goutr~mt dinner
in the Impetral Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.








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Reservations not claimed by 8: 15 will be sold
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/.. a moder vwrsin of the
traditional celling-mounted room fan.
The drrign of the Westinghouse
amu~ CingM Ar Crutor Ame
wherre efctin air movement
WITHOUT blest is desird.

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:'llltZasA I
STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee continuous from 2, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-4666


11


what may turn out to be the largest rert er h l i e


During the next several
weeks, Mr. Knowles will be
visiting Exuma and Long Island
to encourage all th~e islanders
to take part in the National
Regatta.
"I hope that this regatta will
stimulate interest in future
regattas in Exuma," he added.
Other members of the
committee are: R. H.
Symonette, Sen. Lockinvar
Lockhart. H-owland Bottomley,
Hezekiah Moxey, Fred Brown'
Nihon F~lowers, David Brazier*
1. M. McPhee, D. M. Pratt, and
Sloane Farrington. Levi Gibson
and Rupert Knowles have also
been invited to serve on the
committee


G;EORGE TOWN school emerged
as the overall winners of the Exama
Eastern Schools Annual Sports Day
held Tuesday. February 20 at
Williams Town. E~xumawnaase
65 points, wining the Intermediate
division and the Junior Division. In
second place was Williams Twon
bcho~ol bthH 5'16 pi~nt olloweed
third, in fourth place was MossM
Town just Vs point behind Forbes
Hill wth sis points an finishins
was Rolle Town with 44 points.
Outstanding in the Senior Boys
Division was Kendal Rolle of
seod in te overly orest linshd
first in the Senior Boys Division.
Rolle won the 100 metres in II
secs., the 2oo metres in 2o.s secs..
the 4oo metresa in I minute 7 secs.,
aenadpt fia have nth sh t 38f mp
wilhso ofthse nng in the Boys
Senior Division were Reginald Bain,
mtrenn thed20seconereis th hi h
jump and third in the discus, and
Allen Dames of F~orbes H1Ill who
collected firsts in the 800 metres
and the 1500 metres (Sm. 25.5

Vanda MTOPhe IU Moss Torm
dominated the senior girls division.
NI Phee capt mes the Os snd 2 0
31s .s respectiv ly, mn addition u p

KandedscRolle of Williams To n
and Theresa Clark:e of I orbes Hlill
aso turned i odo prforman es in

to win the 800 metres and leapt
12ft 4 Ins in win the long jump
while Clarke won the shot with a
distance of 25ft 7ins anld the discus,
hurling it 62ft 3 ins, as well as
finishing second in the 200 metres
and third in the lo~ng jump.
STAR BOY
G;regory Beneby of G;eorge Town
was the star athletic in the
Intermediate Boys Division winning
the 100 metres (12 secs.) 200
metres (24 secs.) the high lump, (5
ft I in.) long jump (7ft. 91ns) and a
second in the discus
John Morley also had a
s"ocsu eay reco aing win i at
")*tres (2.28 mins.) and the shot

dom nate are nt rm diteT (i
winning th 10 rmretr s i26 1 es

land finally gaining a second in the
in the Junior Boys D~ivision
Herbert Small of Gerorge Town
gained top honours clocking 1 min.
08 secs. and 2 mins. 37 secs. to win
t 4 metres and 800Dme I
Marshall of George Town was
outstanding In the Junior Girls
Division winning the 150 metres in
a p nm o f 2 0e r s a n r fin is i n


BUlAM ME Milli

GIL USMOW III

BURIIC HUUIB

THE men's division of the
Buccaneers Hockey Club took
top honours in a triangular
tournament in Jamaica
Saturday when they defeated
the Republicans 2-0 in
Montego Bay. The Buccaneers
drew nil all with Mandeville
Club who in turn drew nil all
wth the nRepublicas h sE n

scored the goals.
In the ladies division, the
Buccaneers took second place
as they lost 3-1 against
Mandeville and defeated~ the
Republicans 2-1. Goal scorers
for the Buccaneers were Sue
Jolly, Carol Lewis and Jenny
Banks,
In a friendly mixed game on
Sunday, the home team
showed superiority in a 4-1
victory. Peter Robinson scored
the sole goal for the
Buccaneers.
The Buccancers ladies
recently won the seven-a-side
competition earlier this season
and have won the Bahamas
Hockey Association League,


IIORSE SHOW


StLATD APRIL

T HE Second Annual
Camperdown Horse Show,
sponsored by the Eastern
Equestrian Society will be
staged at the Camperdown
Ranch Sunday, April 1.
Fourteen different classes
including jumping and
equitation events are slated for
the show, which opens at 10
a.m.
Horses from Paradise island
and Freeport are expected to
be entered against the horses
from the immediate
Camperdown area. More than
60 riders were entered in the
first Camperdown Horse Show,
and officials expect at least 20
more will be entered this year.

beiSg ect d tnd rfe heare
and food including barbequed
hamburgers and hot dogs will
be available for the visiting
public. Admission is two
dollars, and will include
chances for valuable door
prizes Children are admitted

Among the events will be
hunter seat equitation, for
r ders 10andd under, adk g r

hunter hack, novice jumper,
pony working hunter, handy
plrn hunter ulBa aia
jumping, pony jumper, open
jumper, adult hunter seat
equitation, and there will be a
beer race for adults
Trp ies and rbons willb
presented for each event.


Bahamas.
The National Sports
Regatta, one of the many
e vents during the
Independence celebrations will
take place at Montagu Bay
from Friday, July 6 to Sunday,
July 8.
Chairman of the National
Regatta Committee, Captain
Durward Knowles, said that
never before has there been so
much interest in the regatta
which is expected to draw large
and enthusiastic crowds.
He pointed out that as many
as six classes of boats will be
sailing at the same time. Stars,
Snipes, Enterprise Dinghies,
Sunfish, Yacht Squadron boats
and Out island Workboats.


by7 wickets on Saturday and
them byerer0 A am beatn
Sunday. SCORES Saturday,
Univ. Florida 101, Wanderers
'B' team 103 for 3. Sunday,
Univ. Florida 71. Wanderer A'
tea 7 f TO: Rickey Wells


PICTURED ABOVE are the
DON 'O' Wanderers 'A' team
along with the University of
Florida XI who played two
matches against the Wanderers
over the weekend at the

B8 temoval Thadth~ae vtrs


DON 'Q' WANDERERS 'A' team left-arm orthodox spinner,
Ralph 'Digger' Kellman, using flight and guile, spun his team to a
10 wicket victory against the University of Floridiareturning the
remarkable figures of 4 wcickets for 4 runs in six overs an the
Stanley Glasgow Memorial Trophy match at the Haynes Park
Oval on Sunday.
ThisWastheUnivrsiy'ssurvived pacemnen Armstrong
s~ecnnd deet atn twot d ov. re adLueu R kerasinjpening s eli
skippered by C`haIles 'Junior northern end and had Dange
Lunn defeated themn by 7 caught in the slips driving for

thi v stor snsre for the lose of only 3 wickets. Savoury, the University's
As on Saturday, the visitorsstrbtmn thn oie
st t dnMohan and th se two eook the

Horace Stewart. t scn ik. emgl


sODO IA) hcnLu ky
division Saturday when an own go~al
gave them an unimpressive I 0 win
But Lieapo' main riasi h
Leeds ) were involved in Cup
Games
poeroo an L s Ia have 4

championship contenders as they
struggled to find their way to goal
against an enthusiastic Stoke
defense. But tragedy struck for the
home team when the ball bobbed
around in the penalty area and an
attempted back pass by John
Mahoney rolled by goalkeeper John
Farmer into the net.


nd her gae sdnc Clil
Ham's new striker, scored on his
home debut
Hishgoa Iam in th h601th rin t

net from a fine through pass by
Travor Brooking,
ioso maded i 2 wt his 2r
D~oyle got Manchester s consolation
goal .
MANCHESTER: UNITED:I 2
NEWCASTLE UNITII 1:
Manchester United climbed a little
nearer safety in the first division
with this win. A minute before half
time a corner from Bobby Chariton
bounced out to Steve Holton who
drove the ball into the net from 30
yards. They went two up seven
minutes into the second half when
Willie! Morgan touched a neat pass
to Dave Martin who shot home
with another long range effort.
four rciutesrlaere when arbard
clearance went to Iry as Nattrass
who hit In a low shot.
NoawicH i LE cesTER I:
N rwich scrapped arbadl Pad d
pena Id afterthwing a nl ers sitrh

minue minutes before halftime
Leicester scored a deserved
equalizer when Len Glover pushed
a Frank Worthington pass into the
ne PSWICH 2 WEST BROMWICH
0: Ipswich just about maintained
Interest in the championship race
with this viin over luckless West
Bromwich who now look good
candidates for relegation. Goals
catetierrenntha 24t mn e an
seven minutes from time.
SOUTHAMPTON 2
BIRMINGHAM 0: Mike Channon
Sput Southampton into the lead in
just 45 seconds with a fine header
rulbut thefigame dd not liv eup to its

Several dreary patches. C'hannon
scored the second goal in the 57th
minute from a hotly disputed
Penalty.
EVERTON 2 SHEFFIELD
UNITED 1: Larry Lyons hit
SEverton's first goal just before the
Interval and Sheffeled's new striker
Jim Bone equalized in the 58th.
.Endo 8 Jo Harper got te


well set for a bi cr Moha
mishit an off drive off a good
length ball from medium pacer
Frank Ellis and was caught in
the deep for a sound 25.
From 44 for 2 the
University's middle order
batsmen again failed as they'
slumped to 63 for 5 by lunch
Left-hander Shabbir was
runout when he was beaten by
a fine throw from the deep for
5. Kellman then had Iqbal
stumped and Savoury, who had
been watching as his
teammrates fell like nine pins
from the other end, eventually
ben wl dspbe tacular culght
for a well played 36.
A ter the interval the left
arm spin bowling of Kellman
proved to be too much for the
University batsmen as he
captured the wickets of Siva
and Kiwal in quick succession,
both caught in the deep by
Broker.

With theS soeAstanding at
63 for 7 Kellman had Faloon
stumped coming down the
pitch to a well flighted
delivery. Phillips then cleaned
Neufville and with the batting
heroes of the first match,
Modeste and Beaumonte failing
to repeat their last wicket
partnership of 49 the day
before, the University innings
closed at 71 all out.
Ivan Taylor and Basil Ellis,
taking full advantage of
numerous missed catches by
the University then knocked
off the required runs to give
the Wanderers victory by an
in....s


T`he Ulniversity openers
Vikas Dange and Ilak Mohan

AIISSils 278 10r 5

Trimilial 368 0fo J
PORT OFI SPAIN. TRI`NIl)AI)
(AP) TIhe Aus~tralians, who hit
327 for 5 declared in their first
innings, were 278 for 5 on the third
day of their cricket match against
T iniitd piratM (unracara Park'
Trinidad. co~ntinuing fromt their
overnight 295 for 4. took their
total to, 368 for 7 before declaring
Sta plAustral ans ulosta frth

nhibu haid to kee nhis pelced i
thr day laid at to ft nda atio f
the Australians stout reply.
Trinidad batsmen, in the
limelight during the early stages,
gere elichar Ies ua ehoplay d
hit 54 and lefthanded L~arry G;om~s
who was 20 not out at the
declaration.
Trinidad's bowling was built
around its grippers Intiaz Aili,
RalphickmMumadee andrinhsthaann A
Prince Bartholemew claimed
Stackpole and Bnenud s wickets.
Though Redpath played usefully
the spotlight shone on D~oug
Walters who featured in an
important fifth wicket stand with
iKerra lOKeeffe. Redpath's so man a
four boundaries and a six.
Walters got his half century in 78
minutes with five fours and a six.
\Vhile play was in progress, West
Indies officials announced Douglas
Sanlg Hue? of Jamaica and Ralph
G;osein of Trinidad have been
appointed to umpire the Third
Test. The two stood in the first
TsAt Kinse the Australians were
278 for s.

COURT CASE
From Page i
met said they were Federal
agents," he recalled.
Hie denied having told Sgt.
Robinson that someone had
sent him for "the stuff."
The men, he said,
handcuffed them. The first
thing they did was to search
their boat. "They came up
with the guns, handcuffed us
and made us sit down and
watch them eat all of our food
and drink our water." He
claimed they smoked Smith s
cigarettes. "Then after that
they took the handcuffs off
and then made us carry all the
bags and yet they come in
court and said they carried

theoo tee the police took
them in their employer's boat
to Nicholls Town. The boat, a
Seacraft open boat, 25' long
without cabin, was
overloaded, he said. "We could
have been in very serious
trouble if any thing had
happened in the way in which
the boat was overloaded." he
commented.
He said Sat. Robinsonl never
gave him a chance to explain.
"They said they didn't want to
hear it," Thurlow said.
Asked by Magistrate
Osadebay why they had waited


to save lives, Thurlow said they
would have been killed trying
ko fndw th min the rain on an
"Why did you move the
bag?. Why was it necessary for


magistrate questioned.
"I was kind of excited,
nervous about it," Thurlow
replied. "I thought it was
necessary to carry a load of it
to show that there was a lot on
cou island. We were nervous


5



























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I w....ancUm...c. ... ~n


Wednesday thru Friday
Continuous Showings from 3

"PUSSYCAT, PUSSYCAT
I LOVE YOU" PG.

lan McShane
John Gavin
PLUS
"STRATEGY OF
TERROR" PG.


Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 2: 15
Evening 8:30
"THE GIRL WHO KNEW
TOO MUCH" R
Adam West
Nancy Kwan
PLUS
"TOWER OF EVIL" R'

Bryant Haliday


Hugh O'Brian
Barbara Rush


No one under 1 7 will be admitted
'Phone 2-2534


Tuesday, March 20, 19713


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for National Sports Relatta win East Exeus 2 44$ 9 v J. 7 9 9

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ROBeeRs
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~mBl~lwBI~B~PICd~llRR


Tuesday, March 20, 19'73


SAC win 1973 athletic champioRShip, althea GHS




dominate senior





boy sd iv ision i .~ ~ ;4
BY GLADSTONE THURSTON
RE BUTTING OPPOSI IlON CHEERING of "Fried fish peas i
arnd grits, S.A.C. don't want any of this" with "'That's all right, 'e r J PLii~b ~ ~ I~:t~
that's ok, we're going to win it any ol' way," defending athletics
champions St. Augustine's College, with a grand total of 390
points, took top honours in five of the remaining eleven events


six divisions in the later-Schol

dominated the senior girls
division with seven first and
one third of the eight events.
Sweeting High with 36 points
was second and Bailey High
with 33 points was third.
in the senior boys division,
G.HI.S. showed their
superiority with seven firsts of
the 11 events.
The following are the total
points for the other schools
that competed: Aquinas -
1637, Adderley High 110, L.
W. Young High -- 84, C. H.
Reeves High 82, Sweeting
Hfigh 80, Prince Williams
Hligh~ 72, Bailey High 58V2,
St. Anne's 36, Gibson High
29, Davis High 25, Nash
Hiigh 19, Glover Primary -
19, McPhee Primary 9, St
Andrew's College 4.


yesterday and won four of the
of 1973 Sports Meet.
lIf Their closest rivals in overall
hepoints was G~overnment H~igh
rs School with 193V2 points. They
satook the senior boys division
with 102 points. In the four
'?remaining senior boys events
Yesterday, G;.I.S. took the high
jump, the 4 x 100 relay, the
400 metres and came second in
the triple jump.
"The big thing really is that
we have a well organized
intramural programme,"
commented S.A.C. assistant
athletic coach Hugh Lawrence.
"Another thing is the attitude
of the athlete. They are
dedicated and they train hard."
Although the average age of
St. Augustine's College is that
of the intermediate division,
they entered all divisions.
SKEY TO SUCCESS
'sAnoteher ththing. sag d
rs Lwec "hr go
n relationship between the
r. coaches and the athlete. The


BEC K'S BEER TOURNEY WINNER Valdo Prosa, winner I
the Beck's Beer Open Tourney played at the Coral Harbour Go
Club on Sunday, smiles happily as he is presented with tl
winner's trophy and a case of Beck's Beer by William Brewe
Ltd. (distributors of Becks) Manager, Jim Malone (right). Pro
carded a 6 over-par 78 to win the tourney.


BECK'S captain Roosevelt
Tournr is p ne-ocueh thre to
sees to a c ose to a victory over
Jet Sehe eon, in tthe btitn of thd
set up an error at second base that
scored the wi nngam d irt al,

ead Tudner, "bu t had to shtnrton
getting any runs."
Going into the to~p of the fifth
twhind by twl eP it after lead ng
started the ratty when on a single to
centre he took second on an error
by the centre fielder. With one
donafter Smellumes struck out
cracked one to Bob Taylor at third
who
Basi rr ,s pinch hitting for
on balls to bring up relief pitcher
Bernese Albury. An attempted
scirificethbunatsssawt Franki rSands
Gardiner cutting down Bowe the
scoriug runner forrtthhe seco d oute
cracked a single through centre
knoc neg in nurowbwith the ideln
third.
Turner taking a wild gamble to
secrod caused enog snato nan
Albury crossed the plate for the
lS ort ,o~p Sony even drove in
his sole run of the game when he
cakeeded on it nht rfeld and
game.
Beck's who increased their
standings to a four and one win-loss
record tied with defending
champions Del Jane Saints, took a
first innings lead of 2-1.
Turner led off in the top of the
first with a double and, coupled
with a two base error on the left
fielder gave Turner his first run and
Beck's the lead. Haven the second
batter got a free pass and advanced
to second on a wild pitch for
Anh ny Huyler's double to drive!


RUNNER-UP Bill Govan is presented with a case of Beck
Beer and Trophy, by Jim Malone, manager of William Brewer
Ltd., Nassau distributors of Beck's Beer, after he had finished i
second place behind Prosa in Su nday's Tou rny at Coral Harbou


key to our success is hard
work, dedication and
discipline."
Taking eight firsts and three
seconds in the 12 events of the
intermediate boys division,
l.aye wthl 18 points
competitor Queen's College by
64 points. Aquinas College
with two firsts and one second
was third with 41 points.
Placing only fourth in the
intermediate girls 400 metres
yesterday, S.A.C. who had
accumulated a total of 50
points in that division since
Friday topped it with 54
points. Q.C., who won the 400
relay, tied for second with L.
W. Young High with 30 points.
Adderley High with 25 points
was second.
Seven firsts, two seconds
and one fifth positions gave the
defending champions 88
winning points in the junior
boys division. S. . teir
closest rivals had two firsts,
four seconds and two thirds
ending with 65 second-place
points. Adderley High was
third with 45.
Although academically, they
do not have sixth for P s


CLEMENTE IS VOTED

InOHA Af FA AE
ST. PETERSBURG; FLA.
(AP)--Roberto Clemente, the late
batn sra of thnet ltatsebuaghs
Hall of Fame today in an
urceadeteW specile la nn b

mTtu n7 er normal vefiverye r
38 year-old Puerto Rican who died
last New Year's eve In the crash of a
sec pl ene inende t carry rel e
of Nicaragua.
The vote was an overwhelming
in~ducton wt 29 a ainstman tw
absentions. The negative votes
largely were a protest against the
sySeme anebnl athtemrs felt that
sh I eleactior iok obes o'
since Clemente, who wdnhadur
ba tie charn to hip anor his I
years with the Pirates, was assured
of iduction when he became
elle e~nte's pretty widow, Vera,
mother of his three children, was
present with baseball dignitaries
when the announcement was made
Iat noon at this Florida training site.
SRoberto will be inducted at
( Cooperstown, N.Y., In August
i along with Warren Spahn,
.previously elected by the writers;
Mone Irvin, Chosen by a special
committee for the Negro leagues;
Billy Evansl, George Kelly and
Mielt s'h o voted in by the


THE DIMtNUTIVE BASIL SMITH, recent winner of the BGA
Gnret Harbour Cay Classic tourney, is shown as he is presented
with a case of Beck's Beer and trophy after finishing third in
Sunday's Beck's Beer Open at Coral Harbour, by Wlilitam Brewers
Ltd. Manager Jim Malone. Smith carded an 8 over--par 80 to
finish just one stroke behind runner-up BIII Govan.


GOVERNMENT HIGH'S LEVANT CAREY cruises over the bar at 6ft 2lns to win the
senior boys high jump. G.H.S. won the senior boys division with 102 points.


BEN BIENJAMIN st Low
Net Men


DEL JANE SAINTS last
night in an air of controversy
and protest defeated Paradise
Island 7-2 to win their fourth
in five games played and tie
first place with Beck's Bees
A queried strike out in the
top of the fourth sparked an
argument between Paradise
Island and the home plate
umpire which resulted in Fred
Cooper the struck out, and
Bobby Fernander
player/manager -- being ejected
from the game. Paradise Island
however lodged a protest in
that gme


HIGHLIG;HTING; this year's Lyford Cay Club's Annual Tennis
Championship was the final of the men's doubles in which Senator Kendal
Isaacs and D~onald Archer, of Nassau defeated Chuck McKinley and
Frederick Melhado of New York in a closely contested three set final by
6-7, 6-4, 6-4, on Sunday at Lyford Cay.


player and was ranked in the first
ten players in the U.S. some seven
times,
In the mixed doubles McKinley
partnered by Nooney Marx, also of
New York, defeated Syblla
O'Donnell of Nassau and Eugene
Scott of New York 6-7, 6-2, 7-6 in
another exciting final.
Scott. like McKinley, is also a
distinguished player of past years
who has been a familiar and
popular figure in the Lyford Cay
tournaments for many years. He is
a former U.S. Davis Cup player,
having also been ranked five times
In the U.S. top ten playe rs ni was
a semi-finalist In the U.S. National
Championships at Forest Hills in
1967.
In the Men's singles Louis Mare
of New York had a relatively easy
win over former Bahamas
Champion Robert Stokes, winning

Psa Me is ofS Egan8 d ca tured
Stephanie Matthews of New Jersey
6-4, 6 2 and in the Ladies doubles
Lynette Cornell, of Bridgeport,
Conn. and Barry Estes of New York
defeated Pat Menzies and Jane
Wibers of Nassau 5-7, 6-3, 6-2-
Trophies were ptresnted to the
winners and runners-up by Mrs. E.
P. Taylor at the completion of the
tourney.
Following the presentations, Mr.
Clarence Dauphinot Jr., Chairman
Co mittee6 n oncelu thea n x
year, in addition to the Lyford Cay
Club's tournament, there will be an
Open Invihtatonal Tournament :n
February, 1974. "Non~members of
the Lyford Cay Club will be invited
by members to participate, and the
non-members will also be allowed
to tak parat inthe men's sinales,"
The Lyford Cay tournament is
organized by the club's pro Herb
Zeese and his wife, Brenda.

PAKISTAN SLAM 561
FOR 9; MCC 487
HYDERABAD (AP)--Two
middle wicket partnerships each
worth over a century took Pakistan
cricketers from near disaster to a 74
run, firt innings lead over England
at close of play on the fourth day
of the Second Test,
When stumps were drawn
Pakistan had scored 561 for the lon
vsitnr first inngs o of Ip47.he


After losing the first set Isaacs
and Archer began to play superb
tennis and with Isaacs volleying
with extreme efficiency at the net
while Archer contributed with his
powerful ground strokes the Nassau
pair clinch a well-deserved victory
by two sets to one. Last year Isaacs
and Archer finished as runners-up
in the doubles final.
McKinlery, former Wimbledon
Champion of 1963 was No.l in
the United States and No.2 In the
world ranking the year he won the
top tennis title. In addition to this
he Is also a former U.S. Davis Cup


RANDI BOLSTAD 2nd
Low Gross, Ladies


GERRY SMITH 1st Low
Gross


FOR HIS "OUTSTANDING
PERFORMANCE in
sportsmarnship during a quarter
of a century of cricket, Williel
Elilott (nominated by the
Bahamas Cricket Association
for the Sportsman of the Year
Award) here receives a


dinner Saturday he is shown
with (from left) Miss Bahamas,
Cypriapna Munnings; film star
Sidney Poitler, Mr. E~lilott, Mr.
Vince Ferguson, Preident of
the B.F.AS.; the Hon. Simeon
Bowe M.P., and Kirk Smith,
the awards night's emces.



ANDY KNOWLES (shown
right) of the Bahamas
Federation of Amateur
Aquatics receives his second
runnerup cerrtificate from
Miss Bahamas during the
Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports annual
awards presentation on
Saturday last. Knowles was
nominated by the B.F.AA.
for Sportsnmn of the Year.



TRACY JAGiR (at right)
nominated by the Bahamas
Federation of Amateur
Aquatics for the Sportswoman
of the Year,. was awarded a
second runner up certificate.
Hrre she rreeives her award
from film star Sidney Poitler.
PHOTOS: Rickey Wellsl


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