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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03307
 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 27, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03307

Full Text











RUSSE ALL'S
ORANGE JUICE
. vailable at your
SUPERMARKET


ENJOY FREE CHAMPrAGJE
ONJ ALL FLIGHTS TO FREEPORT
-T.ELEPHONE 77303/77778-


VOL. LXX, No. 106 Tuesday, March 27, 1973. Price: 15 Ccnts


U.S. PILIT IS


MISSING,


~EARE DEAD
desen~hed JI an ''experrinced
pilot.' was1 masslng today and
believed dead after his
twin-~enine~d Beechcrarft went
down (,' ;erd ~ utem (:ay
T~he ( commissioner at G;reen
f~urtle ('ay advised BA9SRA
rmt~l as portllonS of wreckage had
twern found washed up on the



pilo hog hr
Fo l~di 1 3 to Bn Monday
bound~t~ foram ('reasure taher

Bcit ics~ undes ptood Bel sawa
not11 to la, alethog hcrcledo

httflyn offl Ml~r ooer sLId wher
ne wJ durctl nto the u squall
Coa~srt Gar hotl fr
mIdnt i thar~rt~, Beall sw a
mu i cngmrt wrec ag fond thci se

mor ninga conf irmed beyond
fl isn cf lr. (hapenesad to




RAmphbia was atetempbytin

today torescuke fourd empoes


eor ing tonfre BA A nty
offices Gra had thoopere th
Sturda morsng ing xpetin


bESCauef darkness


Ear Sn ay mrnings

Ar thur' Town omissonler
Wilton Stubbs, aompaniedh
antere persone l veft in s
bolatd toseac for th missing rp
Accrigt BASR A plaelter
sptt'ied t;rhem seven, inluen
the ef Comissonr' inthe
lagoon of San Salvador island.
Rotugnhe weath eerig made
dieyffiulet, shower to dAropa

message or supplies toth
stranded men.a onn
MAnthurmeow Commissioner
Sito tubbs s and his two
it balck toro Catslan Molndy
andte pla oned leto ob in a ml
lagrboat to berig back the isn

sothers h ee, nldn
lie dC'onidsoed ains this
Rowever wehen it becam
obiofiust thoe trpwud to dop
dnsange rou ppis At 4:0 em

Monday an twin Becatw
Welpaieversucsul managed mk

tod drp ane messge balo ng w

ua ge p er to r n h ec four





magistrates court this,
Drwessed ihn at ble knted
shrtandeos nay blue trours
Bethell wa twno cled to plead
Kioemp re(:potedly pnknan

at the time, was found knied


to death at Strachan's Alley, a
side-street off Kemp Road on
Sunday, March 2,5. She was the
mother of three children.
Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay remanded Bethell,
believed to be in his early
twenties, in custody until April
16 when a preliminary inquiry
into the charge will begin.


FR. JOHN FINGER


FR. CORNELIUS OSENDORF


FR. PRESTON MOSS


ite was countering
allegations by airport workers,
reported in The Tribune on
March 19, that prices in the
restaurant and the coffee shops
had gone up an average of 30
percent.
Mr. Finlayson this morning
produced copies of both the
oldand th ne nusnuwe The

10 percent for both the
Airport Restaurant, and the
coffee shops
Further, he said, prices in
the View Restaurant, which is
patronised by the airport
porters, have not been changed
and in fact "we are losing
money in there.
He also revealed that the




The introduction was
delayed by negotiations for the
sale, finalised in November.
Mr. F~inlayson told The
Tribune he ordered the
proposed new menus with their
price increases "shelved," as he
was able to cut purchasing
cost.
He said the former owners
bought as much as 50 percent
of their food from American
wholesalers. As soon as he took
over, Mr. Finlayson ordered,
the figure dropped to only 15
pe recent. The balance is
purchased from local
wholesalers, primarily the
D'Albenas Agncy, at less cost.
EXPENSES
Mr. Finlayson said costs
went up five percent in
January and in February, with
the devaluation of the
Bahamian dollar, operational
expenses increased another ten
percent.
He said a draft menu was
drawn up with prices
compensating for increased
cost, and its prices were similar
to those on the menu he had
ordered shelved.
Rather than go to the
expense of having another
batch of menus printed, Mr
Finlayson said, it was decided
to use the menus already in
stock.

sIeb also dnieod the ch rge

complaining airport employee
told The Tribune last week
that salads, previously a part of
the main course order, are now
side dis island cost d out
that the new menu has salad,
rolls, coffee and potatoes
in ludedTi the mainucod s

quote a separate price for those
items as side orders, but so did
the oldl menu, Mr. Finlayson
declare .
Algeeing that the prices of
some items had gone up as high
as 30 percent and even 50
percent, Mr. Finlayson pointed
out that numerous increases
amounted to less than ten
percent, and some items had
no increase in price at all.
He suggested that airport
workers who do not want to
pay the Airport Restaurant's
new prices should patronise the
View Restaurant where prices'
traditionally lower than those
in the Airport Restaurant, have
not been increased
Last week The Tribune
reported that one airline
employee was spearheading a
drive for signatures to protest
the price mecreases. IThe
Tribune has been unah lc to
r~nthac~r otne eemployee for


schooldays this mornm8-
It is understood Mrs.
Walcott, whose life has been
threatened and who is suffering
from severe "strain,' was
"advised"' yesterday to take a
w e e to t n d a y as le a v e etwo e k s


leave following an attack by a
group of youths on one of her
school's watchmen.
That incident is said to have
had an unsettling effect on



ho s. mal msar\ o othaler
Thder fat thtte pestudents
toon hav bee uhapy wth s
sthdeir iuatio was dramatsed i
theruid ay wh fw oth r
teschool ml chall nil o ar Mrs
Th a ta he students byotdal

clseso riday whnanme fte

One Saturday veing o Mrs
Walcott's lietr was dthraend
bye anunknow ml byotelephone
goinge ton scholon ona
Deyng Sthe threati Mrs
Walcott, wh sidse was traed


'well protected" by her friends
among the Kemp Road youth,
appeared at the school's C. 1.
Gibson campus, and told the
students there would be no
classes.
She said she was
expecting someone from the
Ministry of Education to come
and tell the students of the
Ministry's plans to relocate
them at a school of their own.
No word came from the
Ministry, although permanent
secretary Hugh Sands went to
the C. 1. Gibson site Monday
afternoon to speak briefly with
Mrs. Walcott.
Shortly afterwards Mrs.
Walcott's husband arrived and

I he caef h es sth o toeo s


This morning Mrs Walcott
a feared at the school onl
brief y
Ke neth Huyler, senior
education officer with the
Ministry, was also at the school
t is morning.

foe talCd Dith te tachers
dooreninm uh staff room, and
then the teachers began trying
to get students to gather for
the regular morning assembly.
About six boys, with
"shakers" from a poinciana
tree, began beating on a table
and chanting "we want
Walcott."
They got little support from
other students, and finally Mr.
Huyler was able to address the
school assembly.
"All of us are aware of what
has happened and everyone is
very sorry," he told the
students. "But the fact remains
that we have got to go on.
"Mrs. Walcott isn't going to
he here for a week or ten days,
she needs the rest. She has
been underr rreat strain."
TIhe students qu~ietly moved
from the assembly to their
dersks in anl orderly manner
('lasses beguan at 10 a.ml. at
hoir late.


pickect .
She was te'lling the students
she had c~omer to school despite
a threat against her life In order
to sto~p the demionstrations as
certain persons hoped the
demonstrate ions would
"ecmha rrass the Pindling

T'he Trribune rere~rrs the
typographical error


00o SOf8 agalR
ONE WEEK after thieves stole $2,500 worth of men's shoes
from Helen's Shoe Store in the Madeira Shopping Plaza, they
struck again this time taking about $600 worth of an exclusive
line of children's high-heeled shoes. Also hit was a branch of
Cole-Thompson Pharmacies, three shops north of Helen's.
In the Cole's break-in bags the back of his shop. The
of peanut bennies, chocolate burglar alarm system was
bars, and balloons were taken scheduled for completion
leading to the belief that the today.
culprits were children. This In last week's break-in Mr.
belief was strengthened when Klonaris lost all of an
the remains of a partly-eaten expensive high-heeled shoe for
apple was found in the attic. men. At the time he estimated
Mr. J immy Klonaris, that there were 50 pairs of
manager of Helen's, said that shoes, which he valued at over
sometime last night thieves $2,500.
entered his store through the "They like my store," he
roof and took at least 20 to 30 said then, "because I carry the
pairs of children's high-heeled high fashion, high-heeled,
shoes, thick-soled men's shoes that
"It is difficult to say just sell for $45 to $60 per pair. I
what is missing at the am the only one who carries
moment," he said, "there are this line and they absolutely
just so many shoes in this cleaned me out."
store." Last night's robbery is the
But like last week's selection fifth break-in this year at
of shoes, the thieves took the tielen's.
most expensive and exclusive Mr. Edrick Hall, who has
line in the shop. "We are the managed Cole-Thompson's at
only shop that sells this line of Madeira Street for the past
shoes," Mr. Klonaris said. Hle eight years, has been with the
values this hek' losa ha macy chain fo th I t s


shoes were a few high-heeled night he telephoned the police
shoes for men. station to make certain that
STILL L.OCKED the shop's alarm system was
Mr. Klonaris said he went to properly connected with the
naeMadeiraclShoptp ng Plana as st tonvv Evehrytin fa fowoien
He went first to Cole's to buy a Police told him this morning
newspaper and discovered that that the store's alarm went off
tet haodng haisabreak-in obe atl I'45t pm, nd a pataroltc r

keeved th a shthe inedw' mntsHall said the police
and saw the popular checked the store and found it
high-heeled shoes still there. securely locked. As he had no
Thinking that he had been telephone number at home the
spared, he went next door to police were unable to report
the Delphi Restaurant for his the alarm to the management.
re ular cup of coffee. At 9 a.m. Mr. Hall believes that while
he opened his shop and found teplc eeteete
that all his children's culprits were hiding in one of
high-heeled shoes had the stores. When the police
disappeared. checked again at 6 a.m. they
Th f t tuat found the pharmacy's back
that afte TIst week' bre k-n door open. The thieves had
Mr. Klonaris had ordered a entered through the roof and
burglar alarm system and had left by the back door.
installed another iron door to In last week's break-in at
Helen's the police had actually
SLE trapped four men inside the
store. However, believing they
3-Pf. REWOOD0 would attempt to make a
getaway through the back door
PATIO SET three or four policemen went
2 ONLY to the back leaving one man It
the front. The men made a
Y111111 IIIIIIIIBE dash for it through the front
NASSU ONY )1 door, knocking aside the
policeman, and driving away in
a van they had parked nearby.


THE TRIBUNE in its story
Saturday on juveniles and
criminal records, incorr~c~tly
attributed one of the audience
comments to Mr. Sammic Bain,
It was in fact Mr. Ortland
Bodie Jr., national chairman of


the Bahama~s Fede~ration of
Youth, who said that an
employer, as a mnembe~r of
society, had a right to know
the background of a
prospec~tive employee~ betore
hiring imn.


~LtP


~ribunP


(Rassee wi Potase orahme o psaecnsions wtlhin the ashamas s Nassau and Bahamna Islands Leading Newspaper


CIlANGES AMONG No PRICE INCREASE IN AIRLINE
Ir~UvrY I STAFF RESTAURANT, OWNER CLAIMS


MR. "LTR!"Bethel,
formerly permanent secretary
Ministry of Home Affairs, has
been transferred to the office
of the Deputy Prime Minister
"on specialB dt els ew

appointment was one of four
changes made among top level
public sesrvantse follow ngo t

which shifted Deputy Prime
Minister Arthur Hanna from

Hom Aofist 1p nane


ogiutr antod RFisheriteo

The Tribune learned today
that Mr. Oris Russell, formerly
A cml renatd Fs stary
been confirmed as permanent
secretary External Affairs.
Agriculture and Fisheries has
now been demoted to the level
of a department under
Development.
Mr. Arthur Barnett
formerly permanent secretary
External Affairs, has been
nomeedApe manent secretary
While with Home Affairs

undesupervisary a thMrt oer:
immigration matters.
Imrmgration has now
become the direct
res onsibi tdy of Prime Minister

It is understood that Mr.
Herbert Walk~ine, formerly
Under Secretaary Home
Affairs, during Mr. Bethel's
tenure, has been transferred to
the Cabinet Office where it is

N l e v d h e w U l c t i n u e t


** HOt percent!


By MIKE LOTHIAN
PRICES AT THE AIRPORT RESTAURANT went up only 10 percent on March
10, and even with the increases Nassau Airport Caterers is absorbing an additional
five percent increase in operating costs, company president Garet "Tiger" Finlayson
said today.


FR. J. FINGER NOW

VICAR GENERAL OF

CATHOLIC DIOCESE
TIHE REIV. John B. I iner
has heen appo~intedl Vicar

Dios of No 1acu, an h
Rev. Pre~ston Moss becomes
Chancellor of the D~iocese.
These appointments were
announced yesterday by His
Lordship the Most Rev. Paul
Leonard Ilagarty, O).S.B., D.D.'
LL.D)., Bishoip of Nassau.
Father Finger replaces the
Very Rev. C'ornelius O)sendorf,
rn~f. uast sica Gnra i nf
Grand Bahama and pastor of
>c. Lo ad's(lu at High

I ather Finger was ordained
to the priesthood on May 9,
196(4 and was assistant pastor
o6 wt.Josephh's Cuarc oni
Chancellor and pastor of St.
Paul the Apostle C'hurch. He
will remain as rector of St-
Francis Xavier's Cathedral, a
post that he has held since
1972.


Bie heve as asistn past of S

St. Joseph's Church 1965 to
1968 and as pastor from 1968
to 1970. He remains as pastor
of St. Bede's Church where he
has been stationed since
August 1971.
Both priests are Diocesan
priests incardinated in the
Diocese of Nassau.
The offices of Vicar General
and Chancellor assist the
Bishop in the administration of
the Diocese.

9 ME AITCOt


DIRECTORS

SENATOR the Hon. Gerald
Cash, O.B.E., J.P., and Mr.
Peter Graham were elected
directors of Ba ha mas
International Trust Co., Ltd.
(BITCO) at a meeting of the
board of directors on March
23*
In proposing their election
Mr. Hugh Wright, chairman,
said their knowledge of
Bahamian affairs would be of
considerable value to the
company.
At the same meeting Mr.
Clifton Borer, O.B.E., resigned,
having passe d the age
permitted by the company for
service ass director. Mr. Wright
in accepting Mr. Borer's
r signatiosr tiolid he anci g


Mr. G;.W.H. Relly, an
executive director of Angk>
American Corporation of
South Africa, who plans to

Jhaa esburgaloan resign <1
and Mr. Henry Ronald Fraser'
president of Anglo American
Corporations coece Canatd

board of BITCO in his place.

VEHICLE DEADLINE

THE DEADLINE for the
licensing of motor vehicles is
March 3 1, Bahamas
Information Services said
today.
Those individuals whose cars
have not yet been licensed are
liable to police prosecution if
they drive their vehicles after
that date.
T he Road Traffic
Department is open daily
except Saturday and Sunday.


30Ve0th Day AdventiSIS



001 Opposed to shops



Opening on Sundays

THE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS, who observe Saturday as
the Sabbath, do not agree with Bahamas Christian Council
president that the Council "is against the opening of stores on
Sunday ,,
"I obhserve withi great lose that, we would htave
interest w at IrR F : ( oopecr no~thlng to, hold on "

Sunday sah ptn In tthert pr saelw t te
Bahamas. Pastor Silas N. prhoul hld b Sremai op tien
icKul p en satih h a o

"We s mmber ofthe Sp day Suda i Nasslnoau
Seventh-day Adventitst Churdi attosyh

are diametrically opposed to emnphaticallyy and categorically
th oproiexs pre~ssed by D~r an. aaah g
Christian councill. of~ stores on Sundays aind we
"Tfhere are four thousan! ma"ke no pology."~ Dr C'ooper
members of the S.D A~. Church id
in the Bahamas and we are f'irni O~ur religious heritalge is
believers in religious liberty. what we are left with. Tlhey say
"Shos ae oen ll vertheinvestors are gone, that this
Bah mas eve ate
ntshop o that dy because hv u eict erag
weko ta o hase set it
aosidere a at dayof ret an
worshp. 1fo maiteia R S Aiti


"!t seems to us that Sunday
shopping should not be any
special problem to people who HaAA Aarnsretrrl
worship on Sunday either. )adno alrSre a
becase tey an hndlethecommitted to stand trial at the
matter in the same way we A\pril C'riminal sessions of the
do." Pastor Mc~inney said. Supreme Court by Magistrate
"That is they don't have to do fimmanuel Osadebay Monday
any business on Sunday TIhey frno.
can spend the day in religious Hayden, who claims he is
activities as we do on Satulrday 17-years-old, was yesterday
RIGlff granted a request to get his
"But in the interest of passport from the home o~f a
religious liberty and complete friend to confirm his age after
freedom of worship, those' of his committal on murder aid
uswho do not attach any attempted armed rohbbry
scredness to Sunday ought to charges. He is accused of the
have the right to open our January 31 shooting death of
shops on that day if. we so liaitian gas station attendant
desire," the pastor said. limile Pierre. 26,
At a press conferencet on Also committee for trial in
March 14 Dr. Cooper, the Supreme Court was Donald
president of the Bahamias Paul, 21, of Fourth Street,
C'hristian C'ouncil. saidt that Cloconut Grove. He is charged
"the only thing keeping us with armed rohbbry and
from bloodshed, riot and receiving,
disturbance in this country is Paul, also known as
thle faith within us, and if' we "L.O.P." and "The Cyclops,
Is accused of holding up
liaitian John Joseph at the
IMERAU SEAS Bitter Elnd discothequet on
March 10 and robbing himi of
several collector's coins and
RUNS AGROUND $24 cash.
Granted hail in the amount
THE11 622-foot cruise ship of $750 by Chief Magistrate

f I ari Seas orntn aground Wiltonk Inlrculs oe wa

Eastern Steamship o.don't have nobody to depend
spokesman said none of the on to stand my hail," he told
more than 1,000 persons the court.
aboard was injurred. T`he Assilzes are expeitted to
-A spokesman for R. II. ope~cn next Wednesday.
('h ry sa d 1 r agert fr !ef AP OLOG IES TO
her oin the rising tide todtay H DMSR S
r~et len4 00Ftmic v sel weas
she went aground in rough seas Inc rrelR Wedysedy
on a sand bar in the channel Yo g Juio ih
An Eastern Steamship headmistress Merina Walcott as
spoksma sai sh caried624 telling her students that "they
passengers and a crew of 400. knewI was so ankry F;riday.
She is expected toi arrive In They heard I was going to
Nassu at6 a~ tomrrow picket the Prime Minister's
She was due in this morning. hm nSlirRate
The assegerswho ere Cabinet Building on Bay Street
wai theini to board~ theboa and the Ministry of Education
for he ruie toNasau ere on Shirley Street opposite The
put up rn vario~ur Mfiams hotels Tiue"
The Eerald Seas as Nrs. Walcott actually told
launched as the President th udnsha"hykew
Rooevet i 194. asern you were so angry Friday.
Steamship hase operated from Te er ouwr on o
ilamni Beach since Decembe~r


LW Vaunn h a








By MIKE LOTHIAN
L. W. YOUNG Junior High School headmistress Merina
Walcott has been "advised" to take a vacation overseas, and the
schools 700 students returned to classes for the fist time in three


WRONGLY ATTRIBUTED





CIN K -


SME


C ---%--a~------r


_


JHRAM CHIE 81E OF


UK. MILiITAr HELP

LON DON (P-President (;aar


cooperation with Bitaint eonda
minister lan G~ilmour.
Suda 'sattiing took place after
Sua' oder-prest ent had spent
several hours in conference with
some of Britain's top defense
au rtie yt c nde ust Oe Kal
Extraordinary two-nation
security pesautions were in force
British and .Sudanese authorities
recognize that sorite ~act of violence
is possible not only because he is
head of state making his first visir
toa western cosmtry. There is also
his tpug rcicon tretphret mradearin"
Palestine guerrillas in Khartoum of
two diplomats from the United
States and one from Belgium.
Besides his own Sudanese security
guards, Scotland Yard kept
Numetry under constant watch.
so itish auta rtiesasstressedarth
purchasesI armn -sboeccausewtht';
Soviet weapons. They said his
interest rather Is in the restoration
of militar! cooperation in the
sectors of training arrangements,
organization, counter-subversion
and intelligence generally.

FOR SALE


GET TISI


YEAR'S OSCAR?

HoLLYwooD (AP)- Leaders of
"h il,'."'" gah"2'"' onay t
There was another unanswered
pcrtrtectneere te Tusay
night?
'We d'still haven't bedrd Kfrom
producer of the 45th Oscar show,
as he supervised final reheasals. "I
wish he would have the courtesy to
say yes or no, so w can make
arrangements in either case."


Godfather," has failed to respond
to the academy's invitation and to a
president De cl arad haadm
The portents of spring indicated
that "The Godfather" cannot be
beaten in matjor categories,
ancludio Ae cao awd et to
Francis Ford Coppola, director of
the film about thre Maff, and that
w almost invariably presages the
Coppola and Marlo Puzo last
week won the Writers Guild of
America award for the best written
American Drama, and 'The
Godfather" scored high in the
Golden Globes.
Oscar is capable of surprises, but
this doesn't seem to be the year for
thems predictable is the
best-actress Oscar. The favourities
seem to be Liv Ullmann of "The
Emigrants" and Liza Minnelli of
"~Cabarret." But Diana Ross's
kreneey hae mp nductedhe



a e. Oscarcast, beginning at 10
p.m. EST, will follow the pattern of

TAeg Lnbr pens te so
with a number based on "Make a
Little Magic." Another production.
humer will be a saute o dae iss1

The telecast will feature a tribute


as s emets so ePoly beno ngs


concluded later than usual this
year. The delay was due to a mixup
in musical nominations.


n o Ilil U 1111 ~ L~ jS. freed omn birds .
todayy ben~cl, 3!l., no t~lc h I 2I~ I H ? in scr~iln tro~ope beins
nl~ liino u se, or~t~dIll)\1 ) ih troolps fromJ vietnam
simulfll' ll~ i'1 ltanco n ,llr lnl (I.n Ili.ii nl of rica n prisoner s of


Hirds" by~ i.1I to ttiit tit -i I(, rmui Saigant's Tanl Son Nhut
Air its~ \\1 ''h ottrl, on"l' lurmi, i thiree hour period this
afternoonl l \1,n, no !.ii J ul:1 ,1)1 1 to~ leave Wednesday, and




Thr der an: ;, If ~ ,,~,., I~ r~ ire agreement was so
dlay5 beenii thei t1 ?7 1oi: ll .IJ II r thec rekcase of the men




~a r S~1: Ult, fl~~,\r Irfi \11r1) t i viY defenlSe attache. an

THIEU'S11 OR PLIT C IlOPPOENT RELEASED


St-ryear I ~ 1.1ted b bI.~(lr~~ )r da,~~ uiebter Ii to be ick and weary after
retulrninr: to~ a: I. ( ou. ll. lunon nI Cseir'nn Hle remained in seclusion'
no11 rI Ie, m at ten, I as-~i ;:.r resl~ I\Iidenl Nguyen Van Trhieu to
burniiihl bu1 no1 b a s!i, s. \.I I t c.l C, ith P'resident Nixon anld If.S.
1)11mn1 a11 i'nl li.til unp11. 1 nonl no advocated negotiations with
the v'ia("I: tlne :; f ubt.lfit 1 1' I\utrllnly woulIJd lead to, a type of
codden .f .R~ 111. mbo1 1I1,,lIU polled surprising

thi I: i. II i. aw III. V rst~. rtiLOul arlY by sol e
metmbers o atl a~ newl~. or Ive~inp yoinciltcl o~pponents in jail.

SSON OF ItRI~IT\N' S 10?)l SPY JA~IL.ED NARCOTICS



to thte clar.: ~ !~t -i. iiir II1; I1J Inee of possessing stolen travel
checks. chlrtaii I' matte r.:t ou1(. I lr < barges~ of po)SSessing drugs and


was said inl (:hrisitnec inl 3nnous11 Ilq.
PRICE OF C;OLDr SOA~RSi 1 590~ AN OUNCE
LONDON (ll 0) b re f chi sourhll five dollars in Europe Monday




m~~.~ era i8 ,9 10t dollar devaluation. T'he

monetan) uncestant.1 II thlri. 10. 1,114: \\ouldIHave dropped more sharply.
A number ofI 1.( I0 lila helpedr neesease ther gold price in the past year.
Monetar) unc 1IunI1I \1'(1I ll r11 of them in addition there have been
regular forr;lash ~ i guid pr~tl ris es beca~use detmalnd f'or the metal by
Saual :Illir tri !'l I 1.J1oIut r dn newlds neaer. uredid I ite
last week th I; Iwn r011 rrice~ was1 likely to, reach 100 dollars an o~unce this
yrr. t~:rlr Ii us .it~ -n thle untinent1~1 \:aid thi* fo)reCa(S helped touch off

APPEAL TO AMNIu 5s fY INTE~RN NATIONAL FOR HELP
LONDONi (10 r t ze Ilaw) >rsu he'ld by GIreek police have smuggled
I utessage oult of1 ;1n 1thens Prloonl pleading foir help because of


They were aIrrcl !1:in~r II, Lch 20 and March 4 after defending a group
Amnesi \.u a J 'lel.cne do, whatl you ca;n the suffe~r'ng
is unhea~rablr I .i
Shroughoiut the~ \Ilria

I.K. TRAWLERKS TFO CARR Y PIROTIECTIVE G;EAR'
IIt..cl. ENGI, rN (1' 1111 man traders hiladingp lor scelaindic fishing
oIltunds will c arr\ prrom to i or in prreventt curlting onl the trawls by
% n cants.;ln industo\ a111 m I .I ou !,l:
C (harles Iludrort. rrlil- l a 1 at f h lasci~tb Ir.awle~rs bederratlion. dded that
ell viewedl weekerll ar,~ir ~ t Isea~llllr nJ n reck~lesaa foolish action1 by
us ~ Inon, *ll 11rllrIrl II. not1 11 imm !lI1l'Iut riTding~ sIOtgun"
f~fT1(ranlhl I1I i /i.r n\) ,\lr :n '>lh ft enhl\ It adre@: "It is a
Uri~li,()11. 111 t.(rlfli ~ ).(I(' mlllter~ally declared 50 mile fishing


=WILL BRAND)O FOLLOW SCOTT AND NOT APPEAR?
HOLLYWOODl, MfH(lct 27 (Al)--l ar the second time in two years, the
~OsIcar spotlightl nl ev hbe on thle manII who( is no(t there.
ad (olasl~, I1r ict ns rrtrtl stI itis itidatries tfrc~ tle ongtifor
~icutur Acadelln no,1tr ;to Ia lette or telclphonel costs. Hie has no~t designated
anyone to accept onr hiis bhcahll haunltld heI win.

n1971. Sco~tt. bolwever. :Innoiuniced inl ;IdvanlCV he would no~t accept.
or The Acadennrll will presncrt the1 (,scars (ltnighlt inl ceremolnies to be
?" Ikadr s .(I :rnl as a for~r He n.J "11h Gcdathelr" is favo~ured to, collect a
~umbe~r of othtes awr As~l. inlclisuling bes\ p~icture antd bet~t director.
(9 BranOll repol(rllll jt 11 so I \nge~1* les bt heC ha)s no(t answered the
*Alcadem~y imitat~ionl ourr .: letter IIeen it\ prescidjent I)aniel TaradaISh.
EITI MAY HAVE 9 MAJOR BANKS SOON
P; oRT-Alrlcl-PRINC. tlAITi (AP) Threee t.S. hanks expect to open
ranchles in th~itl thlis year, han)king~ of(f'icialS 'iaid t~da3y. T`he First National
jnk If' Ilhulton Ilanslr to p a~~'r; bralnchlrl~ nxt nthl, according to Valeria
aEUPY, a hn k dliretor inl L'ort-Anu Prince.
a Ano~ther banrk off'lircial, focrrge Stenerica. has beeln hocldingp tallks with Antonio, Andre, president of the
fIcial lnnauc Natliona:le 'l~la~iti aboutl ai brancht. C'hase Manhattan of New
... I~tir. .a~vls ',t ~in r n, '1,1I:rth i I a aquu sllon c d'Hlaiti opened
a~nchrs, an1d l iic '.tiona;l ('its Rank ofI New York o~pened aI branch 18
~onths ago.
bahnking spok,lrtt N sou if t1h three ne~w btranchecs open. Haiti would
IIC Unti I9Q Ill Iscthlic hadll onrly three,. thle lianqoue Nacionalle, Royal
;Ink ofI capn;:dal ::ul the I~lmapsel I'opullaire (olumbolh~ HaIIitIenne.


NOTICE





Although or ATSAND) SERVICE
DEPARTMEINTS aru c~losedl all this week for
inventory and will not re-open until Monday
morning, April 2nld, ou~r Sales Department,
Service Stationl and o~ffice~s will observe our
normal business~ houlrs.




II[EKMOTORS
Mbtrarville 2- I03 I


SPRING MEANS SHOWERS --



BABY SHOWERS









*o~



~30~0~~3~~.


'' I -~- '~" II


ERIE, Pa (AP) William J.
Prat :.'a for,. nted Mine
convicted of first-degree
drn Mon UMW tef ris
Joep A. Jock) Yablonsk .
oh verdict was returned by
an Enie County Court jury of
seven men and five women
following 644 hours of
deliberation and after the
poecuto in th cse a sre


person who set this chain of
events in motion "
Prater was convicted on
three counts of first-degree
murder one each for
Yablonski and his wife and
daughter, who were slain with
the union insurgent.
When sentenced later,
Prater, of LaFollette, Tenn.,
could receive a maximum term
of life imprisonment. The
verdict will be appealed.
TO DEATH
It was the first Yablonski
murder trial since the death
penalty was declared
unconstitutional by the U.S.
Supreme Court. Two convicted.
Prater, along with fellow
former UMW official Albert

the 620, in edr we un g

tmrug at claneY tn em n

In his closing argument
special prosecutor Richard
S rague t ld the jurors that he

that Boyle originated the idea
of killing Yablonski.
The verdict was delivered to
a nearly empty courtroom with
only Prater's family, a few

r p res, s e F B leaegents a d


Jur fo SOBBEMrs. Pauline
Jenkins sobbed her verdict as
each juror was polled on the
three counts.
After the Iae wa
dismissed, Prater was eed fr m
the courtroom smiling and
waving to his family. Mrs.
Maxine Prater and two of her
daughters cried openly as the
verdict was read.
Yablonski's sons, Kenneth
and Joseph, left quickly and
quietly after the verdict was
delivered.
Defense attorney H. Davis
Rothman said he would file
postverdict motions today.
"Judge Edward Carney did a
masterful job," said Rothman,

th y were oegal d f rnees, b
will ask for a new trial. I
believe there were several
substantial errors."
Rothman said Prater told
ai on :er tt t verdict kwas
fighting from here."


House counsel Dean

KEY BISCAYNE, FLA. (AP) President Nixon wra quoted
Monday as having "absolute and total confidence" in his White
Houe to nel doh e.Deaan IIam fol owng puicto la an
as having had prior knowledge of the bugging incident.


BELFAST, NORTHERN IRELAND
O'Connell, chief political strategist of the Irish
Army a guerrillahfight~ers, hinted Monday that he
arse-firefou earsrten nld
O'Connell told newsmen at fo rs
Monaghan, in the Irish There was no
Republic, that the IRA's British response to
militant provisionals want two comments.
key nematd fulfilled before O'C in def e
violence. of three British Art
The provisional Sinn Fein and the serious we
political voice of the guerrillas fourth Friday nigh
must be allowed to campaign were shot by guc
for election to the province's Belfast apartment
proposed new legislative lured to an apart
assembly, in which the Roman gils. But he refus
Catholic minority has been the provision
promised a fair share of power. responsible.
And the British must join in HUNT IS
an effective liaison system to Every available
prevent any cease-fire from Northern Ireland
breaking down, as happened joined in the h\
last summer. killers. They are I
O'Connell's remarks were a b y the distri
further indication that the thousands of pictu
provisionals may be willing to from descriptions
switch their campaign for a supplied by th
United Ireland from violence soldiers and a fi
to politicalactivity. who saw the girls
Last week, in response to accept their invitat
Britain's peace proposals for The girls, betw
the north, the IRA vowed it 22, are believed 1


recnl ha th 15ria shu der- ngthP
would welcome a respite from described as "well
Northern Ireland's sectarian dark wavy hai~
hn cltin als 0 hise ch h upturned nose.
hasclime 70 ive i nerl T, BitshArm


(AP)-David
Republican
might call a


immediate
O'Connell's


d th kiln
my sergeants
funding of a
It. The men
errillas in a
after beinS
nent by two
;ed to admit
lals were

ON
detective in
has now
unt for the
being hi'Iped
bution of
res made up
of the girls
e surviving
fth sergeant
but did not
ion.
een 18 and
to be called

was sad a

built", with
r and an

yv warned its


17,500 troops serving in the
north to take special
precautions when dating local
gi s
The new Protestant



le a iats mbrthe proposed
The Rev. lan Paisley, a
co-chairman of the United
Loyalist Action group, said
candidates also will campaign
in coming munici 1l elections
Tree Bla girl conVice
mu possessing ren j d od
total of 24 years by the cit.
COur Kaheen Mcinney,
found by troops with a
rifleconcealed in her slacks got
eight years. Eileen Hickey was
given nine years and Marie
Teresa McCann got seven years.
All three girls are aged 24.


Press Secretary Ronald L.
Zie~gler said Nixon telephone
D Ws odan in Wasngton Mnay

prs s a setarytred "v

charges levelled at the White

ion ac ed after reading a
report by the Los Angeles
Times that McCord last week
told Samuel Dash, chief
counsel of the Senate s special
Wa tergate investigating
committee, that Dean and Jeb
Stewart McC~ruder, a former
presidential assistant and
campaign official, had prior
knowledge of the burglary at
Democrat ic national
committee headquarters in
Washington.
Ziegler said that, based on
Nix~on's conversation, "I will
again deny any prior
knowledge on the part of Mr.
Dean,,
TOTAL CONFIDENCE
The White House spokesman

Id daasteone poiru tha~teNiah

"absolute and total confidence
in Mr. Dean in this regard."

teleA oed McGrN on, Ziehad
said, "He did not."
When a reporter inquired if
Ziegler was prepared to deny
that Mc~ruder had prior
knowledge of the Watergate
cn e dcyZiee asad rt sm





WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH
DAKOTA (AP)--Tribal leaders
of the Oglala Sioux moved
Monday to stop food and
supplies from getting to the
rebel American Indians who
are holding Wounded Knee.
They set up their own
roadblock --the third within a
4'4A-mule stretch of Big Foot
Trail, the main road into the
village.
The Indians in Wounded
Knee who are demanding the
ouster of the Oglala tribal chief
-have their own blockade just
outside the village. Federal

blcaeoutsd osethat, and
the newest barrier is still
further from Wounded Knee.
"We're going to do what
should have been done all the

trba cosu dil sedrtaryagle'u
going to really isolate that


E 3ale ull nodoluonodeer
from the Pine Ridge
Reservation are manning the
roadblock and will do so on a
24-hour basis. "We've asked for
more people and for American
Legion and VFW posts to
supply us with military arms,"
Eaglebull said.
Tribal president Richard
Wilson was among 20 armed
Indians at the outside
roadblock Monday morning.
Hie told newsmen attempting
to go into the village to "get
your cars out of here if you
don't want to get shot." They
carried small-calibre rifles and
shotguns,
Placement of the roadblock
followed word that the burned
body of one of the tribal
council members had been
found Sunday in a car near
Scenic, a v lage just outside
the west limits of the
or srtion. Neither federal n r
release the identity of the
body.


who are not on the White
House staff.
He noted that McGrauder
hso den havn gana advance
Ziegler was asked whether
Nixon telephoned Dean before
or after an attorney for the
White House counsel
reportedly threatened legal
action against any news media
reporting the Los Angeles
Times account.
The press secretary said the
call came afterward. .
As for possible litigation,
Ziegler said, "of course that's
Mr. Dean's prerogative as a
citizen.
BEYOND PLEDGE
Ziegler also suggested that
the Senate investigation
committee has gone beyone a
pledge by chairman Sam J.
Ervin Jr., (D-N.C.) to proceed
in an orderly and judicious
fashion.
The White H:o e spokesman


cnea d tew s feen
g ven him oshe nw f oth as



later
"That does not appear to me
to be an orderly and judicious
method of procedure," Ziegler
sad

asked eabu armher pu lis e

telephoned L,. Patrick Gray III
to challenge Gray's testimony
before the Senate judiciary
committee that Dean
'probably lied" in telling FBI

hent er Watergdaten efe de
E. Howard Hunt Jr. had an
office in the White House.
Ziegler said he assumed the
purpose of Dean's call was to
ask Gray "to correct the
record." Gray, acting FBI
dietr,p rs aixo' nm e t
Bureau.
Gray has made no move to
amend his testimony before
the judiciary committee, which
as cnid rng his no inai n


Wit leHos f aly uppoarts te
Gray nomination
McCord, who says the
public hasn't been told all
about the bugging of the part
headquarters in the Watergate
nas bgn esttn p is story to


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FIM in = *
WASHINGTON, MARCH 27
(AP)--A Senate subcommittee
focuses on other multinational
crorations todaybin it eprob not
Telephone & Telegraph Corp. to
prevent the election of president
Salvador Allende in Chile.
O ficials of Anaconda,
Kennecott Copper, Ralston Purina
and IBM faced inquiry about their
participation, if any, in efforts to
stop his election and bring
Acnnodi pressure later on the
Another scheduled witness is
Edward Korry, former U.S.
ambassador to Chile.
Korry was pictured in testimony
last week by an ITT official as
unhappy with 1970 election results
giving Allende a popular plurality
an gr naorubiock him in the
The Senate foreign relations
subcommittee on multinational
corporations also has heard
S-il onn ofe tiim sppoab outana
government plan to forestall
ex proapr iation of American


property in Chile, including ITT's
Chile Telephone Company,
John A. McCone, an ITT director
and former CIA direct o,c t afid
Harold S. Geneen was intended to
support formation of a coalition
against Allende to prevent his
runoff election by the Chilean
Congress.
Edward Gerrity, an ITT~ senior
vice president, said the SI million
was intended as "seed money" for
h us a construction and technical
the Marxtdt Allende.
Korry's name figured in ITT
Interoffice documents made pubik
last March by columnist Jack
Anderson.
A memorandum dated Sept. 17,
1970, from Hal Hendrix and
Robert Berellez, ITT Latin
sApemicalite sad ublit relations
"the green Hight" from the State
Department to act in the name of
PresidentD Nxo c k a thln short
action" to keep Allende from
taking power.


IRS:

S.9 6 P.M.

TEL. 5-3967


Q$oQlit EM


Tuesday, Marchr 27, 1973.


5
i :
LI


DESPITE SENATE TESTIMONY COWVICTEID OF MURDER HUTNT CONTINUES Wil gggWb


Nixon has 'absolute YABLOHSKI


IRA chief hints


confidence'in White IMW MURSER ceasefire de ends


OB tWo conditions


SENATE PR O BE INTO U.S.-BASED EAllEl igHS
ET L 5-1300


I -- r-rrr.


* *IIUE


Its onhl natural








I E ARE D


, --


W1hr Wrthant
NULR~I~SADDICRts JtlURAE IN 17ERBA MAGISTIS
Beintg Bound To Swear To The Diogmas Ofl~o Master
LEON E. H. DU PUCH. PubitsJser/Editor l903- 1 I914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCHO.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Pubudger/lEditor 19171972
ContributisgEditorl1971-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publldrcer/Editorl972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertisin 2-1986, 2-2768

Tusday, March 27, 1973.


~YW W


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Only twco cheseks


By ETIENNE DUPUCH

infunto tat wett w re em ten es o e he a n b aia
we should turn the other cheek in the spirit of Christian charity.)
*..ues, I**
It is interesting the way my mind runs on. Often I sit down ...
with no clearly defined thoughts in my mind ... to write an
article.
The first one rolls off easily. By the time I have finished it the
things I dig up out of my memory box suggests another. By the
time I have done the second, more thoughts come to the level of
consciousness. And so ... on and on it goes. This time I'm only
doing three.
In the Science of Psychology this kind of writing is called
"association of ideas".
**news. *
Yesterday I told you of a casual conversation I had in a jocular
vein with a stamp clerk when I went to the Post Office in Miami
to post a letter to Taiwan, Republic of China ... and he
commented that a ten-cent piece is important to many people,
even in the (J.S.
This comment led me to reflect on the fact that President
Nixon is now talking about spending $2H BILLION of the
over-taxed American people's money on rebuilding the
anti-Christ, cheap labour country of North Vietnam.
And then my thoughts suddenly turned homeward.
Remember the lines in Sir Walter Scott's epic poem . ..
Breathes there a narn, with soul so dead,
Who never to himselfhath said'
This is my own, my native land!.
Aihinemhear ha h ne'er ihi hun burn'd
Well ... my footsteps were not homeward turned but my
thoughts ranged back over the years when I was a child in Nassau
and McCabe's Curse on Nassau applied.
Remember the opening lines .....
Lastofr~reelc~ d rock n tnes,
Land wherec many lay theirt bones*
Land ofpoverty and wan ,t. ,,

c remember my fathe telling me on one oc sio nhen ws a
of Bay Street and found a man who could put up two hundred
pounds sterling in cash ... he was a rich man,
I remember in later years when a man with an income of five
hundred pounds sterling a year could own a comfortable home, a
car, a boat and send his children to a private school.
I remember, early in the tourist boom in Nassau after the First
World War, when the highest ambition of anyone ... what was
thought to be a booming economy ... was to have an income of
one thousand pounds a year. Now this is the salary of a common
labourer in Nasrsau.
I remember when the Hon. C. O. Anderson retired as
Postmaster of the Bahamas on a pension of eight hundred pounds
a year people asked him what he was going to do with all that
money.
I remember as a child in the Boys Central School I asked the
headmaster, Mr. Wilton G. Albury, what was a million.
He was stunned by the question. After several seconds of
reflection he put his hand gently on my head.
"Boy," he said, "if you started counting now and lived to be as
old as Methuselah you would never reach a million. So forget
about it."
(According to Biblical records Methuselah was the oldest man
to live. His age span covered nearly one thousand years.)
Now people in the Bahamas talk only in terms of millions.
"**""**
In the really prosperous days of the Bahamas I used to
associate the spectacular growth of the Bahamian economy in my
mind with the tale of Cinderella and her fairy Godmother ... and
her Prince Charming.
Now I think one of the adventures of Ulysses In his saga, as
recorded in Greek mythology, more aptly applies.
Remember how Ulysses and his men were sailing past an island
in their great ship when their senses were mesmerized by siren
songs that floated across the water from the island.
They landed and became slaves to the love of these beautiful
enchantresses. All perished except Ulysses who finally retumed to
his kingdom to rescue his queen from the designs of courtiers
who thought he was dead and tried to usurp his place in his
absence .
A great story ... but no myth when applied to our times.
*****+++****
The Cinderella islands of the Bahamas attracted great wealth to
its shores.
From a land of McCabe's "poverty and want" it became a land
worthy of a Croesus, the fabulously wealthy king of Lydia in the
16th century B.C.
As so often happens in a prosperous land people become
dissatisfied with plenty They wanted something else.
Remember the lines in the old Bahamian song......
When you get what you want
You don't u~nt it.
You wrnt something else.

And so many foreigners especially Americans who had
prospered under a stable Govemnment in the Bahamas backed
the PLP to overthrow the Old Order.
One of the first things the PLP G~overnment did was to deprive
British nationals ... including Englishmen ... in the Bahamas of all
their civil rights. Then the systematic destruction of the British
and American finaticed Magic City of Freeport was launched.


And this campaign was extended to all levels.
For over six years now this Govemnment has concentrated its
efforts on controlling the billions of dollars of foreign investment
in the islands by driving competent expatriate staff from our
shores.
As a result the money well has started to dry up in the wake of


MU~PB~I~ -


Tuesday March 27 197 .


actot Chioin. Afn no

Ir tali p ii nciiithne is t e s y
oln chelet Itl heekl let him Smijte
ilou nor the~ right also. That is
the miark of the true Christian,
We Ire oving Into
Nationh oodt jndl play Gotd that
it wIll ;!l work out for the
be~tter. Ou~r leaders need o~ur
praterrul \uppo~rt. if the~ Chset
Exc~iutsw~ teels1 he want\ to
reshutfle. then1 by all means let

11, will be~ blamired If his
mninlster\\ ta11 to do a good jo~b

>Indi~lingF has deattdcr t, remove
10r Firiinc Iromr the F-indnice


Ministry. That may or may not

hi e ale e willt 11 Bu lt\ t
remember that win, lose or
draw just as we feel it our right
and duty to criticise the Prime
Minister for shifting portfolios
around it is also the right of
the Prime Minister to shift
around. We gave him that
right when we returned his
prty the PLP tok pwer wih
decisions have been made and
the coun h rnustrmFv nc
Let us wait and see what
happens
JAMES E. BROWN.


call ourselves c'hnstian. Je\su
howe~ver. put1 it quilte' apitly
whenl he said "I besec peo~ple
honlour mlc wlth their lips but
theit hearts aIre 1.11 t'roml me .
P'erharps Mtr. Felrguson qluite
conveniently has .1 ve~ry short
memory, I wondellr it he is
aware of the actions at hi
representative alter he had
been searched by I.S. Custom n
at Miami Internatiocnal Airtport
Did he e~ver he~ar of the
detention of womle 2
American citilens4 at Na5sau
International Airport or does
Mr. Ferguson \

EDITOR The Tribune,
Kindly permit me space in
your most valuable columns to
offer a few comments
regarding Mr. Ferguson's
(South Beach Estates) letter
that appeared in a recent
edition of your paper.
That Mr. Ferguson is peeved
about the demotion of Mr.
Francis to the Development
Ministry from the Ministry of
Finance is an understatement.
However, what he has failed to
realize is that no single minister
is bigger than the Government
and it is the right of the Prime
Minister to call for the
nrsignation of has ministers and
or to reshuffle his cabinet as he


sees fit. If as he contends the
former Finance Minister was
the best ever to hold that
portfolio, then how does he
explain that the Treasury is in
the worst state that it has ever
been mn since the advent of
responsible G~overnment? The
figures he used for an analogy
were very interesting, moreso
in view of the fact that he
failed to mention the $13
million deficit we ran up in
1970 and an almost equivalent
amount in I971. He will
remember if he cares to that
when the former minister told
the PLP convention that the
revenue would fall short by
$13 million dollars, the people


cheered and sang "We shall niot
be moved".
He cites the fact that the
former Minister is a C'hrrstian
and perhaps that is the reason
why he has not resigned. The
trouble with us mere mortals is
'that we alitlike to confess and

RAPS PRICE



EDITfOR. The Trib ne
Ples uemi ne totxrs
an e pi erit tmtouh xpthe
columns of your paprr~
Every day one~ can hcar the
same grumble that a price has
taken a jumnp H'ater bills, a
'grouper head and so on The
price of chickens was our last
headlines.
Hlave y'ou ever heatrd a
grumble on the price of
furniture --an important item
to the human race contents
of a home black or white, rich
mrpica. Thoevench bingmtheir
reasons. The wise purchase
theirs in the States or they
keep a sharp eye on the local
newspaper for a good break.
The furniture man does the
same as the rich. At no time
has anyone ever complained
abnodut the prcethof furniture.
bragging tn nner as f th y ar
glad to have paid a high price
and yet furniture is being sold
every day.
During a time when there
was one furniture store to
supply Nassaui and the Out
Islands, for this reason Mr. G;.
had it made take it or leave
it And t robas good furniture

grades in those days. Today
with so many furniture stores
one would think that their
boys have no chance to earn a
buck. Furniture should be on a
cheaper scale with a reasonable
profit.
A chair valued $2 in the
States would bring eight and
ten dollars in Nassau. With no
cmplaints in prices the

obrna. ror tme size o urn tre
plays the trick on Bahamians
that any price for furniture is
fair and just without a grumble
so no wonder there are those
who are about to retire at an
early age. Believe me, this is
the right business. No
complaints on prces at at
times.


a desert land strewn with the whitened hones of foreigners who
lost all their money in these lands of hope.
""*""""" ~*
When the PLP came to power just over six years ago they
found $15 million of spending money left behind by the U.B.P.
They spent this and then went on a borrowing spree.
No one knows how much they have borrowed beyond the fact
that two years ago the Estimates showed that they were paying
$11 million a year in interest on the money they have borrowed.
They won't even say where this money has come from. The
former Minister of Finance dodged the question when he was
asked in the House of Assembly whether any of this money had
come from Communist sources?
Now good old Uncle Sam looks across the water and says: "Oh
no, we can't let this happen to our friends"
And so the Import-Export Bank granted the Bahamas
Government a lod'n ofSII million which it had previously turned
down, and the G~overnment in Washington gave a further free gift
of $10 million for agricultural experiments mn Andros.
$21 million ... but this looks like peanuts to the $2%h BILLION
Washington now wants to spend on rebuilding its natural enemies
in North Vietnam!
in view of American open-handed generosity since the second
world war when it undertook to fBIl the pots of a hungry world,
all this free spending of money would not seem strange ... except
for the comment of the stamp clerk at the Post Office in Florida
that made me realize that a 10-cent piece was important in the
lives of many people, even in the U.S.! ... and when I later saw a
TV programme picturing the distress of thousands of workinS
mothers with children in Day Centres in the U.S. that may be
closed down by the President's proposals for retrenchment in
financing local aid programmes! A clear case of charity in reverse
charity that begins abroad and ends at home!
'" assessesse
It is really extraordinary the way dear old Uncle Sam went
about bringing pressure on the old British lion that had been
badly wounded by bearing the brnmt of two world wars which
were fought for the preservation of human freedom.
On more than one occasion I have said in this column that a
strong Britain in alliance with a strong America would vouchsafe
peace and stability to a world which had been set adrift when the
props were knocked away by two global conflicts.
Uncle Sam didn't see it my way. He went out to help
everybody else in the world except his blood brother in Britain.
Sir Winston Churchill emphasized this fact in his powerfill and
illuminating history of this period.
On more than one occasion I warned the U.S. where it was
headed and when Foreign Minister John Foster Dulles stood up
alongside the Russian ambassador in the U.N after the Suez
tragedy to condemn British colonialism I wrote a series of articles
in which I lamented that this was the end.
This was really the end.
I predicted that ... with all the props knocked away from
neced international contracts ... the time would come when
America would rue the day.
On more than one occasion in recent years Washington has
moaned its shortsightedness in sack cloth and ashes.
But too late.
Today we see the same story of Suez being re-enacted in:
pressure now bemg brought on the U.S. by the C'ommunists and
small nations in the U.N. to get out of the Panama Canal and
hand its property over to the Panamanian government.
This is wrong ... it is wicked ... but it is ory all fours with the
case of Britain and France in the Suez story.
*****Ma*+
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: People in Dade County, Florida
were shocked by the news mnat 26 black men, a white man, a
black woman and her 13-year-old son had been held in virtual
slavery in a migrant labour camp for over four years. Some of the
occupants of the camp were 65 years old. Some of them are ill
with such diseases as tuberculosis.
Two men have been arrested for maintaining a camp with
forced labour.
The alleged owner of the camp was arrested as he was entering
his 1973 Cadillac Eldorado with a bag containing $43,786. He
lives on the fringe of a low income white neighbourhood.
The second man arrested was an armed guard who, allegedly,
mercilessly beat any of the inhabitants who broke the rules.
Both the owner of the camp and the guard are black men.
*++******
I met two interesting European men from Nassau in the lobby
of my hotel aI few days ago. One was a real estate developer, the
other a banker. They were both on their way back to Nassau.
The banker told me he plans shortly to make his home in Fort
Lauderdale .
"*"'*""*
I was strolling leisurely through a residential section a few days
ago as a part of my daily exercise.
A labourer was clipping a bedge. He looked up and smiled.
"Hello," I said, "it's warm today."
"Yes, sir," he replied, wiping perspiration from his brow with
his right thumb, "it is really warm today."
"You are from the Bahamas," I said, detecting a definite
Bahamian accent.
"Yes, sir," he replied, standing up with a cheerful smile
spreading across his face.
"Eleuthera?", I asked.
"Yes, sir," he said, "Tarpum Bay."
"I thought I recognized the Tarpum Bay accent," I laughed
He was working industriously while sucking on a large cigar.
But he stopped long enough for a talk about the islands.
This man has been living in Florida for over 25 years. He has
not changed his nationality.
His name is Frank Knowles. His wife and daughter at Tarpum
Bay will be pleased to hear that he is in good shave.
.t+...***
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Too late, too late will be the cry


Jesus of Nazareth passeth by.
Protestant hymn based on the promise of God to enslaved
Israelites in Egypt that "when I see the blood I will pass
over you". This was an incident in one of the great plagues visited
on the people of Egypt to secure the freedom of the Lord's
chosen people.


JUST MARRIED.


zntto arbmo


CoImIm ent OR Shiltof Mr If.rancis











_ _


II1ml IMS I II

"NASSAU'S FRESHEST CHICKEN*



WHOLESALE E

OLI 3P

LOCATED ON GLADSTONE ROAD
1%G miles south of John F. Kennedy Drive

HOURS OF BUSINESS:
MON. thru FRI.-- 8:30 A.M. 5:00 P.M.
SATURDAYS 8:30 A.M. 1 2 NOON


I~ -


I .


2*Door Coupe and 4-Door Sedn with elute treasmissin, disc bnrake, power stering,
radio, A/IC oprtional -- from $1 ,400 DOWN.


Tulesdy, March 17


~


visitor from overseas will want
to re-vist," he concluded.
Pledge and donations for
Newr Providence should be sent
to the Independence Clean-up
Campaign Committee, P. O.
Box ES6241, Nassn, attention
Mlr. George MlcLeod. Donations
for the Family lalads should
be sent to the island


AN INDEPENDENCE
Clean-up Campaign Committ**
has been appointed to enlist
the aid of the business
community tad the local
service clubs in making New
Providence and the Family
Islands as loos to litter-free as
possible prior to July, aind to
provide permanent equipment
rad public education to helP
keep the islands clean
thereafter, Mr. A. Harold
Munnings, Coordinator of the
Independence Secretariat,
mb todaity e has been
operating since early February.
In a series of five well-attended
meetings, objectives have been
finalised, and a campaign
planned to achieve the
purposes for which it was
formed.
The Committee is headed by
Mr. Alexander McCorquodale,
Chief Health Inspector of the
Ministry of Health, with Mr.
George McLeod of the East
Nassa Rotary Club as
Secretary. Other members are
Dr. Lawrence Davis, Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce; Mr.
Kirk Hinrsy West Nassau
**Rotary Club; Mr. Lloyd Ifill,
SLions Club; Mr. John Morley,
N na Rotsty Club; and Mr.
MieSubs, Montagu Kiwanis
C~lub. s~uppementary members
arue Mr. Noel Thompson of the
".oadO TafcAtoit 1 u d
relations officer.
"Tfhere i no point in asking
the public to keep the vergpes of
the highways, the parks and
the beaches free of unsightly
litter, unless you provide an
adequate number of
receptacles in which trash can
be depo si tod," M r.
McCorquodale said. "With that
in mind, our committee has set
as ts first thask provide the
permanent disposal bins, to be
placed along the main
had highways, in strategically
dikbecc, in pak and dtpicni
. He grounds."
eley Mr. McLeod, secretary of
car the committee, explained that
rhsthe bins have been designed
with wide-mouth wire mesh
nedy tops to allow objects to be
hich tossed into them with
car reasonable care from moving
vehicles. They w~i be tip-proof


the committee $20 aplece.**
"We are asking all loal
business houses and trade
associations to each pledg for
this purpose the largest stum
they can possiby afford so
that New Providence cran be
cleaned up and kept clean -
for the pleaure of all the
people of the Bahamas, ad to
...Ia m., i.sad ashesr the


and hence dog-proof.
"Through the cooperation
of Mr. Charles E. Albury, the
Superintendent of fl.M. Prison,
the bins the committee hras
designed will be constructed
and painted by prison labour at
a cost materially lower than
could he obtained through
forelan manufacture." Mr
MIcl~Rod said. "TheY wdit cost


e.TH~ilanCrslt meot ls tU
Indspendnce Secrtariat every
Tusday afternoon to fnslso its
plans for National Chan-up Week.
pray tr cln d atd thr I cp km y
islad clean thsereater. The
Committee consists primarily or
representatives of the Ilalnds'
olnizati ubs on ~r c s
Chairmanship of Alexander
M cCorq uodsale Chief Health
laspector of the Ministry of Heldth.
Syow gn t photoa Rn yI t .
Club; Oakley Bldwell, committee
public relations officer; Mike
Stubbs, Montagu Kiwani Club; Mr.
M~cCorquodal: George McLeod*
comdtte rsecreta y,w eu ND u
ashames chamber of commesrce
and Noel nTompson, Road Traffic
pooph an weret Ainsey,frorn
Nassau Rotary Club andt Lloyd 1fill,
Lions Club.
PHOTo: Nwsm Bureau


agggge ,w..w~lr~ u E
TWIGGY ENJOYS NASSAU
RELAXING, "TWIGGY" STYLE, in perfect seclusion
with on:-y Justin and a girl friend for companions, Twiggy
wiggles her toes and adminrs the coral while sunning on the
outskirts of Nassau. Here for a fortnight of 'doing nothing'
except to get a suntan, Twiggy will also model bikinis for
Vogue Magazine. In between daily walks and splashing in
the emrerld green waters only a stone's throw from their
bungalow, Twiggy prepared light meals, diligently worked
on a puzzle she brought from London and gradually tanned
her flawless skin. It is Twiggy's first visit to the Brhamas.
"It's so beautiful, so clean. One just can't imagine this sort
of I~fe in London," said the girl whose delicate figure made
her oneof thehighest paid mol Hn TOnudeollnuv

JOSEPH KENNEDY W SUFFERS SOUGHT CONCUSSION
BERK ELEY, CALIFORNIA automobile accident,
(A) orte h Send atPReles provon Ke nody, w
FKnnt dy, oa re ored In good so ctath cmnd~tn Ip
what a hospital offldal termed a Memorial Hosptal offcil saidd
'slight concussion" in an sai the former UCA Berk
student was kcept In intensive
so dotors could better monito
Besides the concession,
hospital spoksaunm said Ken
had chest and neck bruises w
xty ashoe n a doV M o
~ ~BII -avs (n emest or vek..sue ,


person to assume


Garden Hill Estates has an opening for a coriscienltious
duties as Credit Investigator,


Applicants should possess a good educational background, be energetic,
hardworking and adept at dealing with the public.


Remuneration will be on the basis of salary plus commission.


The position is open to Bahamians only, who should telephone MR. DAVID
K RAM ER 2-3851 for appointment for an interview.


DODGE AVENGER
<*Door Seoden and Station Wagon. Coming soon 2*Door Coupe with & without auto
tmra; disc brakes from $900 DOWN.


Bglt BlStbItil


Indepenence clean-sp caolpaila coala~ittee


~Ba~' 1
I-
.i


B
=e~c~L

It'
I ItAt -


eREDIT INVESTIGMIIR


s odc


e. ,LD ., BET, .OH WYP.S


Lesme ase'aeba


CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
asFild Phone 3-4711 --8mrbz
PQ. O. Boxr N-1528i Nassul, Behamas



































Ma1) ~
qann woAA~- o *~Y"


rY DON T MISS
FANTASTIC BUY
APARTMENT SIZE

~a GAS STOVE
\ jReduced from$199 95
Special Price $149.9U On mly st. store
LIGHTWEIGHT, PORTABLE, POWERFUL
HOOV ER
.~s VACUUM CLEANER
Special
B ay st. store
SA *, qf ONLY


RSORRVR85 Now, $2.9
7 AEReg $2.99 Now $. 9
CHWSKER Re., $4. Now 29
MONOPOLY Reg. $4.95 Now $3.95
* CHINESE CHECKERS Reg. $1.99 $. 9


LIMIT 3 ITEMS PER CUSTOMER

CIL- SHOP
S7 Vo lN PO WER SAw
't, in des lm e 40t's full 7%~-inch blade cuts 2
has a burnout
protected mo-
tor that sus-
tains frequent
NO. 574.,, over loads. $15


Tuesday, March 27, 1973.


BANSTREE SORE


~ L1 II~'


SH IRLEY STREET STORE
OPEN 'TIL 8 P.M


C)


FANTASTIC
HOOVER

WRINGER
WASHER
Rg iS15500Q

$69.95
Two at Bay St.
Onl y


GU RD
CHAIN LOCK
No. 150 Reg. $3.80
Special $2.50
No. 150D Reg. $4.40
Special $2.90


BUY THE
.ASSA STENNMAN
No. 280 4 DOUBLE ACTION

SSPRINC HINGE

R*V~Special a


Maura's Has a great
collection of games for
duein nr igh O l
Sale" and take
ad aon age of whbe bi


|


'ii


DURABLE LONG LASTING
PINT SIZE
ENAMEL
MUG
Night Owl Price
$1.40
Hey Kids! Get a
PY FACE HASSOCK
Reduced Prices
No: "::22
nwa 39b9 $2.50
No. R R4732
"' 962~b $3.75


BABY POOL SEAT
Made of unsinkable
expanded polystrene
~L~L~IC~Extra Heavy
Canvas Seat
Reg. $8.50
Maura's $ 5
"Night Owl" Price $ 2


11so..t


DECORATOR STYLED
PORTABLE
ELECTRIC HEATER
Reg. S685

$12.95


You can't beat this buy
Set of Four
PLACE MATS
3u
$2.60


GOING TO THE BEACH?
TAKE
SALN AM

BOARD
Reg. $4.25
Special price


GROSVENOR Knightsbridge
MORTISE MORTISE
LOC SE.KT KiUC SET
SSpecial $3.36 Spe-...$3.40
a BURP GUN Reg. $2.75 now # A. U
e Jungle Carnival Target Range was $6.95 now $4.95


* Baby Ellen & Tub


HO OVER
POWER WRINGER
WASHER
Reg. $205 00
SUPER SPECIAL
AT JUST

$9 95 LEFT
BAY ST. STORE ONLY A


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LIMITED
P. O. BOX N-8177
TELEPHONE 24001-24101-NASSAU


QShe ESht~tbtf


FRIDAY, MARCH 30TH


VALUES
GALORE


HOOVERETTE
VACUUM
CLEANER
Reg. 42.00


~TABLET'97 g
CLOTHS
Sizes 54" x 54"
Reg. $2.50

1/2 PRICE

KELLY
LAMPS
Just
$1..
No 2707
Quaff Yur Ae inRD EACE


All Purpose
EX ESON
CORDS
AII Lengths
& Sizes
20% OF F


I:1STRUCTO

SGR ILLS BR s

Ah Reduced 20% OF F


SOUVENIR
TANWoARY
COLORS &
DESIGNS
ONLY $3 50


GOOD OOD
CHEESE
TR AY S


~-~From g. up


THEY'RE GOING FAST
DUST PAN & BRUSH
SE T 0


COAST ER SET


WEAR AN
APRON
Low Priced At Just
$2.50


HERE COMES
FHNNY
EASTER
BUNNY
Reg. at $2.75
Special Value
a .9


VA LUE


was $8.95 now $6.50


URU


FOIR VALUES THAT CAN'T BE BEAT, SHOP MAUR~A'S ON BAY & MAURA'S ON SHIRLEY ST.








Q~bt (l~fbt.


NEW ARRIVALS!

ME N'S PANTS "BAGG IES" $14.00
MEN'S PLATFORM SHOES
M SA HM~L ON -
E' POLYESTER PANTS $10, $16, $18
N'S SHOFS $10, $12, $14.

EDDIE'S DEPTH. STORE
EAST OF THE SS P-N-SHOP



REFRIGERATORS


UNLESS THEY ARE USED IN THE RIGHT
APPLICATION, PROPERLY INSTALLED
AND CORRECTLY SERVICED.
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN A TOP
QUALITY ALARM SYSTEM
THEN CALL US:-
Phone 5-7268


The most experienced in Alarml systems in Nassau


III FUllY OPBlil




DELIVERIES FROM 5 P.M.
""MCI"" ERI FOR


I I


I I


BLACK BROWN WHITE
SILVER GOLD




MIKE'S SHOKE STORE
PHONE 24535 BAY STREET


LADIES' BLOUSES sizes 32-40
priced from $4.00 MEN'S
POLYESTER PANTS 30-40 from
$14.00 INFANT & CHILDREN'S
DRESSES from $3.00 LADIES'( plf
POLYESTER PANTS sizes 10-16-
$10.00



MADE RA SHOPPING CENTRE (next to Cole's Pharmacy~


HAS THE FABRICS AND OTHER ITEMS YOU NEED FOR EASTER.
SHOP EARLY AND SAVE WHILE OUR STOCKS LAST


80"wide POLYESTERS as low as '4Pper yard.

45"wide PIRYESTERS as low as '3."per yard.

SWISS EMB ROI DE RIES .... SI LKS .... CH IF FONS ....
JERSEYS.... BROCADES .... FANCY MATERIALS.
UNDERWEAR FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
HANDBAG & GLOVE SETS FOR THE KIDDIES
FANCY TRIMMINGS


-L


Th spon' Det rSetore

BAY ST.


Large Assortment of Girls Dresses
Only $3.00 Each
Limited Amount)Df Throw Rugs
$2.00 $4.00 & $6.00
A complete line of Infants Wear


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

OPEN -. --
MON. 4:00 p.m. 12 MIDNIGHT
TUES. 1- SAT. 1 100 a.m 2:00 a.m.


OROn 3 -2141- 3


I I I .-


I I


I


...




o




Look for future Advertisements


1 ~ -~ _


I


I


Bsy Street's Newest DEPT. STORE- Opposite Stop-'N-Shop I


Tuesday, March 27, 1973.


10 C.F.


a4s *2589@

NOW *230oo


'Cloases, s E KIDDY
Dr. Esfakis Building Market Street

New Shipments Arrived Intcluding
* Girl's Cinderells Easter Dresses --
size 3-14
* Girr's Pants Sets and Polyester
Pants sizes 3-14
* a' po dwta rrP s et "
* Nice S*Iection of Boys and Girl's Shoes
and Sandals from Europe.
Pre-Easter Sale 33 1/3 off .


SCOAT & DRESS sizes 10 18


*DRESSES &r PANT SUITS sizes 10 22
WIDE SELECTION IN 1-PIECE &r BIKINIS
Parkite at rear of the Store on Queen Street.


$5.25


CURITY DIAPERS


Boyrssuits izes 2-20


Phone 24204


PRE -EASTER
F CLEARANCE SALE
33-1/3 TO 50%n FF
ALL READY TO-WEAR ITEMS
irr ud ring
ladies' Blouses Pullovers Pants
Shortss- Sweatesovrs -
Khaki Pants Sweaters.
Infants' & Children's Polo Shirts -
Pants Dresses Sweaters
Remnnants Night Dresses Pyjamas.
207r OFF ALL UNDERWEAR -
INFANTS' Ar CHILDREN'S DRESSES
SUITS JUMPERS HOUSEHOLD ITEMS

A I A Wulf Rd. near Mackey St.T~.2~0


t $rstI


Wagutggg
l~ivin


STOP IN AND SEE OUR
NEW EASTER ARRIVALS


* GIRLS' DRESSES
* BOYS' POLYESTER BUSH JACKETS
and many other EASTER ITEMS


SPECIALS


D


Indian
Wae Bfl


$4.99


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


THIE PARISIAN
Bay St '


R


Visit us at Hhrlff Road near

Mackey Street -Tel:28908


~iN




II I


_ ~~I


By Abjgg)l an UI'r n
tn ma w orc Mestase. Y. N ages., kea
DEAR ABBY: I may be the first bWyearold man to
ask you for advie, but I assure you I am sincere. After 57
year of bagod marriage, my dear wife passed away last
year. Now I woukid lie to meet a sensibe woman to invite
eut or lavite to my home ooaesioally.
Mfy fiMids want in fix me up with women who are much
too young for me. LA man who has daughters 53 and 55


+FINAL NITE!


ROYAL MAIL REGOULAR FR,"EIGHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMVITTED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.
For information contact the agenrts

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


Mlni~nn


1


I '


_ _


_


_ J ---- -- ~'-


r


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 2: 15 &r 4:55 Evening 8:350 Phone 2-1004/5
"6LOWING AND INSPIRINGI1" .""i'"I' "..~


I5 rr~ wCmm rrwr
SWednesday thru Friday Wednesday thru Fric
SMatinee starts at 2:00Evnn 8j
from 3
B LACKTOLgP R. "TOWER OF; EVIL'
James Taylor Byn aia
SWarren Oates Bvn idrJill Hlaworthi
PLUS PU
S"A LONG RIDE
FROM HELL" R. "HANDS OF THI
~RIPPER" R.
Wayde Preston Eric Porter
No o~ne under i 7 will be admitted. Keith Bell
S'Phone 2-2534 No oner under 1 7 wal ~t rr ad


5 STARTS WEDNESDAY


IMatinee continuous from 1:30 Evening I: 30 'Phone




$UITi WINTER\ M~RK [~ L RI~il~ f NChilhDON
WHIo slaW MI~NTI Roo?


-PLUS-

"ACE: HIGH "
A Starring
SEL1 WALLACH TERANCE HILL

g SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE AUDIAN~CES


,


dfay
ngs

"R.



E


jg




I

3-46




..


i*


Tuesday, March 27I, 1973.


TIDES
TIDES: High 1:26 a.m. and
1:50 p.m.
Low 7:44 a.m. and 7:52
p.m.


was down here rummaging around in his drawers. Would
you? IA)YAL EMPLOYE
DEAR IA)YAL: I wealdn't.
DEAR ABBY: I read your colowr very day and learn
a lot from it, but I have a question re, you. Where did the
Amrcan Ida come fram? Nobody I ask seems to

DEAR CURIOUS: TMa Eneyelopedia Britannica usay
that the North Amerlesa ladians probably migrated to the
Amnericas from Asia. Som~e 15,aas to 25,aa yars ago they
creased from Northeast Asia at the Bering Strait. By the
thee the Earepeaa arrived in the 15th Century, waves of
these Asiatic migreats had spread ever the Amerles.,
Tere is much more on this sabfcct in that book, Pad in
ma~ny ohrs. IMBL ap. II yl'ee're e.


years old does not want to go out with a woman who is 40 or
even !iO. In fact, I don't want a womnan who is under
seventy!]
I'm not interested in any woman's money as I am
retired with substanddeek icme.walk n go m halh a
ever day, ra n oa wh.ns I enjoy traveling and can do
vnthingn anman half my age can do, but I don't go over-
I would like a refinesd woman with a good sense of
humor who doesn't run to doctors every day and preferably
one who can play a good game of gin rummy. So wher b
she? LOOKING IN *. Y
DEAR LOOKING: Have you looked in Florida and
Ca~lrornia?" There are more women there who fit year de-
scription than in all the other states combined. But I warn
you, if your identity ever becomes known, you'll have to
give up walking pad start RUNNING, or get a bicycle.
DEAR ABBY: Yesterday my boss' wife came down to
the office while he was out of town. She went into his
private office and closed the door. I heard her opening and
closing drawers and rummaging around in there. Whether
Shun rarel aoe o tweM rfi and hnM nhdohn ashe is
very cold, abrupt, and unfriendly. She has asked me some
questions about the business and also some personal ques-
tions about her husband's activities, but I am very careful
not to give her any information. After all, my first loyalties
are to my boss, and I am not about to give his wife any
ammunition.
Now I wonder if I should tell my boss that his wife


Egg( rg gg
fOER tire 988
Orn SiCO fOr
Ifyo often feel tired and
it coul b caue bly in d
qut fuhin ny ismp rities
my be 18eled with Dd'
S tive diuretic to incra t e
, speed the re
rfes o helim y
feel better.yo
Dodd's Pill
ti ed eso a
discomfort.


SUN
SUN: Rises
6:24 p.m.


6:07 a.m. Sets


MOON
MOON: Rises 1: 19 a.m.
Sets 12:09 p.m

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


IM RIV I:I IODAY:
(` a nbe rra from
t m a l


Port
fro


10r~mi; Socrates from F~report
SAILED1 TODAY: Tropic
I Iver for West Palm Beach
1RRIVING; TOMORROW
Jamiia fromi Jac~ksonville;
O)ceanic from New. York.
SAILING; TOMORROW
J ama ~ for Jack~sonville,
I report for Frreport.
WEATHER
WIND: North westerly to
notrth 8 to IZ12m.ph.

W1A. `1K Manl f -


I



1


(19P rSrtilitt


80-year-old widow-er looking for a woman


AND
AT 8:5


from the people



at lhe oyl




'H~call it'helpfurl banking. '

Nearly 65 years ago Bahamians called us 'The Bank'. Today .. they've added an
adjective .. .'Helpful'. A delightrul change. And appropriate.
Fromr a single branch, we've grown up to branches throughout the Bahamat~providing 7
savings. Loans. Money Transfers. 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 Re~al The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BAN K
Branches throughout the Bahamas


WARD

Y OUN G
WINSTON ,
r*,1..r CARLFOREMAN ow
RICHARD ATTENbOROUGH -6

SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE~ UIN ( Sl~~c:r
PARENVTALI DISCRETION AD VISEDo
Reservations not claimed by 1: 15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.




5~~~r- --- -- ~- --~ ---- c-- ------ ------- ---- ------~ I I I


=======DS BIN RSUf- IS


SECTION


_ 1 __ __


I 1 1 I 1 L L


__ i_


_ __


'C9245
aR ~ij REja: CivilE gneer t
work at pe Eluhr o
E gIneeringm tonsultingB Fr .

Civil Engineering with at least
5 years experience. He will be
req uire d to oversee
development and assure
compliance with engineering
design. Please send resumes to
P. O. Box N-7782 or telephone
2-4596.
C9250
BARCLA YS BAN K
INTERNATIONAL LIMITED,
P. O. Box F2404, Freeport
requires experienced female
clerk/typist and bank clerk
with G.C.E. standard or
equivalent. Bahamian only
please call 352-8391.

C9263
GENERAL MANAGER
FOR SECURITY
MAIL SE RVICE
Must be able to direct whole
operation Including handling
and coordlinatinwtshpeci ali

segment of business
community. Must also be able
tont e charge dof :::= ia
adminis tr ation. Sound

rqi ed. For in eview e easet
s/ndT rumel ne:Ady. C92B6o
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
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
Mechanic al or Civ il
Engineering, preferably with at
least three years practical
experience, and must be
Bahamian citizens. Qualified,
Energetic, keen men willing to
make a career with Esso should
apply in writing stating their
qualifications to the Manager,
P. O. Box N-3237, Nassau, N.
P., Bahamas. As there may be
Bahamians now working
overseas who would be
interested in returning home to
full sucl8 a pition Ess b wou d

to their attention
C9293
LAUNDRY maid to work 5
darseper Dnek m ntactP Mrse
3-4104
C9286
FULLY EXPERIENCED
ACCOUNTANT needed.
Accounts receivable, accounts
payable, to trial balance.
Excellent working conditions,

noodmatian apply F pero h
the General Manager, Mayfair
Hotel, West Bay Street.
C9134
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires the services of two
yunga men 20cyr bnud over
Own car essential. Also, one
female req uired as
cashier/typist. Reply in own
handwriting to: Adv.. C-9134
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

POSITION TE

C8500
IF YOU need a young girl to
work in your shop please write
Adv. C8500, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N3207, Nassau.



C9188
THE ANNUAL Genera
Shareholders meet ng o
Bahamas Cycle Company
Limited, will be held on
Thursday 29th March 1973 at
8 p.m. at the Rhinehart Hotel
IIlue HiII Road.
E. A. Moss, Secretary.


C9238
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY

1970 FORD ESCORT
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $995
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
A/C Bucket Seats Gold. $4950
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Radio Auto
Blue $1600
1969 VICTOR
2000 S/W Auto $850
1970 VIVA Auto.
Green 4 Dr. $995
1972 VIVA S/W
Automatic White $2600
1970 CHEVELLE
2 Dr. Auto. Green
A/C $2950
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
4 Dr. Sedan
Blue/White $62000
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA


C8939
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9274
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
house with separate dining
room, enclosed yard, Sunshine
Park Estate. $180 per month.
Call 5-6901.
C8938
ONE EXTRA farge two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished -- Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shiriey and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 5463)
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m -

C9236
CITY WAREHOUSE approx.
30 x 60. Attractive monthly
rer'tal. Call Leslie Fox at
280)?3- 31295. No lease
rq u;red

C9230
LAR GE STORE in
PAeLMn AL day ebe rented as
stores. Ample parking
Telephone 23819
C8959
IN TOWN furnished roon

Effin property frm na Ph n
2-2555-
C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, attractively
furnished. $250 per month.
Call Chester Thompson Real
Estate 2-4777-8.
C9269
1 BEDROOM apartment --
Highland Park. $200 -- water
ad29gas included. Phone


C7269
JANITOR/PORTER: To wash
and scrub floors, clean rest
rooms, etc., also to assist in
loading and unloading of
trucks.
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC:
To service and maintain
delivery trucks, Bakery
equipment, etc.. At least three
years experience and good
r weences required. BHM
BAKERY LTD. Queen's
Highway, Freeport G.B., P. O.
Box F-797.
C7262
DRIVE INN Body & Paint
needs (2) two MECHANICS
with experience. Must hqve
own tools, must be able to
work on all types of motor
vehicles. Call Freeport
352-2002 for interview.

C7270
FREEPORT CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY LTD. requires one
mechanic foreman with fjve
years experience in repairing
diesel and gasoline engines,
cars, dump trucks and
ready-mix trucks.
Also needed is one mechanic
helper with previous service
In=ereste pens should
contact Mr. George Stockdale
at P. O. Box F-2410, Freeport,



REQIRED IMMEDIATELY!!
Engineer Project Manageri c-At'
Contractor's certificate
required, must be able to
s~upervs rand mak estimates.
Un ine it dsultn
Unvers ty degree or
equiv lent, ustto 20a y rs
exph Oilne fis obe fati
wit O Rfning j bs.
For appointment, please
telephone Freeport 352-2446.

C7277
2 COOKS TOURNANT
required with two to five years
working experience in resort
hotel or large restaurant. Must
be able to relieve at alli
positions on kitchen range.
Relative to the foregoirlg,
police certificate and
references required. Contact

Pron neMrla Ma na derlea
International Hotel, P. O. Box
F-2623 or telephone 352-9661
for interview.


EXPERIENCED DRESS-
MAKER REQUIRED FOR
pIGPHL MILE OROCKAARMEA
HAMILTON, P. O. BOX
F-840, FREEPORT.

For Best Results Use
The Tritmne Classfieds.


C9285
J. C. M. CASH Register
automatic/manual, like new
$300. Also ceiling display
spotlights. Phone 2-1303-4
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C9237
WE ARE the largest used

ahnamae. deeab y ad se
anything. We also finance. Fox
Brothers Furniture Dowdeswell
Street (formerly BESCO
Building) Telephone 28012.

C9279
GRAVE SPACES No. 50 and
No. 62 of the new section of
the Western Cemetery with
excavation capable of holding
four coffins. Apply R. T
Symonette, P. O. Box N3709,
Nassau. Tel. 2-3041.
C9253
1 COLOUR TV
1 Refrigerator
1 Stove
1 Washing Machine
Other Household Items.
Corner of Village and Waterloo
Roads. Phone 24119 from 9
a.m. $ p.m.
C9294
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
befr 20th April, 973f t

1 Dining Room Suite
3 Bedroom Siuites (one Fr d h

condition. Telephone 41243
after 6 p.m.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C8944
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371-
C9256
14 FOOT GLASTRON -
excellent condition. ideal for
fishing and skiing. $500. Night
phone 4-1429. Day 2-8262.
C9224
ONE 24 FOOT Ultra Boat less
than one year old like new -
fully equipped and many
extras, cost $10,000.00 asking
$8,000.00. Can be seen any
time
**********
Also one 16 foot Flagship sea
and ski less than one year
old with 45 HP electric start
en ine, fully e uped. Only
tdt60.. phl n. a5homps~o~n


C9206
HOUSE PLANS
Drawn to your specifications,
Low rates. Free Estimates.
Call
Evangelos Zervos
Telephone 22633
Between 2 pm e- 5:30 p.m '
C9282
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street, next to
Frank's Place.


C8947



Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATAOCMARGLOEAGENTS
& DELIVERY
MOV NPG,CS ORAGE
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN~i BINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796.
2-3797, 2 3798
Airport 77434


TO PLACE YOUR ADS.
CALL 2-1986


C9241
2 LARGE APARTMENTS lots
good area off W/est Bay Street.
Price 58,000.00 each.
Lots on Malcolm Road. Price
$4,300 00.
b od bu n icei l
Choice lt even Hil sae.
Priced from $4,600 00
Cana lo Sebreez Estatch

Estate. Price $4,400 00
Fpr oitnformaltionlt and
property for quick sale. Call
Bill s Real Estate 23921.

C9249
DAVSON REAL ESTATE
AGENCY PRESENTS:
Smashing bargains of 3 and 4
bedroom houses in Nassau's
prestigious areas, split level
houses etc. 540,000 and up.
LOVE BEACH 4 bedrooms
with swimming pool. 3 and 4
bedrooms in the following:-
Westward Villas, Skyline
Heights, Prospect Ridge, Grove
(West Bay), Highland Park'
Village Road, Dick's Point
Brace Ridge, Glengariff
Gardens, Sans Souci, Grey
Stone, Winton, Nassau East,
Sea Breeze, Imperial Park, and
Gleniston Gardens
MORTGAGE AVAILABLE

comme ciral ad re id tial lt
throughout Nassau and Family
Islands
Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY LTD.
Phone 40 s8 3u5408 P. O.


C21 FOR SALE
WEST BAY STREET OPP.
CABLE have house with 3
bedrooms 2 baths, fully
f urnished, fully air
conditioned. PLUS den used as
Executive fu ie eWit nair a d

Executive style. Was asking
$72,000.00 owner willing seller
for $58,500. Beach rights.
VI/STA MARINA house fully
furnished, with Air has 3
bedrooms 292 baths, fully
furnished and also ceiling fans.
Owner will sell for $48,000.00.
Has beach rights. Land 80 x
140. Come see anytime.
DAMIANOS REALTY 22033
Nite 41197.
C9264
UNUSUAL HOUSE E on
waterfront Eastern Road, 40ft.
lounge with fireplace and
minstrels gallery, dining room*
Bahama room leading to
terrace patios overlooking the
sea. 3 bedrooms Including
catedra iitn, wo bathrooms,
catedalcelig troug u,
tastefully furnished, 2 car
garage and two cabanas. Price
$100,000. Telephone 4-1242.

922 FOR SALE
HOUSES ON WATERFRONT
-- Out East 3 bedrooms 2Va
baths, fully furnished. F o
$75,000.00 and rom
ESTATES OUT WEST
Definitely on the wter -
with best beach ava lb e. O d
of course, swimming pool,
patio and views. Nothing but
the best and of course prices
are attractive.
Contact NICK DAMIANOS
Reafter. 22033, Nite 41197.
C9278
OWNER LEAVING

3omplDtl Otrn2 badh recent
painted Johnson Terrace.
Price: $25,000. Telephone
42462 after six
C9291
LOT 50 x 100 Golden Gates
section one. $4.200 or nearest
offer. Phone 24436 or 34879.

FOI RENT

LAftGE SHOP for rent, 3000
square feet, 6th Terrace.

stoe ndwae ou e. Hs i
3-1583.


IIELP MNWTED
7276
EMALE TEN NIS
ASSISTANT required to assist
Professional in operation -of
courts and take complete
charge in his absence. Must b
a competent player with
thorough knowledge of the
game and be able to give
lessons.
Relative to the foregoing,
references and police
certificate required. Contact
Mr. Vincent Rusself, Assistant
Manager, International Hotel,
P. O. Box F-2623 or telephone
352-9661 for interview.
C7280
RETAIL SHOP MANAGER,
male, for shop in Bazaar that
sells Far East products and
precious jewellery. Must have
theorough Reowleg e thshh
inventory, requisitioning of
stock, daily balancing of cash,
sales slips and ;harge slips.
Apply in writing to:
C LCUFT eoLI r s., Box


2IR8CONDITIONING and
ref rigeration MECHANIC.
must have thorough knowledge
of Ice Machines. Only qualified
persons need apply to:
Appliance Service Ltd.,
telephone 352-6432.


1971 FORD MAVERICK
Auto. Red $1800
1969 CHEVELLE
2 Dr. Vinyl
Auto. Gold $1200
1971 RAMBLER
Auto. Blue $2100
1972 FIAT 124s
5 Speed 6000
miles Red $53000
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Std. White $995
1969 Pontlac GTO
A/C Vinyl Green $2000
1968 FORD ESCORT
Blue $650
1965 DODGE
Blue $300
Trade-Ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


C9267
ATTRACTIVELY
FURNISHED Iarge 1 bedroom
apartment out east with private
entrance and secluded patio.
Beach rights. Bachelor or
couple only. No pets. $275 per
month. Call CHESTER
THOMPSON REAL ESTATE
2-4777 or 4-2035 after hours.

C9258
YOUR WEEKLY RENT TOO
MUCH?
$20 per week chan go fu

space and toilet facilities in
d erleTown. 36 ntac eni s
and weekends.
C9207
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath house with aircondlit oned

Phone 36959.
C9185
BASICALLY FURNISHED 1
bedroom, 1 bath, kitchen,
living and dining area.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865
C9030
1-BEDROOM APAR TMENT,
furnished, on Eastern Road,
opposite Blackbeard's Tower.
Beautiful beach and gardens.
Occupancy May 1st through
December 31st. Married couple
only, wife unemployed. Low
rent for consideration of
supervision of premises. Phone
4-1476.
C9280
STORE
Bay Street City next to
Barry's Ltd. Recommended for
Store BANK or OFFICES
CALL D. A. NOTTAGE
23118.

A9T6LABLE April 1st -
airconditioned, fully furnished
1 bedroom apartment*
including T.V. and telephone -
Brooklyn Avenue. Phone
3-1329.
C9288
ATTRACTIVELY furnished
house Sapphire Ridge Road,
Sans Souci 3 bedrooms (2
airconditioned) 2 baths, study,
maid's room, wall to wall
cr itne th rooughout alae
for long lease May 15th. Phone
3-6262-3.

FOR SALE OR RENT

C9232
LUXURY LIVING
Two storey, two bedroom, two
bath HOUSEBOAT w/sundeck.
Furnished March '73. Owner
leaving, price dropped 50%.
Can be seen Nassau Harbour
Club. Phone 5.7937-


OPPORFIIIITIES

092LANNIN TTOY B

Act nowl Hilltop lots,
corner 16ts

Call Pank Cr
at 27667
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE


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


FOR SALE
C7263
NEW 14 FT. "HOBIE CAT"
SAIL BOAT. FASTEST BOAT
OF ITS' SIZE.
PHONE FREE PO RT
373-5382.

IIELP MNTED
C7279
GENERAL MANAGER -
Must be a good operational
manageon uom lete knbo ledge
estimated for all projects,
comptroller, drafting ability,
superintendent, complete
knowledge of plumbing and
electrical opera ions,year
experience, Bahamians Only,
sumi resme re lyx i rtn
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


USE THE TRIBUNE
CLASSIFIED ADS.


PRSSAN&PLATEH E I








INTERESTED


PER SONS

PLEASE CONTACT


M r. E. Ca mbr id e
AT THE TRIBUNE
Phone 2-1986
9 a.m. NOON


I __


I tbr rthant


C9287


b a

TODAY'S


1970 CHEVY IMPALA
$2,400
Also available
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
like new $2200

secal IpGricdVOU $1500
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA
S/W Ilke new $2200
1970 ACADIAN
radio, automatic $1800
1971 DODGE AVENGER
good saving $1450
1973 DODGE POLARA
S/W big saving $5500
1967 PONTIAC LAURENTINA
S/W priced to go $200
1968 FORD CORTINA
good buy $300
1966 CHEVY CAPRICE
family size car $800
1971 CHEVELLE MALIBU
good condition $2750
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA
smart car $2350
1989 CAMARO
good buy $1950
1 972 CHEVY MALIBU
air, radio, automatic $4450
1972 VAU XHALL FI RENZA.
a good buy $2000
1971 CHEVY VEGA
au00mRc Ba~dioR $2995
yellow, good condition $2500
1989 CHEVY MALIBU
a good buy $1500
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come In and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711.

FOR SALE
C9218
E 2-260RSES for sale


M HOGANY CHINA cabinet:
two end tables; child's
battery-operated power-drive
car. Phone 3-2732. Two Aqua
recliners Phonet 3-1251

C9056
1 CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 2501b. trunk food freezer*
Call 77947.

2 ETR IC AL APPLIAN.
CES Dishwasher, Sunbeam

Mx~i, tc. ndd4 hosh

3:30 p.m.


~nCIC'3~P~,


II


I


PROBABLY COWARD'S BODY
WILL BE FLOWN TO LONDON
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) -
The body of Sir Noel Coward was:
held here Tuesday awaiting
isuc ionsidr mp bon n,w uddhs
flown to E~ngland for burial.
A doctor ruled that the
73-year-old British theatrical star:
died of a coronary thrombosis early
Monday at his home near Port.
Mariat, on Jamaica's north coast.
Coward's housekeeper, Imogene
Graves, said she heard him goroning
in his second-storey rooman
Thydtr d knsus ressful to brak
down the locked door. F'raser then
climbed a ladder and entered the
room by a back window.
The butler said he found Coward
lying face down in the bathroom
ado ey hm o hte bed while the
Tributes to the playwright, song
writer, factor and film maker poured
in.
Lord Mountbatten, whose
wartime service as a destroyer
commander in the Mediterranean
formed the asi of Cowar' sn d
this death a "great loss to the art of
entertainment throughout the
world."
Sheridan Morley, Coward 's
biographer, said: "One will always
cla hmtrathe master. lis was a jc

S John' Betjeman the poet
Laureate and another longtime
cob nod godnerosity with C jads
All who had the luck to know him
were devoted to him."
BALLOON FLIGHIT
'AN ENGINEERING TEST'
WASHINGTON (AP) A huge
balloon as tall as a six-storey
bu ling has orbited the earth twice~
b thn 26 days at an attitude of
ubrout MI miles and8 thenhw
90-pound payload, within nine
--esof the I ncig ball oo
launched four days later has



its second exbgatte tnaou tmp

Sp ee Admdin atrcto rd M nadn
the number one balloon is the first
"",4 toscienite che le rht wMile
The first flight, designated


I I


I I


I I


I I


I I


I I


C9284
1970 FIAT 124, orange
$1,200.
MINI MORRIS 1970 $600.
Deposit secures, available end
April. Phone 2-1303-4 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.


C9231
MUSICIANS WANTED!
Pianist and Guitarist. Must be
able to sing. Interview daily
1:00 p.m. Flagler Inn.


C8941
PATIO AWN WINGS AND
CARPORTS AWNINGS*
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.*
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.


C9273
FOR SALE
HAWKINS HILL house high
and dry. 3 bedrooms 2 baths.
Some u rn ft u re Only
525,000.00. With or without
terms. See anytime. Palmdale
3 bedrooms fully furnished,
and low, low price of
$30,000.00 We can finance
DAMIANOS ring 22305.
22307. 22033.

C26 FOR SALE
3 bedrooms 3'/2 baths
COTAR E-PROSPE TG ALDG .
Overlooks Golf Course, and
with views. Fully furnished
Fully Air Conditioned. Pool
patio and laundry facilities '
Excellent condition. For quick
s le, wil acc pt ow, low price
of $35,000.00.
DEALLTOR TDEAMIAANCOT N
22033, 22305, Nlte 41197 .


C8104
YOU'RE IN
TROUBLE IF
CALL. ABCO
YOUR C
POB2L4MS
517--.


A HEAP-O-
YOU DON'T
FOR ALL
LEANING
TEL:


4 Dr. Auto.
Radio Orange
1967 HILLMAN
Std. Green
1970 PLYMOUTH '(
A/C Red/Black
1969 FIAT
124 S/W 4 Dr.
d90 FIAT

197 OWFRD CAPRI

A969 ODGE
Dart Green


$3500

$450
CUDA

$2950

$550

$500
$1650

$850


C9281
25ft. BERTRAM only fourteen

Caild yso 35673 fe e6 pm
433.

SCHOOLS

JOC9N PHILIP MEUS will be
opening a night French School
s a retedA ca cotAc nim
Gordon Primary School, Wulff

Re edhon d34C28. rice: v nu
per week

1 ACT

9 8T9 in vicinity Dowdeswell
Street and Dunmore Lane -
one male black cat with white
chest ad black and white
noe ean d offered. Phone
2 1 0 da r 54660 nights E.
Wells.

DEATH
C9292 .






1 '






DIANA KNOWLES age 19
years of St. James Road died
Snday March 25th 1973 at
ar4 p .m Funeral
arangements will be
announced later*
She is survived by 3 children,
one brother, one sister, mother
and father.


ABDUL MALIK'S APPEAL
CURRENTLY BEING HEARD
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD
(AP) Abdul Malik's lawyer
told a three-member appeal court
s~tot entthltenintoeditlic bay a
accused jointly of murder with the
former London black power leader,
the trial judge adopted "a most
peculiar and unprecedented course
of action."
Attorney Vernon de Lima argued
that although deletions from the
statement were made with the full
clonthcure e of a llwyershengaged
prejudicial to Malik, the pt ce ur
was irregular and bad in law, "for
kindness must not be confused with
justice," he said.
In the sensational six-week trial
last August, MaUlk was defended by
was cnicte o m rdrin line
barber and sentenced to hang.
Coeccused Stanley Abbott, 34,
was found guilty of manslaughter
and sentenced to 20 years in prison.
A charge of murdering


Bnglnish s~tiuledinru agi stA t
37 year old Malk. The hearing of
the appeal is expected to last all
week.

ALL BAKERIES CLOSED
IN PROTEST
CASTRIES, ST. LUCIA (AP)
- All bakeries in Castries are closed
today. Bakeries have stopped
production because the Ministry of
Trade did not accept a request from
the bakers to increase the price of
bread. No bread was available from
Sunndaaybutobig bakore Hwr cohpk
stock of cakes,
Two iveeks ago the bakers
announced they would stop baking
if the Ministry did not allow them
to reviewT te prices th read e s
Mallet proposed setting up of a
committee to look into bakers'
request but the bakers went ahead
with action because of what they
call Mallet's unconcern*


PARADISE ISL AND



requires



Duties would include the complete supervisi-
Of the meet department in ties weehouse. M a
be knowledgeable in all aspcts of running a
butcher shop and must have knowledge of all

cyeaof mer fIh ad poulty Mr atele."g

cuts of meet as required. Will be responsible for
all meets. aet. in the butcher shop.
Only Bahamiasl with experience in this field
need apply.
Salary commensuurate with ex~perience.
Apply to Pworonnel Department or ceH 6-7511


C9184
BASICALLY FURNISHED 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom

ktechn Ivln and dining ar '
washing machine. Montr s


ALL ELECTRIC T.V., Record
player, Blender, Fan, Power
Sw, Power Drill, Kettle.
etc. SOESl Wot lnd Rood'


d1st Qltiliggy


Tuesday, March 27, 1973.


CLASSIFIED


STRADE SERVICES


FOR REIT


CARS FOR SALE


FOR SALIE


IELP WANTED


TRADE SERVICES


IIELP WANTWED


REAL ESTATE


GR AND BAHA M

. CLASSIFIED .













::Tuesday, March 27, 1973.


TIh ~1"f (~


REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURIS

YEs, riceE/ HAVE MO/ I TNIOUGNT ZU MleMT wANT Knr BARON WAs THRoww
)t3V SEEN TNE TO SEE THEM / I DID, nOWEVER, INTD JAIL LAST NISMT ON
OOOP MORWINGO, EX! NEW ADMISSIONS MAKE ROUN~e ON1 D RUNK AND PISORFERLY
CY[ DU TAKE JINE YET t THREE ANP FOUR/ SY THE WAYI CHlaSE1 ITr SEEMS Hf
TO THE AIRPORT HAVE NJ AL, 10RE A PLACE AFMRT

MORNIIMO MOlfE DRINKIS/ ,
PAPER, E



.9



**



J UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS
I DONl T BELIEVE S~T!i R
fjS~fV~T~LOOKS BETTER THAH nE
/4 /f~ i DID SIX EARS AGO'







.o2

A PARTME T 3-G By lesKofak

NO, THAT~- c WCN T(r~ A B ROAN O IT~~u WOUL BE BETR NWYUGTOU FH





YOU WANNT PLEASEciKnrk


E)CS EFRA HV THIS AHUDr' HAV PAME O C

MOSETINAN, MISS c- SAE
THOMPSON .bi









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


--CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carrol Rihter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You can uncover
interesting facts and figures which help you see
more clearly how to benefit from the various conditions that
now exist, especially those concerning matters of a public
nature. You have the ability to work some very interest ng
angles in conversations with business representatives.
ARTIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can get the support you
want from a bigwig if you contact this person early.
Arrangements made of a career nature will last far into the
future.Advance.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 td' May 20) New outlets need more of
your active work if they are to progress more satisfactorily.
Find new associates who can be more constructively helpful to
you. Take it easy tonight and renew your energies.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Come to a better
anderstnding where credit, tax and other career matters are
concerned by consulting an expert in such matters. Insure a
more secure position for yourself. More devotion to
attachment is necessary now.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Try to understand
what the other fellow desires, then change your attitude to
make it coincide more with that of partners. Cement far better
relations. Evening is excellent for social activities.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Clear up work facing you
efficiently. Arrange your wardrobe so that you need not worry
about it for some time. Stay at home this p.m. for best results.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get into recreational
activities you like during spare hours and put your finest ideas
across. Try to assist teenagers who need guidance. Avoid one
who likes to play tricks.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Sit down with kin and iron
out your differences so more harmony reigns. Home is also a
good place to reach a better understanding with business
partners. Do some entertaining,
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Improve regular routines so
you get more done with less effort and expense and add to
present benefits. Shop and take care of any necessary
COmmunity matters. Get the data you need, also.
SAGITTARIUS (N ov. 22 to Dec. 2 1) Sit down with experts
and find out how to add to present benefits in a most practical
fashion. Make the changes that are necessary. Use your own
common sense as well. The social can be very enjoyable in
p~m.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Some self-analysis will
reveal how to make your life more prosperous, happy and
gratifying now. Get around more with good friends also and
secure desired results. Show you are a generous person in spirit
as well as money.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Although it is your habit
to be gregarious, you would do well to closet yourself with
some specialist in your field and plan how to get ahead faster.
Evening is good for romance. Thinkt.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Contact that friend you
admire and can rely upon, and work out your disturbing
affairs wisely. Plan to get into that group activity later that can
bring fine resullts.. Dress appropriately.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. .he or she will be
one of those charming young people who is apt to be quite
reticent because of the wondering and questioning mind here,
who will want to have the finest academic education before
expressing self since there is a fine scientific mind that
understands the meaning of right facts and figures. Much
pioneering will be done in this life, but along firm and sure
grounds. Success depends upon completion of whatever is
once started.
"The Stars izppel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


By LEONARD BARDEN













Former British international
David Hooper~'s pocket-ize and


his pobtons utrici abows the


moigdown dihe blood tram top
to bottno da tof the
force wI (to ov
Par times: 30 aseondq endgame
glandmtaster; 1 arinute, exxigame
nrast ;. 3 ;ina, spdaee-
lamn~dee thbpaer20

BLTON 9618 -
Chess Solut on
1R oB27 to thes esential Prat
mop o etptebhkkn
coto tS acio K n B h QK
4 jZ B8, P-KtB; 5 K-KS,
K--RS; 6 K-Qd,. P--Kr?; 7
R-QK8, 28-RB; 8 K--BJ.
aht captures the pawn and
ahe na geos kit tng and rook
Kramps /or ooers re 1 R
3 K-Kt7, K-KtS; dK -BS, K-
B5 with a drato or 1 K-Kl??
K-B3 6 K-B k-9 an
pown forward.


I
I
I
I




I


14. winl rcter etre (4-.1)
::.. e art-norse canas >). rto
21. Monlring itm.44
' <. w~helrrntc unnic. (s. Z. o
unown
g. lujd a the )op, (9,)
4. lintrnerw. (4)
1. Everyone.. to
H. Home of the 4 enux.. to
;. ( athedral city toy
!,.Tlc "ewh dremn maIn. (M)
(4)
IM an asl
cn. T r amoD
I T. / edon -
INa. (4s
uD. nke
H~to Eve r e~.,,.m


91


. Anyone could make a mistake like that, boss, but you
I don't beat up a tax agent for finding it."


i Rupert and the Mixed Magic-14


S" Me hope Daddy not long, '
.abys Tigerlity. Me want to
kimow how mixed magic work."
Rupert goes towards the door.
.8'hsp reis ta king tol t
if they are coming yet." No
apgoner is his back turned than
.TigeUIy reaches for the
fishing-rod. Me just have
ALL RIGHTS


one little try," shre murmurs.
Then, chanting a few of her
daddy's magic words, she
waves the new wand in the air
g dn o r tur reoe rooni
across the floor and pictures
leap from the walls. W what's
happening ?" shouts Rupert,
hopping about in alarm-
R)ESERVED


I~C.u <*******:-o rar n wc-as:
nb pro cr names TODUA1''

YESTBltUAV'Y r)OLUTION :
Heet herrt benet besot best Isort
hout brute burst hust ester
obtalse oust ouater outer rebut
resre rewt returre robust role
<*** rouue nrt* -crhct nar
couter nteer sucre store stulh
met( terse tore tours tre true
tinhe tuber TI ISERO)S)


Br VBTIQR 80MA0
What hedcr can epet

ebns once sal : on can
cheat."
Aht a recent exhibition match
Qn America, fom ~daYur
athletes were pitted r~s ie
Aces, current world ~mi~
The athletes we~bre oe to
exchange hands for 5 seconds at
the start. This wars one of the
deals :
North

;j A10 7 6

w..t gEst
J310543 A J 8

S9611 8 4 2 9311
Seath

;3 A Q 3 1

3Mn both rooms the contract ws e
-' C3t s North, declaenr dOr the

Por~i~ the s~d. T al e n

blcand Ie t~l a re
etr the Aces, couldr hve
wontCet day. dRea31sta tha
hedoublecud bebaed

on hearta, an ""Ilrace
might have bid ~The defence

Bsppsa trf ~te baseball
ar Mtter a lll that WeAf te
golfer,opens a minor.
Lawrence takes his clubs nd
diunn aos dmy iut

6Wel now yield three more tQs


before that amp gets kitlled."


"G~o in for Dr. StrngUeglove



PUZZLE

L1 Side of a A 29. Church
doorway benches
5. Mayday 31. Russian jet
1 gtard novel rin Florid
12. High explosive V6 in 0
13. Crony 38 iai
S14. Minus 43. Write music
S15 Fact 45. Travel permit U
17. Slave driver 46 Past master
19. Convened 47. Oriental
26 Dspossess 48. ht eas


26. Flop
49. tinlucky
28. Virginia 50. Vicia orobus


51. Cessation


Q


DOWII
1. Shock
2. Name for
Athena


4. Sunbathes

6. 8 r s
7. Commonwealth
8. Alcoholic
I luion

10. English
cathedral city
16. Jacob's son
18. Unreasonable
21. CORSOftant
22. Playing marble
23. Overseas
address
24. Brut
25. Filled
27. Disagrees
30. Backslide
32. Coagulate
35. Dwelling place
37. Falter
39. Glacial ridges
40. Filthy
41. Doctrines
42. Political
Car00Hist
43. Taxi
44. WOOd sorrel


N'o ;U0H0 by TIMH btleK A

1. it to sltctd in lest(teer. I.-0
8I. Fish from a ship. (3)
1a. rent heru nert t)


'SAG rE i's A PURE-8RID.' H NEVER coFE
' NOTHING' WvaDN IN IS WHOLE IFE "

Brother Juniper


How mncy
words or

from the
letters shown
here ? In

R enter mry
be emed once
unts.~ Each
word must c~ontain the large
Letter and there must be at
least onte eight-clettr word to the













.,, _


I


USED USED


fOXBROHEIS HRIR~ UUl

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


Thlsat ih.Bd inn ac 2,OtIln irways









inaugurates super-jet flying isiond service between Nossau and Freeport.
Cuts travel time to 20 minutes with a convenient daily schedule especially
pinned for Bahamians.

You II be flying the BAC-111, the world s most reliable short haul aircraft.
With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can stretch out in comfort. Served
by beautiful Bahamian stewardesses. Aboard the Bahamas' own airline.

It s Out Island Airways' way of expressing its confidence in the future
growth of the Bahamas. Providing the truly Bahamian service expected
oo future independent nation.

And to introduce you to Out Island Airways' super-jet Nassou/Freeport
service, OlA offers a special low-cost, round-trip, one day inaugural fore -
just $33.

What are you waiting for? Call your travel agent or Out Island Airways
now for reservations. 7-8222.



Out IslandAirwrys seres the sahomas east


Tuesday, Marchd 27, 1973.


t
r
~L~E~I~LII~


Big Q Show quality, while




Becks hamlmer Heasties 22-2

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BIG Q MARKETEERS put the Quality in their basball last night and rebounded from a 3-0
first innings setback and held Jet Set to one hit for the remaining five innings to win 4-3 in the
second game at the Queen Elizabeth Sport Centre.


Braithwaite & Blast hit centuries



in ineinrable match that's drawn

By IVAN JOHNSON
TWO MAGNIFICENT CENTURIES. one by Don 'Q' Wanderers batsman Garfield Brctithrwaite
and the other by John Blair of the Cliffehangers highlighted a sparkling day's cricket on the second
and final day of the Wanderers' match against the Australian tourists yesterday at Haynes Oval.


wrp n a sdcuersity blanket a
"overall, any one of the other
six teams besides Heastie
Lumber can upset you."
Turnquest said.
Haven, their prize shortstop
batting four times last night
secured two hits scored two
runs and batted in one. Haven
last season played with Schlitz
Beer.
"Beautiful," was the way
Haven de cribed hist work wihh

frcen ieevone hundred-plus
Heastie's," commented Haven,
epaininhgethat eB k'i mo ne
bclitz was Wiith Beck's,e "Iam

together the way we know
how, we can go all the way."
It is not easy to give up a
goa nman and so it was with

shora seo fwhenS litr ed t
delay cost him the first two
games of this season.
Beck's captain Roosevelt
Turner presently batting .353
highlighted his two for two
plate appearance by scoring
three runs and batting in two.
Willie Knowles also batting
s33 got btwoise rd m rtuwo
an atdin o {ellnowles last

Bummy Albury the winning
pitcher struckout three and
walked two. Keith Armbrister
coming in in the top of the
fifth struckout two and gave
mp mhoniscotwo runs the

VIDA BLUE SIGNS
(AP) -O~k adi X~ Rthir Z O
Blue signed his contract for an
undisclosed am kunt here Mon ay.
signed the scoontesantfossowing u
personal meeting with club owner
Chlue s hnekene workingg out with
the club for the past two weeks
while negotiations continued on his
contract.


Jet Set the Upsetters -
known for their ability to
srpris da st o ng aamdthe hi

Beer, pounced on Marketeers
hurler Godfrey Johnson for
three commanding hits
including catcher Lester
G~ardiner's homer all in the first
runngs powering them in the


Mc ney led offJ t Set w t
VIS a single into eeft field, nd stole


[ENT 'hompsosng fol .e wihh
baseman Eugene Thompson on

D AY ;t ;Winey o ;,:', Nasarfiefl o cntr dr
Thyhae i brn oup G;ardiner. Hittma ~
every area season, G~ardiner powered the
ch smece two-two pitch clear over left
field fence driving in Earl
es dt Thompson for their third and

da Tit rel ea trying tore overigrom their

opponents. Kendal Munroe and Adlai Moss
"A em on base via walks but left
Iorte fielder Vince Albury grounded
rr.10hs to shortstop McKinney who
his game got Moss coming in to second
c years and d dob I ugt
;ing shots nb airte yca
Playing good defensive ball,

CKIEma wing. Roagc nrrs who hn
1Reight put outs, Big Q retired
teir opnent of t two,
IE Lhe~ ''h~o~ he2d


skipper John Bell
declared the C'liffehangers
second innings at 255 for 5.
leaving the Wanderers the
seemingly impossible task of
scoring 280 to win in I 60
minutes.
At 5.4 I p.m. play was
abandoned due to had light
following an appeal by the
heavily bespectacled Ralph
Kellma nto the umpires agana

remamning0 t en wiHatndenu~s

pair Braithwaite and Kellmnan
at the crea ud ot hep


mpathihti gas vrhy tit ats l
time, but nevertheless it was
generally thought that play
should have continued mn order

tho tr ut the day cricket
fbas gapw some exceln ndce
it must be a long time since
500 runs were scored in one
day's play in the Bahamlas
Resuming at the overnight
total of' 165 for 9) tle
Wanderers last pair of Stewalrt
and Kellman added only seven
more before Kellman was

ulse thed inni aI t 17.gvn
Ithed Astralians a first innings
Lapman and Mathews then i
set the tempo of the tourlts
innings putting on 74 for the
first wicket in 50 minutes
before Lewis had Lapmnan Ibw

foO~f pinner Scott then \ent
back Matthews for 317 and
skipper John Bell for 5 Tlhat
was 84 for 3.
This bought in John Blair. a
slim moustachioed
righthanded batsman from
Sydney. Blair batted throo~gh
until the declaration came at 3
p.m. His hundred took I11
minutes and included 15 four:
and one six while sharing in a
partnership of 83 for the
fourth wicket with Bennett
and 79 for the fifth wicket
with McMah.
ltBeell'ts declarat nWn sere a
openers strode to the Wicket at
3.20 p.m.
FAST SCORING
Eyebrows raised in surprise
when paceman G;ardner roared
in from the southern end to
bowl the first delivery and
Taylor calmly smashed it
straight past him for four. The
crowd buzzed again when he
cut the next ball for four,
cover drove the third for two
and hooked the fifth for four,
to take 14 off the first over,
WihElsplaying soun ly at


front foot with terrific force
hitting 16 fours and two sixes.
F;red Phillips gave him fine
support and the two
hard hitting right-handers
shared in a seventh wicket

minutes.
Phillips coming In at a
critical time remained subdued
for the first 10 minutes of his

n~at waitbeir his on lauhtn o
t Australian b has "' Hi

included seven fours and one

sxn fact, before flourne had
k'ilp sumoe dthe a av te<
Lewis then joined Braithwaite
and smashed liourne, who, was
looking somewhat dejected by

enrmo is si ove rmidmother t
the road. BDLFT

At 5.34 p.m. with 26
minutes of play remaining and
27 to win Lewis was run out
comingg back for a second run
and the last batsman. K~ellman
strode to the wicket. The
Wanderers batted only 10 men,
Irving Armstrong could not bat

cisankl rhltsu tf %ldin tir ak
morn nge s eight fading badly
Bell brought back G~ardner at
the southern end in the hope
that he might mop up the tail
but Kellman 'showed the
makers name 'before play was
aadpo ddubetthedul ires at
The following awards were
presented to the players at a
farewell party given for the
Cliffehangers by the Wanderers
at the Beach Inn Pavilion,
Paradise Island, last night.
BATTING; G. Braithwaite
(Wanderers), J. Blair
(Cliffehangers)
BOWLING; E. Lewis
(Wanderers). J. Fuller
(C'liffehangers)
ALL-ROUNDERS F.
Scott (Wanderers), 1. Lapman
(Cliffehangers)
yF dD rGs) H. Ste ar
(Cliffehangers)
SPrizes were donated by the
following persons, The Hon. G.
Cash, Mr. Bill Black, Dr.
Grahame Barry, Eunice Lady
Oakes. the lion. Paul Adderley
and Mr. lienry Burrows,
President of Bahamas Cricket
Association.
SCOREBOARD :
AUSTR`ALIANS -(Ist INNINGS)
1. Lapmnan c & b Scott 94
U. Mt~thes 11 Pips o
J. bell L.B.w. Lewis 22
c;. Bennett LBW Scott 14
G. McMah L.B.W. Lewis 17
P IP tus nd craithernite b S ott 5
D). Booth b Kinaston 12
L. Gardner b Kingston 14
D. Hourne not out 0
Extras 16 Total 206
BOWVLING,: F;. P'hlllps 6-2-36-2, 1.
Armstrongl 5-1-14-0, F. Scott
19-0-61-3, 1;. Lewis 10-2 39-2, R.
Kellmon 5-a-16 1. H. Kingston
V'ALL OFI WI'KI7TS 7. 37, 64, 93,
120, I29, 142, 176, 206, 206.

B. Etllis c. Lapman b. Gairdner o
Y.Stt c. &h F $letuer 1
H. Kin tn c.) 11l b. Fulltr s

It trwar NOb OGT dne
E:. Phillips b. G;ardner 18
K ee Ha~tsuur itl b. Hourne 18
E~XTRAS 11 Total 172
JOLIC L. a-sardner to -3- 2
8 -ss 51,1 P. Ferguson 6-o.3o o.
FAL OF WIo Es 3, s, 2s, 39

AUS aAnLLBNS 2nd INNING )
D). Matthews c. Ketiman b. Scott 37
J. relc hereite rtrb. Scott os
G;. Bennett LBW Lewis 4s
G. McMah. stmp. Stewart b. Ke~liman24
P. Eayo NOT ou T o DID NOT
BAT J. Fuller, D). Booth, L.
Extauer D H ourne 255 for 5 dec.
Furll Of Wickets 1/74 2/781 3/14
4167 S/246 Bowling Phllilps
Le s IIItm~sirosR at 8 o 0
K 2gs >n 4 0-41 0. Kerllman
1.a oF & bR 2nd INNING;S)33
I ayl .2 n n is Ho ren 3

A. Alle~yne run out IS
(. Bakthwaite NOT OUT o 0


L. Stwr c.Lp n eqi'ruadon
I:.Pthillipestutlp. Udi Hourne so
I. Lewisr run out 12
R. Kellman NOT OUlT I
1. Armstrongr) I1) NOT BAT
Extrls 14 TFOTAL: 260 for 8
FII 5/92 \ucrtr / 2/ 4 3/54
Bo~wline, cGardner d 6-0-380-. I'nI1 r
7-2-37-1. Hourne o 103-4.
I'rrpunon aos-0- -
MCC 164 FOR 2
SAt n lA(I xI .-r M H' 2

runl ur1 164 to~r ther loss ofr two I
wikt hv to; onl the third dro! of


wheln her had maldr only three.
Not out batrmnlrl were Keith
Iletcherr 43 atnd Denn~rir Amissm 47.


KEITH PARKER


IVERN DA


... an
1*n


mxap de Bernie T rnque t
addition of several players
including Sonny Haven at
shortstop, Fred Taylor at third
bs, Anthony hHuyler at ri (

left, B~eck's Bee issea potential

The performance is good so
far Turnquest said, although
his players are not hitting the
way they are capable of doing
"In another week or two, these
gy ill 11ll be hittn th
yals" he sreda n e
From the mound, Beck's is
plray this seasnas p tch d
two shutouts Sherwin

B mmy Gib ry wh paa d
them from the mound last
night. During their scouting,
the Bees also picked up catcher
VianneG Jacques focmrVatr 1

Bahamas Blenders.
"To me, I would say that we
have' a much better team now,
than in 1970 when we won,
said Turnquest. Beck's Bees
inl970 went through the
regular series undefeated but
dropped two of three
championship playoffs to
Bimini Braves. However,


TH)1E In t er n a tion al
q uadrang ul at sq un~h
tournament between Nassau,
F~reeport, Bermuda and
Jamaica beeg ns kn thue ent


1 wn t nns chase con hip from
squash when he plays No. 3 for
the Nassau team's "A" squad.
Runner-up in the Nu'SC
championships in 19)72 and a
semi-finalist in 1973, he is a
formidable player with
unorthodox style and
aggressive match temperament
toualitie a cich ofl ensure

opponentteam veterans Ivern
Davis and Keith Parker play in
the number 5 and 4 spots
respectively and both are
founding members of the


Niassau Squash Clulb.
played in almost
international mat
1965.
up, i i experience
mnval able. fithnsa

outlast and outrun
Reserve for the
and playing at No.
"B" teamn is Peter Pe
steadily improved
during the past three
plays solid attack
down the side walls.

BOISTON BLA1



RECORD TflIM


inJOHN BL iRut.a h nrn
Wanderers.

the~ mother endl Tlaylor continued
to, fling hlis hat at everything
andt eventually miishit a dnive
off rlourne s seiondl ball. to be
cJughit b,\ thet bocwler. after
hitting lour- ne' s first hall f~r
\ix o~ver muilwic~ket Tlhe score


fiill ithr tutl ;1 sudden rush
a, hi(ctl ts the htiad tanf trying
was caught by Hlourne at

Kiingston followed I lis-
caugpht at the wic~ket by Bell t
the third attempt after

Sc 27 in 12 minutes and seemed
to be restoring order when
disaster struck for the
Wanderers. Scot t hit the ball to
cover, rightly called for one
run but fell flat o~n his face in
his crease. Alleyne. meanwhile
was caught half way down the
pitch and not being the fastest
mover in the world. was beaten
by Lapman s throw from cover
and run out
Skipper Stewart who was
beautifully caught by Lapman
at second slip one handed
Iodw adynSc tt, ltu k
succession and at 103 f'or 6 the
Wanderers needed either G~ary
Sobers or a miracle to save
then.

Well they got G~ary
Braithwaite, who for the next
98 minutes hammered the
Australian bowling to all
corners of the field. reaching
his century in grand style by
pulling a short ball from
lIourne for a huge six over the
scorebox.
Braithwaite drove off the


SHAKY START
Right fielder Eugene Higgs
pulled Big Q's shaky second
inning togete wt oe

them two behind.
G~odfrey Johnson's pitching
again took its toll as he had the
first three going down without
seeing first base.
Munroe leading off powered
the fifth pitch over the left
field fence for Big Q's second
homer and their second run.
In an effort to stop Big Q
Jet Set brought on relief
pitcher Kenneth Woods but
this made no difference as the
Marketeers rallied for two
winning runs in the fourth.

w saf n firts vi an erro r
the pitcher. Higgs was the
second out to bring on Ben
Rolle whose double drove in
Rodgers with the tieing run.
Godfrey Johnson continued
the rally on an rbi single as Big
Q took the winning lead.
Johnson the winning pitcher
struckout three and walked
two. David Johnson was the
loser.
* * * *
BECK'S BEES, commanding
respect this season after
strengthening their lineup with
a few named players, sacked
lieastie Lumbermen 22-2 last
night to remain on top of the
Bahamas Baseball Association's
standings tied with Big Q
Marketeers -
Confident in his team.


VETERHAN cyclist Leonalrd
"Boston Blackie" Miller withstood

year when he clocked 27 minutes in
the Bahamas Professional Cycling
s on red rad r ce S nay Rceo
Miller, who won only one of
eight races last year, explained that
he was without a cycle. "This year,
it is different, I have my bike." he
saidkeAnd "what at difference a bike
Thompson came in second, with
Noel "D~onnar" Brown third and
Kingstey "Brat" Rahming fourth.
PI ethee class "up iiin kR ni
minutes. Joseph Johnson was
second and Christopher Rahmins
was third.

Strigfo cheu ye n a
Beach wnen Mivuer, who never
dropped below second through the
ent.erace ttookd overlie Roam s
took second.
Thompson then returned to the
challenge and momentarily paced
te race as it went past Fo~wler
From Iowler street to the
British Colonial Hotel, Boston
op oed sThionipson's oppIsision
pace the race to the finish line at
Hobby Horse Race Track.
of ll r fell ser by treem utes
miles journey. "'We were doins
pretty good," said Miller, "but the
brese da rl n across us as we
The 15.P.C.A. hopes to compete
in Trinidad later this year. F~rom
what he experienced from his trip
to Trinidad, Mlter said that the
competition was good. "We need
these foreign competitions," said
Miller. "Unlessi you get beat, you
never know how good you are."


a









tough ald


AL COOK...
experienced


LIGHTWEIGHTS Freddie
Major and Al Moss battle for a
shot at lightweight champ
Sugar in FtheS smi finean eight
rounder Thursday at the
Nassau Stadium.
In the main event on
Thursday nig ht's card
welterweight champ Elisha
Obed will be gunning for his
28)th consecutive victory
which includessl8 knockou a

ten rounder.
Twenty-two-year old Cook
from Briston. New Jersey now
fighting out of Miamni under
trainer Larry G;olubow, is said
to be a very experienced
fighter having defeated Dennis
Rig gs, the present
middleweight champ of
Florida. "With his (Cook's)
expee ence, he shouldO d 't
commented promoter Wilfred

Co ti guy o far. ti uhe isj
tough fighter. I do have a high
regard for this guy."
Obed meanwhile is
continuing his training at
Miami Fifth Street G;ym with
Moe Fleischer at his side.
Fleischer has great respect for
Obed and is grooming him for
a possible title fight.
Since entering the
middleweight division. Obed
hr i disp 1 de hiJoe Hono
Torres of P'uerto Rico and
Terry Haywood of C'anada all
withi" the '"f ""ce. Ata pe et
fighter in the welterweight
division by Ring Magazine.


Wht EdhWHP


515 HISYI SCORIED IW DAY'S CRICKET


SONNY HAVEN
asset to Beck's Bees in


SQUASH TOURNAM

BEGINS ON THURS


SELL


1 't 69 ana giner
is a very adult drin;.
rPeople sa\ \ou actually
After all, isn't that what
drinkring whisky~ is for ?


V ATI 69