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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03321
 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: April 12, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03321

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kW L 11


Price: I 5 Cents


,i i- ai F fREEPORT'S


CONTRIBUTION








,, RI V NH devedl from
.. ,I repoicrt lart !ear was four


Adderley dlis clsed dlurng
eSte(zlrdy s debatec on a Bill to
ame~ndl 1I he Emei~rgecy) ~Taxr


I'he amendmentlnl has the
cltetil of Inerea.s in g thII tatx
tronir ?', pecr ~cent to' 12' per

fruinr thle O)ppo~sition FNM
\whilh cl~tnmiedt that thie
I''ve'rr l~rnmen's foulr tax H~ills onI


('the age/ndwe re ()ndoictiveof
the xten in hic nthe
~launtriy s economy hausd begu



take notice of the economic
Itlits as they were in the
\Iuntry and had bouught the


T`he government Leader
;Isserted that to the contrary,
Iicrc to~urists visited Fre~eport
Latst \'ear than nearly the whole
ofr the Hahamal~s ten years ag~o,
:nail 1972's revenue fromi that
Icity was almost whadt it was for
the who~le country ten years

"last ve.r'!, revennue trom
r'report1 wa~s $17,89)4,399Y,"
Sena~tor A~tdderley said. T~his
wa\ four timers the $4.9 million
Ivireveue decrived in 1966.

thait was; thle yardslick by
whah~l to, melasure the grsowthr
ofI that part of thle eco~nomy,


in~lh 1966 theountry's
revenue stoodc; at $5 million.
~lhis hadl doubled in six years,
ti e Sc nol t or i formed
memllbers..
H''hat excu~se is there for
saying! the e'ConomyII is Sageintg
except for their particular
purpose. Over and over they
have assaultedt thle economy of
the country. This is a political
position which \uits their
puirpo~se by sayinlr that the
eco~nomyv is wo~rse now\ than it
htas ever been."
('ountered Senator Arthur
Fouilkes: "Tlhe real way to
Ineasure the economy of a
country is to me~asure the rate
ofI growthi of the eon~omy. We
rin the Oppositio~n say that the
necessity to imnplemecnt new
taxes is prooct thiat the

lic pointef cout that there
was an $18 miillionr sho~rtfall in
1')71, and( 11lus was a "good
lharcnineter" to, show the:
economy)ll w,1 inl serious
trou eic.ra/ < cther barometer

"Just .r few years ago
Mliniste.rs nI the government
usedl to, boa;st that there were
miore hanrds needed to do the
workh. lodfal we have the
hlandsl bult no(t the work ." he





( ANA A'S'SAir Transport


Aithnel~ to operate character
e nice\ t( who rdfrom ICanadae

BUniirsler announced today
I he aIpproval came on
Aprrl 4~, aBWA press release
saidl.
"BW U C s proceeding
inurnediately to file the
n eic s sa r y for ni a
clcallnenltation in order that
flihts can commence as
qik as possible," the
re~~lease added,.
Mlr. Bannister hailed the
dlppro~val as "yet another step
in thec expansion of Bahamnas
.Arrline's services."
1'.S. authorities recently
deniedl approval for BWA to
o'e rat1e charter service b~t ween
the Ur.S., the Bahamas and
Fu~rro pe.


EARL MOUNTBATTEN OF BURMA is pictured with
the Governor and local members of the United World
Coftege committee at Government House last week. From
left: Hugh Sands, Cecil Bethel, William H. Sweeting, Sir
John Paul, Earl Mountbatten, Dr. R. E. Cooper, Dr. A. G.
Esfakis, William Blackman, Captain Mark McCormick
(International Committee Secretary) and D. i. Collins (local
secretary). PHOTO: Rickey Wells.








jaifnlbn n rea


By NICKI KELLY
PLP SUPPORTERS will be glad to pay the government's new taxes, government Leader Paul Adderley


BUT SAIS SE H. F O011ES







001' COHO my CaH't Stalil



these~ W Mbiant Wtwxe

OPPOSITION SENATOR ARTHUR FOULKES Wednesday


T`he L~eader's coimment camie
as Senate members debated the
$13.5 million tax package
brought to the legislature as a
means of raising additional
revenue in 19)73.
The Opposition FNM
strenuously objected to the


lower income Bahamian.
"As a matter of general
principle no one likes to pay a
tax but the PLP supporter will
he glad to know that he is
making a contribution to the
social and e co no mic
development of this country,"
he told Senators,
Senator Adderley argued

2 PLP SENATORS

RIPPED FOR

THEll REMARKS
THE. SENATE'S two female
members were hauled over the
coals yesterday --the first for
referring to government's
$13.5 million in new taxes as
"a joke," and the second for
asserting that "laws are made
to be broken."
Warning PLP Senators
Mizpah Tertullien and Dr.
Doris Johnson that they would
have cause to regret those
remarks, Opposition Senator
Arthur Foulkes said the
statements had been made "by
the most reactionary
politicians ever created by
G;od "
Earlier in the morning
Senator 'Tertullien had s oke
on the government's proposed
increases on customs duties
the emergency tax, stamp tax
and spirits and beer and
compared these to taxes paid
by her when living in C'anada.
Senator Foulkes challenged
the Senator's observation that
"these taxes are a joke" and
"nothing to talk about"
compared to the one thirty
percentage she was taxedl on
earnings in C'anada.

adv shed S )po'Tru li ntlln n a
were she to go into the matter
more thoroughly, she might
find out that Bahamians were,
indirectly, hemng taxed more
than C'anadians.
During the morning's debate
the Oppositio~n had criticized
what they called the
oretroactiveve tsxionimi >npset'
and compared the present
"rac non agr to nt" in tit
ni tter of lFreeport and

In hr rb tal Dr. Johnsori
had made the remark that
"laws are made to be broken.
Pulling her up on this later
Senator Foulkes questioned
what example this was for the
young, coming from a
government membe~r.
"That is precisely the
attitude of the government
that has brought us to thiis
state. It is remarks such as
these which are frightening
outside investors," he declared.
Senator Johnson remained
unmoved throughout Senator
Foulkes's attack and did not
deny the remark. PLP Senator
Lockinvar Lockhart objected,
however, claiming Dr. Johnson
hadl referred to unjustt laws."
Her was corrected by Senate
president Gerald Cash, who
advised him that he had heard
the Senator say that "laws ar
mnade to be broken.
Senator Johnson left the
roomi shortly after the second
treading of the Bill to, amend
the emrgcrency tax act and was
not there for the final vote.


that what the Opposition was
telling their supporters by
opposing the taxes was not to
pay them.
"Let them tell their people
that they should be proud to
pay taxes and make their
contribution,"' he declared.


vehicle taxes would strike
hardest at the "humble level of
income class" the Senator
dismissed that with the
comment that "this is thle first
time this category of person
has been able to buy a motor
car because of the country's
increased prosperity."
Debating the new taxes,
FNM Senator Leader Orville
Turnquest saidl the increased
tax on motor cars and vehicles
would knipose a particular
burden on the taxi cab and
transport owners who had been
mainly responsible for the PLP
government coming to power.
"The Opposition seem to
feel that the tax is calculated
to punish one particular
group," retorted Senator
Adde rley .
fle said it was only intended
to raise revenue "irregardless"
of who was concerned.
NOTI CONCERNED
Government was not in the
least concerned who owned the
dealerships....whether they
were PLP' of FNM.
"The only difference is that
the PLP is glad to pay it," he
said.
F~ree enterprise could only
fun action under certain
controls, Senator Adderley
continued. He insisted that if
the government in this country
invoked the powers exercised
in Great Britain and the United
States "they would call us
communistss"
PLP Senator Alexander
Maillis also endorsed Senator
Adderley's remarks. 110 said
there was no one who hated
parting with money more than
he did, but he was happy to
pay the taxes to see the

co nra oprW lbrt Moss (PLP)
a former taxi union leader,
pointed out that the people
were putting a great demand
on the government. What
Senator ~Turnquest had said
about the taxi drivers bringing
the government to power was
true, and he hoped they would
be ready to make whatever
contribution was necessary to
building this country.


THE1I I:OURI Bahamal~n
students attendting! the Unrited
World ( olllege aIt St 1)conal's.
South 'akes. aire all docing


president of the Inlternational
committeee ofI liWC `
Altho~ughl undcr o~rders born r
his do~~ctrs to, ta~ke~ a ~complete

aittendlcd thelca ~cl b~~rnc~h of
the !W(` conunilllttee meeting rt

Wedncsdayv and was brought up
to, date o~n the Incal work of
the committee andi the
Bahlamlas candlidate who has
beenr selectedf to attendr St.
D~onat's in Septembcr.
It was proposed at the
meestlng and "!inaniimously
agreed that an expression of
very warm appreciation should
be conveyed" to Sir liticnne
I)upuch for the "veryl valuable
contribution" he mladee to "the
establishment and to the
participation by the Bahamas
in the United World Colleges
mnovement." Sir E'tienne
resigned from the committee
when he left the Bahamnas ~n
September 19 last year.
Lord Mountbatten told the
TIribune that he had met Stuart
Mlunro, one of the Bahamlians
attendinlg the college, and had
held a discussion with him and 1
half a dozen other UW~(.
students on MarTch 10. liS
Lordship's verdict: "I consider
him (Munro) outstanding.
Indeed he is the first mnembher
of St. Donat's to become an
instructor for aqualung diving
for the British Subaqua C'lub."
f lis Lordship said the college
was looking forward to their
next Bahamian student in
September. Hle is Gecoffrey
Pennerman, headboy of St.
Anne's Hfigh School, F~ox Hlill.
Munro and John F:owler
were the first two students
from the Bahamas to be

sholalrash p. Thc ented w ar
college in September. 1')71.
They were followed in
September, 1972 by Mliss Nic~ki
Inyler and Lester Albury.
Lord Mlountbatten left focr
Windemere, Eleuthera. n
Friday for a short vacation
with his daughters. Lady
Brabourne and Lady Pamela
H~icks. their husbands and
children.


D)ENNIS KNOWLES. 24, who, dressed as a black phanrtomn,
robbed the Balnk of Nova Scotia o~f $4.358C.26 on Septemlber 29.
was sent to prison yesterday for three years by Mr. Justice
Samuel Graham.


He said the taxes were
"grease on the wheels to make
the economy go downhill
faster than ever,"' and declared
Government policies have
changed the golden age of hope
into the age of austerity.
The targets of Sen. Foulkes'
attack were amendments to the
Tariff Act, the Emergency Tax
Act, the Stamp Act and the
SSpirits and Beer Manufiu~ture
Act. Although Government is
now seeking legislative
approval, the amendments
went into force on March 28.
Sen. Foulkes launched his
attack when G~overnment
Senate Leader Paul Adderley,
Minister of External Affairs,
moved Wednesday for the
second reading of the
Emergency Tax Act
amendment.











BY AID LY
SENATE government
Leader Paul Adderley claimed
yesterday that there were
"merchant cartels" operating
in the country to maintain
their own price controls and
dthtrgoverrmi nt mntededa t
protect the consumer .
The liquor industry was
particularly singled out by
Senator Adderley, who said
that there was strong evidence
this group had "combined to
agree together on wholesale
and retail prices.
saihey should e tarhnae, thh
would be allowed to continue.
If the mrh n
coatun engage inh lee tiaa
competition there would be no

nhee oS n tor dt Ilared that
one food store had been able
to declare a dividend of
$800,000 Merchants, he
insisted, had been sitting
astride a buyers' market.
"We want to encourage
competition and that is the
best answer against controls
but they refuse to compete
legitimately. But so long as
they get together and agree
they must expect that the
*government will try to protect
thSenato~r Adderley denied
that this was "retroactive"
taxation, because the importer
was allowed to add the tax to
the base cost before putting on
his 25 per cent marku .


3 PC.CORNE R

GROUPING S



SNASSAU F REPORT


"We in the Opposition feel
as a matter of principle that we
have to vote against these tax
measures," he said. "We say
the reason new taxationl is
necessary is not to improve the
standard of services, but
because the G;overnment by
ill-advised policies have
brought the economy to a sad
state.
"In 196,7, 196Y and even as
late as 1969 there was a lot of
hope that the future of the
Bahamas looked golden. There
were occasions when even the
Prime Minister indicated there
were people abroad with
hundreds of miillions of dollars
ready to pour into the country.
EVAPORATED
"But most of it has now
evaporated because of the
actions of the G;overnment.
Just because your started off
right does not justify turning
around and putting the
economy full speed in reverse,"
Sen. Foulkes told the
G;ove rn men t.
110 said no matter how much
Government saiys the new taxes
will be borne mainly by those
who canl afford it. "in every
single case the burden is and
will be carried by the grass
ro< ts.
I~he elffect of all these taxes
will he felt mainly by the poior
people, but they will be felt
also inl every level of the
comny nire juist exorbitant'
unconscionable taxes. The
poor mian cannot standl them,
the businessman cannot stand
themi and the economy cannot
stand themn," he said.
He declared that "you know
as well as I know that if you
had miaintained confidence in
the country we wouldn't know
what to do with the investment
nioney available to us, and we
wouldn't today be putting
1r burbp n on the backs of
"You don't bring in taxes

li budget and the whole package
say is the G;overnment is
embarking on a programme of
austerity. The golden age has
become the age of austerity.
UNIIMPLOYME:NT
"Business failures and
unemployment are going to
increase in 1973 and in 1974 it
things continue as they are,"
Sen. Foulkes predicted.
"You will sulck the blood
out of the e~conomly. You
cannot get bloodl from a stone,
but that is what these tax
measures use trying to dlo.
These taxes have gone beyond
the limit of what is right and
just for the Buhamlian people."
H-e warned that trying to
enforce price controls to
ensure that businesses abso~rb
the increased taxes will
"destroy the businesses. and
h e cann io n c aarii nst
G;overrnment usingF buISinessmen I
as "salcaegonils" for rising
prices, ais anl increnasing
proportion of' 1I10 business
community are (overnment n
supporters.


Kinowles. a resident of
1)owdeswell Street who was
emnployed aIt ;I Paradlise Island l
nightspot ;Ic a munsic~ian.
pleaded gmhnovt( the charge
Knowles he~ld up hatk
emlployees liertramn Ritc~hie.
D~iana Johnso~n anld D~onna
Mc~enitle atr gunpo~int. ie
enteredl the Bay anld DeCveaux
Street branch of the bank
wearing a white crush helmtet.
black gloves, a black shirt and
black miask. He ordered the
three employees to hand over
their money, which he stuffed
Into a bag. 110 also ordered
employees and customers to
lay face down on the floor at
the point of a .25 revolver. ie
escaped on a Hlonda
mnotorcycle
ths attorney Oswald Isaacs
in a mitigation plea told the
court that Knowles was the
victims of a brain abnlormnality.
~lests done by D~r. Brian
Iumblestone, psychiatrist at
Sandilands. showed that he had
a brain abnormality that could
he compatible with a temiporal
lobe epilepsy.
I:ANTASY WORKLD
Mr. Isaacs said that his client
"has refused to grow up in the
ordinary sense of the word
he lives in a world of fantasy,
more or less."
Kinowles, he said, had always
hiad emotional problems. Hlis

n matble,whwerewealvornt
when he was ilIyears old. "Ife
was a sensitive child and was so
affected by his parents'
problems that he actually
becamer disturbed and would
disappear from homie f~or long
periods of time."
When he was 10 years old he
'ha d h a d1 psychiat ric
e~xamninations.


After beinp c~onulnitete to,
Sairllinhlans hv the court. where
he was\ unlder psychiatric cire,
he triedc to commrrit suicide
several Unies,

Mrs lanet Bostwic~k. (`rown
(`ounsel. said that when
Kinowles made his dash for
I'reedom from the bank he was
followed by polie constable
49)3 Ge~orge Young along
1)owdeswlll Street, into Bay
Street as far as the P'ilot Hlouse
('lub, where he turned around
andi went across Paradise Island
bridge.
G;UN TO 111 AI)
Road T`raffi stprio
trcn Sherman, weo was
trvling in toe opposite
direction on a motor scooter,
turned around and gave chase
when he heard shouts to follow
the fleeing mian. 110 chased him
through various P'aradlse Island
roads when Knowles cornered
him and holdind cun to lr.
Sermon s hedc~bd onto
tlhee pillion seatdrlile or cred '.k
across the bridge

However, M Shermran
deliberately crashed his scooter
about 50 feet flomi I lagler Inn
Road. Police officers made
their arrest Tlhe stolen money
was recovered in full.
Mrs. Bostwick told police
that Knowle~s had planned the
robbery a week before carrying

Mlr. Justice G;rahlam sai~d the
court had the "greatest
sympathy" for the young mlan.
but noted from the doctor's
report that Kinowles' mental
condition had been aggravated
by smoking m~arajuana.
Mr. Justice G;raham hoped
that Knowles could he
rehabilitated at the pnlsol.
which had thle tacilhties to, take


SEARCH CALLED OFF

SAN JEAN.V P'.R. cAP)--\
scarchl folr ;I twriin~ngine
\ip rn ithi live pc~cr isn

the U!.S. ('oast~ Guard saidt.
A \Ipokesmianl said that the
Fcde ral A aviation Agency
(FA) ffilce in Miams l
reporntced that the plane as\ rn
(colrllombi No further details
were inunedC'liallyvavailable.
A Miami biased fixed-wing
p~lanc andi~ he~l~lcopte based in
Pu1erto, Ri~c, searched Mondlay
dlnd today;1 betw\Ceenl the
Ikmanlnican Republic and South
(`alcos island inl the Bahamals.
It was reponrtedl that the '
plane left Santo( I)ornlingo


the f tligzht plan wras chainged,
.Ic~cordling to the (coast G;uard.


fNM 30Rat01'S VOte against $13.5mn tox

THE OPPOSITION FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT went on record yesterday as opposed to
te four n tx Bills introduced by government in hopes of raising an additional $13.5 million in


rvn t is er.
In each instance when the
Bills were to be read a second
time,hSenator F~oulkes called
for a hedcount.
Trhe four F:NM members
registered their dissent in all
four instances.
Independent Senator
Leonard Knowles, who was
present during the debate on
the Emnergency Tax Act. was
not present for second readcing
and passing of the Bills.
PL.P' Senator Dr. Doris
Johnson, was present for
second reading of the first Bill
but was absent for the
remaining time when the other
three Bills were discussed.
Independent Senator L. B.
Johnson voted with the
government.
Other tax Bills passed over
Opposition objections were
A Bill to Amend the Stalp
Act; A Bill to Further amend
the Spirits and Beer
Manufacture Act and a Bill to
amend the 'Tariff Act


year will have paisse~d, the very
people who were responsble
for returning the present
government to power in 19,72
would find needJ to complain
and cry that1 far fromI1 being the
year of lubilece 1')73 would he
the yea~r oltheyocke.
It was an era, he said, when
fierce comripetilicon would he
wiped out. It was cuih
competition. he addfed. which
kept the country vihra nt.
With o~nly o~ne exception,
every mecmberr of the legislatures
both governmntcn and
Oppo~sition. represented the
business ald merCc~hant class,
and the bhurde~n would not fall
on them. Senato~r Turnquest
NORWAY EXPELS RUSSIAN

in Oslo~ wva\ declatred persona non n
grata \Cednesday and o~rdred to
"'"\ "lrr l ir hi** ro~le in a spy
ocnea stirery, a* uNorwweian
The2 diplomat. Yury Vasillevich
Isolyuushkin, third secretary of the
soviet I-mbass!, wasi expelled aftlr
an urgent meeting between If~reign


I:NM Senate Leaderr Orville
Turnquest maintained that
niotor vehicles in this country
were not a luxury. and if the
government thought it was
catching the wealthier class
they were fooling themselves.
Because there was no real
formI1 of transcportationr the
needl for a car penrmeate J1 down
to the most humblhe level.
l;u rthe rmnore, if the
government thought that the
tax burden would he absorbed
by the dealers they were again
fooling themselves,
"I have been informedJ. he
said, "that the mnargin ~n
motors vehicles varies betlween
20 to 35 per cent.
The additional tau showed, .
he declared. that~ this
government either regards
motor vehicles as a luxury that
the owners should pay fo~r.
which it is not. or they are
unduly taxing those ow\nln?
motor cars.
Hie forecast that when this


DIPLOMAT
shnister I~agfinn Vaarvik and
Sovrietl Amb~\assador Sergei Kt.
Romlanovsk>. Vaarvik repo~rtedly
Presented a \trony protest agaJinst
So iet co~nduct In (the espio~nage
A Ministry p~ress hstatement
claimed Polyushrkin had been a
contact focr ole M~arlin H()CStatJ
25. a student sentenced last week


It


r


ENJOY FREE CHAMPAGNE




*Sis~teed it~h Postmaster of Bahamas for postageconcessons within the Bahamas.) NassaU and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper

) VOL. LXX, No. 120 Thursday, April 12, 1973

'FNM SHOULD BE PROUD TO PAY TAXES & 6 .

MAKE THEIR CONTRIBUTION' SAYS PLP SENATOR :id'


SPLP supporters will be








g ad to paot's new







taxes SaS S ere


0 UWT ATTB A



SAYS~~ BHMA

STUD~nTS t IN




I I I I ,


-,


Caribbean's big four Jamaica,
Guyana, Barbados and Trinided -

Caribbean Common Market and
Conmunnit thus raising hopes a
Caribbean summit now meeting in
Georgetown for an eventual tightly
knit economic unit.
A co ference osoou e sad tha
substantial optimism into the
deliberations, the prospects for
Common Market and community,
originally scheduled for May I have
been ruled out in favour of August

And last night the secretary
geealo the Cribbean Free Trad
newsmen "I would say quite
definitely all delegation heads are in
an optimistic frame of mind".
He further said delegation heads
today would consider strategic
major aspects of the Caribbean
Comemons Market mnd Coammount
which it should negotiate with the
European Economic Community.
MONTSERRAT'S VOICE
Meanwhile, the position of the
less developed Caribbean countries
concerning the establishment of a


intense hours of discussion.
Montserrat, concerned about the
weak competitive position of the
less developed countries (LDC),
proposed that some Industrial
production should be allocated to
and reserved for the LDCs.
It is understood that Montserrat
proposed that specifically these
man ufacturing enterprises.
Investment unit asabeing son abl
for establishment in the LDCs,
should be reserved to them. The big
ecuragmn tor n entire for ah
development or expansion of those
industries.



~i~d/t


$5S0,000 RAID ON LUXURY LONDON HOTEL
LONDON (AP)- Three masked gunmen blasted their way into th.
;linury d~ove o tHos 0 -oe The raiders got into the hotel. In P'ark L~ane,, Mayfair, through a side
rentra ce and aht d wn the d(tor t tffikEr wthhshost guns ws
Iover within seconds. The gunmenl raced off in a car, police said
KILLED BY BOMB IN HIS HOTEL ROOM
ATHENS, APRIL 12 (AP) An explosion killed a Jordanian in his hotel
room early today and injured a Gecrman woman in an adjoining room
police reported-

Jlor na nk raido as me slepmt.ut tey thu ht is m a time device on a1 bomb and exploded it accidentally, setting off other
explosives inl the room.
Three other Arabs werec repo~rte~d to, have left the room in the Hlotet
Aristedes earlier
US. ACCUSED OF AIDING ISRAELI RAIDERS
BEIRUIT, LEHANO)N (AP') Tlhe Palestinian guerrilla commandd in
Lebanon is said to be locking fo~r an American they believe was involved in
the Ismeli raid< t~rHinne. alr r\raese t h arme sntals oldr of ritish,
Ithe raid.
The guerrilla command launched a search yesterday for persons who
aided in the attack, and reliable infocrmantts say a Crenchman was captured.
Ag en o epg th e a u rrei in cua atctk T'u dyC it wic the Algna
fatah leaders were assassinated. The Ul.S. has denied the charge.

ARABS MOURN SLAIN EL FATAH SPOKESMAN
JI:RUSALIEM (AP) While the Israelis buried their two soldiers killed in
adhe ir t raidedmoremit in e0ry Arabs frou the a cupied west ban of
spokesman killed in the raid Tlhe gathering was held in Har Beit. Nasser s
birthplace near Jerusalem
Prominent west bank perronlages like former Jordanian D~efense Minister
Artwady Nusseibe~h and fo~rmer Jerusalem G;overnor Anwar El-Khatib
al raelirpolice sod bybut did tiacthinterf rei.iefrhs oead"

'KILL EVERYONE WHO IS AMERICAN' CALL
WASHIING;TON (AP') Thee UI.S. government has protested to Algeria a
'broadcast by a Palestinian group calling o~n Arab masses "to kill and
assassinate everyone who is an American "
The Arabic broadcast over "Voice~ of Ialestinr" in Algiere was termed
"provocative and irresponsible" Wednesday by C'harles Bray, a State
Department press ofTficer
IrOncearaani bath <. loe nment hoenie dealr 5ii anilega ions tat
military or intelligence oir the U S. embassy in Beirut. "I'd have to call the
charges a lie," Bray said.
The Palestinian broadcast said "the American Zionist Alliance is Ilke a
dog going for the Arab nation and planning to subjugate it to the Zionist
wfitl I or this reason, our A~rah masses are required to, strike everywhere at
.mrcnineet ad fmbases rn rl cand assassinate et Ti ell h cIs
and the colonial movement "
Bray said the protest was made to the Algerian government by the U.S.
D~iplomaltic Mission Algiers. Hie added that if similar broadcasts are aired
from other Arab nations "we will make our views known.'
Again, the spokesman said reports of UI.S. involvement in the Israeli
commando operations "are totally without foundation and wholly
irresponsible.
Security forces in Be~irut Wednesday dispersed 500 demonstrators trying
to reach the American embassy to protest the raid.
'S. VIET FORCES TO DEFEND CAMBODIA?
*WASHINGTO)N (AP)- Suppo~rt is mounting in the Senate today fo~r a
anon continued U.S. bombing in C'ambodia. Republican Senator Jacob
Javits says he no longer is9 committed to exempting the President for the
Present hostilities. The New York Senator is the principal sponsor of at bill
to limit presidential war powers.
Meanwhile, a dozen Democratic Senators have joined in co-sponsoring
separate legislation that would cut off funds for any military action In
Cambodia not specifically approved by Congress.
Presidential aide G;eneral Alexander Haig is expected to meet with
r~President Nixon after he returns from Indochina today, and he Is expected
to suggest using South Vietnamese units to help defend the Cambodian
capital city of Phnom Penh. fambodia's president is reportedfo have asked
Vreclhen Nixon is expected to return to Washington today from his
mountain retreat at Camp D~avid, Maryland. He is scheduled to meet with
the National Security Council In Washinaton this morning.
'ATF~ORNEY GENERAL HAS THROWN DOWN GAUNTLET'
WASHINGTON (AP)- A House Republican leader made a surprise
appearance at a Senate hearing today to protest what he called Atty. Gen.
Richard G. Kleindienst's "truly alarming expansion" of the President s
doert sihhl enoras6o grom Cor siteues
dismay" at Kleindienst's testimony.
Anderson, chairman of the House Republican conference, testified that
tthprattorney general h an how idono the gaunte. p"n thi Congresois
said, "it must act immediately to nullify the sweeping claim of executive
power asserted by the attorney general."
Earlier, Sen. Edward J. Gurney, a member of the Senate's special
Watergate investigating committee, said "~I think we! are going to get all the
witnesses we want to let." (* SEE STORY THIS PAGE).
EXTRAORDINARY PRECAUTIONS TO PROTECT JEWS
SOUTHAMPTON, ENG;LAND, April 12 (AP) Bomb experts and
frogmen are making a thorough search of the liner Queen Elizabeth II
be ore she sais Saatwday with more than 2,000 Jews going to Israel's 25th
The QE2 docked late! Wednesday from Cherbourg, and visitors were
barred from the pier as part of the extensive security precautions argainst
Are terr tisthatDacfene Ministry said armed guards and bomb disposal




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WASHINGTON, APRIL 11
(AP)--President Nixon
ordered the Civil Aeronautics
Board today to approve the
mergeof Caribair and Eastem

app~r aln maic den by th
C'AB, for "foreign policy
reasons."
The President ordered the
CAB to attach certain
conditions to the approval and
said the board should defer the
separate award to Eastern of a
route between Ponce and New
York until Ap ril
1975. Eastern proposed on
October 27, 1970, to acquire
Caribair for $10,395,000. The
acquisition would include
Caribair's three leased DC9-30
jets and other properties, its
San Juan base and its routes
extending through the
Caribbean to Curacao and
Aruba and to Miami.
The CAB approved an
interim agreement for Eastern
to help finance and manage
Caribair pending board action
on the merger proposal.
Eastern took over the
mnmagemen of Car bar hon

loaned Caribair more than SS
million in cash and
management assistance.
A CAB examiner
recommended in May 1971
that the ac uisition be
apphrovedhaand thatA Eat
World Airways be authorized
to provide non-stop service
between New York and Ponce
VOTED DOWN -

3 tL a aganmt thte merger. n
letter last Oct. 19, Nixon
returned the Eastern-Caribair
and New York-Ponce decisions
to CAB chairman Secor
Browne for further
consideration as swiftly as
possible.
Nixon said it was important
to foreign policy to maintain
U.S.-flag scheduled service to
foreign points in the
Caribbelin. He said the CAB
majority decision would result
in the loss of such services.
Early this year, the CAB
voted a eod time 3-2
against the merger. The
majority held that such a
me gebrewould burteak ruwnt e

under which trunk airlines
provide long haul Caribbean
services and Caribair offered
island-hopping scheduled
flights.

Ro nr M rhy and BRo e
Timm, who has since
succeeded Browne as chairman
vv aso ru de that tshuebsmaenrt
revenues from Pan American
Minority members Whitney
Gillilland, vice chairman, and
G. Joseph Minetti, argued that
approval of the acquisition was
fully merited and that
disapproval would overtum
almost 30 years of Caribbean
route development.
In ordering reconsideration,
Nixon asked the CAB to
consider possible restrictions
on Eastern's operations, to
prevent undue diversion of

trh r Bo nin them dei n to
.h .A fo tesecond ime,

Noic re so s, I hve deide
cis disapprove to e bard's
recommendation of the board's
majority."

President Nguyen Van Thieu
arrived early Thursday for a
15-hour stay to confer with
prsi ent ('ung Hc!pree on d
their support during the Vietnam
war.


Communists would be beaten.
As he finished his emotional
description of his Vietnam
experiences, Ellsberg left the
witness stand for the noon
recess, sat down at the counsel
table and sobbed. Jurors were
not present when he cried. Hiis
wife Patricia came to his side
and he regained his composure,
lillsberg, in a prelude to his
explanation of why he copied
the Pentagon papers study of
the Vietnam war, told how he
travelled the roads of Vietnam,
talking to villagers, seeing
destruction and observing the
misuse of U.S. aid efforts by
South Vietnamese officials
The slender, graying Ellsber8
told first how he became privy

eold water wants




Clita 01 Watergate
WASHINGT1ON (AP)-Sen
Barry Goldwater, (R.Ariz.) said
Wre nesday ixthattelunless
nation "just what in hell is
wrapped up in this Watergate
mess," Republicans face
election losses.
If this isn't done, Goldwater
said, the GOP will lose in the
1974 elections and face the
loss of the White House in
1967
He said the Watergate affair,
involving bugging of the
Democratic Party headquarters
Iat esJunemois calu bin aeep
Potential "fat cat,,
contributors are so ing their
purses will be closed to the
GOP until the case is closed up,
he said
Goldwater, the Republican
presidential candidate in 1964 '
said President Nixon should
waive executive privilege, order
his aides to appear before the
Senate Watergate investigating
committee, and then tell the
American people what he
himself knows.
"People are beginning to think
he had something to hide and
is hiding it," Goldwater told

Co dter said that he believes
the President and his aides will
be able truthfully to tell the
Senate and the public they had
no involvement in political
crimes.
"Now if it turns out that their
testimony was to the effect
that the Republican Party was
involved," he said, "then I
think you're going to hear
some loud screams from
Republicans such as myself."
G;oldwater voiced his views
first in an interview with the
Christian Science Monitor and
later with newsmen in the
Capitol.
Nixon. he said, simply has to

"lakhout. to see this man go
through his last four years in
of ie domng eve thing that's

the office with a black cloud
still hovering over him,
Goldwater said.
Asked about Goldwater's
statements, Senate GOP leader
House had practised that
declined direct comment but
said, "I have great respect for
Sen. Goldwater. He would


President Nixon's special
emissary, Gen. Alexander M.
Haig Jr., flew back to Phnom
Penh for a second visit
Wednesday night after a
meeting in Saigon with Premier
Tran Thien Khiem. It is
speculated they discussed the
request.
Haig's four-nation tour also
has taken him to Thailand and
Laos for what is described as
an assessment of the military,
political and economic
situation in Indochina
following the Jan. 27 Paris
peace agreement.
Haig was due back in
Washington Thursday. The
White House said no major
announcement of a policy
change on Cambodia was
ex eia decision on any plea
for help mn Cambodia was not
likely before the return to
Saigon of President Nguyen





WASHINGTON ( AP)
Communist fighting strength
in South Vietnam now has matched
levels of a year ago when the North
Vietnamese began their larst big
fens ay. the 'Pentagon said
In the weeks since the signing of
the Jan. 27 cease-fire, Pentagon
spokesman Jerry W. Friedhelm said,
the northern provinces of South
Vietnam have become a military, if
not a political, extension of the
Halnol government.
Freidheim declined to speculate
on whether the North Vietnamese
esanto use tekr newly infiltra e
bargaining power in a political
contest with the Saigon
government.
President Nixon has accused the
North Vietnamese of numerous
cease-fire violations and reminded
them he has used American air
power in responding to past
infiltration of men and supplies.
In a fresh appraisal of North
Vietnamese capabilities, Friedhelm
said that since thle ceafd-ffre~; the

3,00 to s ant Suth Vie n
or Cambodla. That raises their
strength in south Vietnam to
between 140,000 and 170,000
men, sal rthern part of South
Vietnam, the Pentagon spokesman
said the North Vietnamese have set
u bou II000bent-air raftN ius
Vietnamese have installed eight to
ten surface-to-oir missile sites to
pri imtthe dbig airstrip there,
Just north of the demilitarized
zone, the North Vietnarmese rye
improving airstrips and making
t~niim capable of landing Soviet MIG
jets, Friedhelm said at a news
cment n intelligence sources
report about 700 North Vietnamese
trucks have been spotted coming
down the Ho Chi Minh trail over
the past week.


van Thieu from his visit to the
United States and five
European and Asian nations.
He is due back Saturday.
But Thieu already has given
ample indication that he will
not stand idly by while
Cambodia falls to the Khmer
Rouge insurgents and their
North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong allies.
"If Cambodia falls, it will be
a threat to Vietnam," said
Thieu during his U.S. visit. He
described the worsening
military situation in Cambodia
as "a very great danger to
Vietnam" and warned that if
Phnom Penh was taken by the
Communists "certainly that
would be the start of another
war "

NO eTdHDRaAWNyte
terms of the Faris peace
agreement North Vietnamese
and Viet Cong forces should
h av e w i th dra w n
unconditionally from
Cambodia. But they still have
an estimated 23,000 troops in
the country, both assisting the
home-grown Khmer Rouge
insurgents and protecting their
own base areas and supply
routes
Thieu could argue that by
sending his own forces across
the border he would be no
more in breach of the peace
agreement than the Communist
side.
North Vietnamese su Il
routes run down the eastern

Protrs oBrea mbgon itwhic
stabs into South Vietnam.
If Thieu were convinced the
Communists are determined to
continue the war against South
Vetnam he migh b sorely
tempted to launch an
operation into Cambodia.
It would have the triple
pupseo rleig pes
onth amber d nng p urdkte
Lon Nol, sealing off a vital
channel for enemy supplies,
and occupyn a re ion which
has been pa trdition I jumping
off point for North Vietnamese
attacks into the Mekong Delta
rice bowl.


to secret war information that
even the President had not seen
and how he was called in by
the Defense Department, State
Department and White House
to advise on war plans and
executive decision-making. His
clearances to see classified
information were much higher
than top secret he said.
WROTE REPORT
Later, Ellsberg told jurors
how he was called in to write
one volume of the war report
requested by the then
Secretary of Defense, Robert
McNamara. That report
became known as the Pentagon
papers.
Fle said he wrote a section


but the s90 In ion wa
incorporated into a volume not
mentioned in the trial
indictment.
'Then, leaning forward
intensely in the witness chair
and turning to face jurors, he
told how he volunteered to
accompany onetime CIA
superspy Gen. Edwin Lansdale
to Vietnam in 1965 to assess
the success of U.S. nonmilitary
efforts to keep villagers in the
countryside from defecting to
the Communists.
FALSE REPORTS
"I was to learn about a type
of political warfare," said
Ellsburg.
One that trip, he said, he
began to see the false reports
that had been made about
potential success and the true
prospect of failure.
"On my own initiative,
wanting to understand ... so we
could improve our policies and,
I hoped, win this war and beat
the Communists," Ellsberg
recalled, "I began to drive the
roads of Vietnam ... I wanted
to compare what I saw with
my own eyes with the (reports)
that were coming up.
He said he found a great
"divergence" in the two. "The
divergence from the reality one
could see with eyes and ears
got larger and larger as it went
hi her up (maritarily)", he

"I personally witnessed close
to Saigon ... a burning village
near a bridge ... The village was
still burning. It had been
occupied peacefully the
previous night by the Viet
Cong." But under the bridge
he said, the South Vietnamese
army had a headquarters,
"Within sight of the village,
as I stood among the burning
huts, the bridge was visible. I
took a picture of it to show
how close the bridge was.
"The reason the village was
burning," he said, "was that
when the village was occupied,
it was mortared and shelled by
te ( ou )uVietnameste ar y

Cong had caused the (South)
Vietnamese army to destroy

"It was a very bad scene,"
Ellsberg said. "I checked to see
if the incident had been
reported by our adviser there ,,
Ellsberg implied that it wasn't.
The adviser told him, "This is
the worst regiment of the
(South) Vietnamese army,"
Ellsberg recalled, adding, "This
was a very extreme remark to
me."


SWOI SERIES LEF
BAHAMIAN EDUCATIONAL
COLOURING SOOKS.

1. Islands of the Bahamas
2 orts Hstoric aices
3. Fish 4. Shells
5. Birds 6. Treasure


make no statement that he
hadn't given great thought to."
Scott reiterated that he always
favoured complete disclosure
of the Watergate matter."
Asked if he felt the White
Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania
policy, he said "I'd rather not
comment."
Asked if Pennsylvania
Republicans were expressing
concern over the Watergate
case, he replied "Yes." Asked
about Goldwater's statement
that G;OP "fat cats" are
concerned, he replied, "even
some of the thin cats."




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Wht Edilittit


Thursday April 12, 1973


PENTAGON PAPERS TRIAL



Ellsberg tells of US



duplicity changing


ha s vie we on war

LOS ANG;ELES (AP) A tense, soktlnn Daniel EIlsberg told
jurors Wednesday how he stood among the burning huts of a
South Vietnamese Village destroyed by its own army and began
to lOSe his conviction that U.S. policies were right and that the


MISHQ APPRIOVES THEIU TO DECIDE SATURDAYggggygg pupg$~ALS



Mer EITIEiEA I Cambodia asks help av'sies resa'


from South V xetnam



to fight Communasts

SAIGON (AP)--Cambodia's Presiderit was reported Wednesday
to have requested the help of South Vietnamee troops and
warplanes to fight Communist forces which have taken over much
of his country and threaten the capital of Phnom Penh.




_Jr -- ~____ _. __.~_ ~,___ ___. J-


EDITOIAL


I.A.P.A. frowcns on Bahamas


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
AT THE final session of the I.A.P.A. Freedom of the Press
Committee held at Montego Bay, Jamaica early this month, the
Bahamas was named among countries in the Western Hemisphere
where the press situation was considered "unsartisfactory".
Dealing with all countries in this area where freedom of the
press is assailed the Committee resolved that the Press of the
Americas must take steps to help correct this condition.
"To reverse the trend." it declared in a public statement, "we
must be as aggressive as possible. To accomplish such a task we
must show the people that our struggle is their struggle; that our
lot is their lot. To achieve these aims we cannot allow any assault
on any of the basic human freedoms to pass unnoticed."
It added that its main task is to "make people realize that a
free press is vital to the survival of the democratic process and
that without democracy and freedom life is not worth living."
**********
The Inter American Press Association embraces in its
membership all the leading newspapers, news magazines, radio
and TV in North, Central and South America, the islands of the
Caribbean and the Bahamas and Bermuda. In short, all the news
media in the Western Hemisphere.
I am also a member of the North American Publishers
Association, the Caribbean Press Association, the Commonwealth
Press Union which covers the entire British Commonwealth of
Nations and the International Press Institute which covers Britain,
the U.S., Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Europe, Africa, the
Middle East and the Far East. I am the member from the West
Indies.
In short, my press associations cover the entire free world.
++*********
I tried to leave the Bahamas quietly because I have no desire to
hurt the colony. I have family and many friends there.
But I feel that I have been treated unfairly by the Government
and that my Bahamian people have shown no understanding of _
or appreciation for the lifetime of service my late father and I
have given them for nearly 70 years in The lRibune and for a part
of this time in the Legislature.
This has made me feel sad, of course, because ingratitude is
the most despicable of all human frailties, but I still have no
desire to do the country any harm.
The only emotion I feel today is one of sorrow and sympathy
for a people who continue to be blind in spite of all the evidence
ro ouppdrelssion and ultimate disaster by which they are
surrounded.
I tried to leave the country quietly. It was my intention to sell
The Tribune, withdraw from all my international press
associations, and settle down to doing the kind of service to
my fellowman that I really enjoy .... and that is by being actively
associated with organizations concerned directly with the
advancement and uplift of fallen or needy people.
Already since I have been in Coral Gables I have taken an
interest in "The Seed" which is doing a fantastic job of salvaging
young drug addicts. I intend to become very actively engaged in
this work.
The many people I have met since I have been in this foreign
land are most anxious that I should stay amongst them and
become an active part of the community. I must say that they
have made my stay here happy.
But I still have my sights set on Europe where two major
institutions, engaged in public services on an international scale,
have expressed a desire for me to become associated with them
on voluntary basis.
I have also, of course, an invitation of long standing to be an
honorary editorial writer for The Daily Express (London) with its
multi-million circulation but I feel that when I finally sever my
connections with The Rib~une I want to write books recording
events of historical importance rather than trying to influence the
minds of the present generation through the news media.
I am afraid that the situation in the Bahamas has passed the
point of no return.
+++*+*+IC*
I came to Coral Gables over six months ago. I intended to stay
no more than a month. I should have severed all my press
connections by now. But the Govemnment in the Bahamas ...
foolishly thinking they can hurt me .... continue to wield the big
stick at my shadow.
+*ene+**e
You have read the article about me in the Coral Gables Times
in which the editor wrote that I had refused to give any
interviews to the press about conditions in the Bahamas. He had
to go to Nassau and Eleuthera to gather material for the story he
wrote about me.
But as a member of three of the five press associations I have
listed above the IAPA the CPU and the IPI I am called upon
annually to make a report on the press in the Bahamas.
And so I had no choice but to attend the Freedom of the Pres
Committee meeting in Montego Bay ... and, of course, I had to
make my report honest and to the point.
sensense +
I must say that my report made a great impact on my press
associates. They were stirred to action. They wanted to know
more about the situation in the islands but I confined my
comments to the press, reserving all the other bleak information
in my possession for release at some future time when it may
prove necessary for me to give a full report to the world.
Not only the Press, but the Radio and TV are also clamouring
for my story, especially since I gave them a nibble at it at
Monteg Ba .
go y. ..........

The people in the Bahamas, whose battles I have fought ...
many times single-handedly .... for over 54 years, have been silent


so far during my need for their help.
When I was obliged to close down The G~rand Bahamao Tribune
under G~overnment pressure in May of 1971 there was no reaction
from the public. It was really extraordinary how quietly the
Bahamian people accepted this major blow to freedom of
communication .
The only reaction came from a mid-European resident at
Freeport who wrote a letter to The Tribune and signed it
"Freeporter"ame from a country that lives under the heel of a
dictator eand where the most precious human freedoms have been

He lamented the indifference of the Bahamian people to the
preservation of their freedoms. He told them that they did not
realize what was slowly happening to them.
And he went so far as to say that it was unfair to expect me to
car nthe battieo behalf of a blind peple
car tis observation he was right be house it was during this
period that I began to feel that I was wasting my time: and energy
battling for a people whose minds were closed to their own peril.
It wsw then tha It bga to make it vey clear to thebpublic t a
last mile is at the point of no return where everything is so
hopelessly lost that the damage is beyond repair.
I wouldn't have it said that I had walked out on the people
without fair warning. I repeatedly gave warning in this column
that September 19, 1972 would be the day of decision. No one
really believed me. But now everyone knows I was not fooling.
*+*********


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_ ---- .I,


And now, let us review the situation as it affects Thle Tribunerc
.... and as I told it to a shocked IAPA aurdienire in Montego, Bay.
The Tribune a Id I have comle under heavy~ iritic~isml in the
Legislature and other branches of the Press by the old I'BP grno1p
and particularly since the PLP came to power. That's fair eno~ugh.
Criticize them. They criticize me. This is thle very essence of a
healthy condition in a free society. It is the very-~ essence of
democracy. I have never objected to c~riti~ismn of mysellf. I hlave
taken plenty of itwith~ut flinching.
In 1969 .... for he first time any Bahamllian Goverrnmlent
took direct action against the Press in a P)owerIS and PrivilegeS Bill
introduced in the House of Assembly.
The Press section of this Bill would have made it diffticultl if
not impossible -- for freedom to continue to, breathe in thle
colony.
This section was not only an attack on the Press but it
might easily have been interpreted to apply to street corner
discussions and speeches on public platforms.
In spite of this fact the people were not aroused.

I went to bat against this Bill. Strangely eno~ugh. Ther Guardian r
attacked me for my defence of human freedoms.
I decided then that I should alert the Press of the world. Tle
response was immediate and strong. The Presifentl of IAPA, who ,
was then living in Chile went so tar as to fly to Nassau to, confer
with me. As a result this organization lodged a formal protest
with the Govemnor, the Prime Minister and the Speaker o~f the
House.
The G~overnment recognized the danger to, thle Bahamlas ofI a
hostile world press and made a reasonable comnpromnise tlat
"saved face" for them and removed the threat to, hcnest
journalism.
They may not realize this fact but the press has had its ey.e on I
the Bahamas ever since this affair.
At a meeting in Washington later that year the IAP'A p~resnted cc
me with a high award in recognition of mny services to a free press.
This was the second time I had been honoured by the IAPA. The
first time was in 1956 when .... at great personal sacrifice .... I led
a movement that resulted in breaking down barriers of racial
discrimination in the Bahamas which opened floodgates ~f
opportunity for the very people who have no~w becomlle ty'rants in
the colony .... and my oppressors.
****++*****
After this encounter over the Powers and Privileges Bill the
Hon. Arthur Hanna, who was then Minister of Holame Affairs,
stated publicly that in future the G;overnmlent would nlot follow
the long established practice of calling for tenders for public
printing and for publishing The Official Gaz~ette. Hie arbitralrily
gave this business to the party's own newspaper Thre Bahamrr~ian l
77mes. Fifteen months later when the Timles did not live upy- to its
c mitent to publish daily the contract was transferredcc to thle

The 7Tmes later caused them great embarrassment~ It closed
down owing the Government. as far as we know. a large suml of
money. It has been replaced by The Peop~le Now all tle
Government's business goes to The G'uardian, which) is owned by
foreigners
Hail glorious Bahamianization!
++********
I didn't care about their business. I easily co~vered this
substantial loss by reducing overhead and by cuttlingF ouLt some I
scolarships and donations to charitable organizations thlat I had

It was the people's loss .... not mine.
Soon after this disgraceful public declaration by Mr. Hlalnna
Immigration laid down a firm policy of refusing to, approve work
permits for essential foreign staff for The Tribune.
They not only refused to allow replacements when anyone
returned to England but year after year they refused to1 renew
work permits for expatriates already on our staff.
One year I was even obliged to remove mly ownl highlly
qualified son-in-law from The Dibune's payroll. He is a young
man that any civilized country in the world would be proudly to
have actively identified with their community.
Today we have just about no foreign staff left. We hlave beenl
told to find Bahamians to fill their places when the Governmentcn
knows that they do not exist. And so we have been able to, cocver
any loss of business with the Government and the faithless G;randc
Bahama Port Authority by simply reducing overhead.
The Tribune has continued to thrive in spite of these stupid
penny-half-penny dictators, "dress'd in a little brief authlority"
The next big event was when we were obliged to close downl
The Granld Bahama Tribune because of the action by Immigration
against our English editor of that newspaper.
Bernard Murphy was the finest all-round expatriate newsl;pape
man ever to work in the Bahamas. Because he refused to be
muzzled he had to go. He is now making a spectacular success as
the head of the World Trade Organization in Houston, Texas.
The Govemnment refused to give us a replacement fo~r Mr.
Murphy and so we closed down the operation. This put several
Bahamians out of work.
*And finally. For several years The Tribune and The Guardianl
have published a puzzle as a circulation booster. This kind o;f
activity comes under The Gaming Act which was in Mr. Hlannra s
portfolio as Minister of Home Affairs and is still with himl as
Minister of Finance.
In December last year Mr. Hanna approved a permit fo(r thec
foreign-owned Guardian and refused a renewal folr thle
Bahamian-owned Tribune!
*+*L********
Why .... this hide-bound Government won't even let mie hlave
the services of a single Haitian to keep my ten acres of` land at
Camperdown clean. And so the orchard section of this land, fromrl
which at one time I made large gifts of fruit to the orphaned
children in the Ranfurly Homes for Children, will now have to be
left to grow up in weeds and become another neglected area in
the steadily darkening landscape of the island.
+**********
In all these moves these stupid little people have felt that they
were hurting me. But they have failed because I am not weddedl


to material possessions.
As I have said in this column before, I knew from the day in
1967 when these vicious little men took office what to expect.

As I hiave tried to show since I left the colony six mionthis ago, I
wanted to go quietly. But the Government has made thiis
impossible and so the world must now be told the truth about
conditions in the Bahamas today and I can tell the story.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY Sin wr ting this article I hlave read
MrHPndling'sopfious and hypocritical sta rmne aoansThe Tribunchiin
newspaper.
I feel that the facts I have revealed in this article can strand~ thle
test without any further discussion but I will, nevertheless,
pinpoint just a few facts to bring the whole situation into foc~us.
The Guardian, which receives advantages from G;overnmlent
that are denied The Tribune, is foreign owned.
The principal owners of The Guardian are Americans. and
-there can be certain tax benefits for Americans with offshore

cot' more, The Guardian doesn't need some of th~e staff` we
require because I am reliably informed that their accounts alre
flown to the U.S. for servicing at the head office of1 ie
stockholder who directs the operation. Memben~~~, tl
Government must be fully aware of these facts.
The Government gives advantages to the foreign-owned

Page 6, Col. I


BERMUDA BANS GUNS
II \?1ni lus.. usI I(n DA) (AP)'





(lri,\'Tlll rs rincs lud n, 51o r h gun t
re ones until h n
(,nlhle l~l. Datn Joon soo mils I




t~ll1 uln 1~ rrr I1 .
Ihrer e arls nated outside
ovenmE~nt Home i1n sac n
,IcK E AUGUr, r 1 akrl
news ~ ~ (;' hh rt NAie


\\ 1111< 1~~ lla unien t iiroposa l expr id


'h\~ I Ic lc Jre 5(
manmum~l cl niie a i \100 do Trll" .11

\uns I) I< Ni Si n "Je 0
CARIMA T RN COMMON




MAKE AUUTilC;L1 I Trh
eri pl , O\\ \.l al AN esia
'"j00( man~(ll aC~ldt a un'


th spnkcc nncur r ea shenure

0 1eclirr Iparvetil, wat ould Inc
ill ltv .re .r ssw ouicl
cI ipnii in iga nonunse a,C find t
rII her .Inions nt 11ntwr rt crn

ILON TOL STR INIDAD

lo l to cn i umitron ed l the mai
'"'",'ri I" r si fr as 'pl 1ve tmet
prowelp rhIN carriiifd ourbychrni 3
Sintlited c~i tile ned t to reh !abiit
compc~er~llt a psit win the wonirld


Thursday, April 12, 1973


Adderley, Mervin L.
Albury. Irma
Allan, Wayne
Allen, Iris E.
Ash. Robert

Becarcroft, Mlichael W.
Bethel, Clydel Paul
Bowec, Bertram
Brice. Preston
Burn\. Euuene
Butier, Mildred


Carro~ll. Joini
Ca~rtwright, Agles
Clare, Helen
Colebrook, Rolliris
Conliffe, Andrew M. G.
Cooper, Sharon Daphne

Darville, Vivian M

Davis. Pearline
Dawkils. Stoney
D~ean. A~rthur
Deveaux, Myrtle E.
Deveaux, Verdell


Fergu~son. Bernard V.
Ferguson. Elinkim
Forbes, Audley
Fowler. WVilmore Van Buen

Francis. Fty
Fyne. Ethe I.


G;aitor. Ethel
George, Willie
G;ibson,. Nathan
Gibson,. Rudolph James
Gla~ss Sheila

Gospel'l Echoe

Hamilton. Timothy

H(annia. Harvey W.
Ile!field. Lewtle
Henifield, Mazuel
Hopkmns, Nathaniel
Huvier. Ernest

John. B
Johnson, Bertram
Johnson, Jamies

Johnson, James T.
Johnlson,. Joseph
Johnson, Willic R.

Lightbourne, Ekice

Lighlthourne, George L.
Linden, Rudolph
Longsworth, William A.
Ly'nes, Ephefrom

NicKinney, Robert

NicPhee, Leroy.
Majr Calyaoin
Manfield, Morgan
Mosko, Mic ael

Nairn. Harold, A.

Nixon. Arnold


Nixon, Frank
Nixon, King &~ Howard Smith

Panza, Elizabeth
Panra. John
Patron, Herbert
Peonn Jeanette Lucille
Pollard. L. E.
Powell, Ona &/or
Patrice Baily
Rahming, Harcourt
R;!msay, Joseph
Robinis, Sidney
Rolled. Arnett
Rolle, Kathleen M.
Rolle, airs
Sauniders, Cleomic G.
Saunders, ceorge R.
Silva da John

Smith, Cephas
Smith, Eugene
Stuart, Monaz S.

Tavior, John D.
Tinker, Joshua
Tinker, Leana
Thompson, Moses
Thompson, Vernika
Thurston, Robert
WY r. Gasper E.

W'ilkinis, Janet
Williamson, Rupert E.
Wilson, Corrigan
Wilson, Dorothy L.
Wilson, George &/or Paula
Wilson, Howard
Wilson, James
Wilson, Julius K.
Wood, Gregory


ihr QGrthunt












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SUW 0 .FEATURES & PRICES AT OUR SHOWROOMI




P.O. BOX N1553 THOMPSON BOULEVARD PHONE 5-6401
OAKES FIELD, NASSAU.


Ertn an in aolaalnp nwlclr a dithnna In DPdpl...drpmd on It.


CENTRAL CARA\GE LTD.

Oakeks Field Phone 3-4711
P. O. Box N-1525 Nassau, Bahamas


c~~geAUTHORIZED DEALER ) E Y R


Thursday, April 12, 1973


THERE IS PROBABLY NO OTHER CAR IN THE WORLD,
today that enjoys a finer reputation for perfection than the
Rolls-Royce. There is only one principle that guides the firm in
the designing, testing, assembling, retesting and sale of the catr and
that is excellence. The result of this principle. which has been


practised for almost 70 years,
LO Oakes Field.
F.or those who w~ish a for mul l
car. Rolls Roycei offers the
Silver Shad ow. the long
wheeclbase sedan, which can be
chauffeur-driven for special
occasions. Tlhe Silver Shadow
sedan, the ( orniche c~onvertible
and the C'orniche coupe. are
designed for the mran who
admni r e s excellence lt
apreciates controlling the icar
Both the C'orniche modfels
-;repre~senlt the llltimalte in
t personali/ed craftsmnanchip.
Their bodties are shaped
i entirely hy hand at the London
workshop of II. J Mulliner,


', yars, butl Rolls Royc~e have
noct slc~rifi~cd decsign and dectail
dmires Ithey have emlphatsize it.
The front seats, for example
can he dJiusted electrically to
ls he rin,, hit agl n

the doors are adljustable.

n The man who selects the
leather for the upholstery of
these seats prefers to use hides
from animals pastured in fields
with electrified fences so that
the hides never becomec marred
in any wa F~romn the hides he
I/inspects, only o~ne in 500 is
good enough for the
Rolls-Royce!
The walnut veneer a (
the instrument panel and
window moldings glow through
many meticulously applied
coats of varnish and the grain
of the wood is perfectly
matched on either side.
'The carpets are hand-cut and
even the luggager c~ompartmnent
is lined with miatchinig pile
ITRAL carpet
managing Standard on the Rolls are
the electrically operated
. ,,. windows, gear selection, radio
VA: aerial, windshield wipers and
washers, gasoline filler gap,
for Miamii air-conditioning, AM/V;M radio
MORRKOW: andt eig s-trin stterme play r.

G;ras fric months to build a Rolls-Royce.
stands Since 1904, when the first car


can be seen at Central Garrage,

was producedj, b0.000 haver
beenl so~lld and. of- these, over
halfl ale Itill giving pe~rfect roadJ
IlnliKCe most vehicles, a
Rolls-Royce in good condition
iincreases in value over the
years. Somet 1%2 mtodels nocw
sellI fo~r ~11000 moure than the)
cost new. Mlany' of thle ea3rie~r
Icdels have :lpremiated eve,

KRolls Rloyee never b~ecomles a
"used carT it bcomeI1S a1

~The Riolls Royce standard of
excellence doesn't stop w~ith
thle interior. The neginle to~o is


throughout thle carf. The SilnCeI~
of this greatf iar iC aStounldingp
e~veni when driven at toip
speed Thestee~ring is
po'wer-ussisted but there is

the road.
TIhe Rolls Royce has built-in
compensations. Fill the car
with luggage and the aultomnatic
levelling system restores it to
perfect trim. Mlake a sudden
stop andl the car resists the
tendency to dip and bounce.
Trhe Rolls has three
independent braking circuits
which work in unison to ensure
controlled e~mergenicy stops.
T`he exterior of the car is the
result of between 14 and 20
coats of primers, fillers and
paint. Each one has been
subjected to testinga m
indus tr ial fallout in
Manchester, corrosion in salt
air, the relentless Texas sun
and the monsoons of Mh~alaya.
The car has a finish of po~lished
marble but, even motre
important is the preparation of
the body before painting, a
preparation which makes rust
on a Rolls-Royce virtually
unknown.
The Rolls-Royce i
undoubtedly oe o dea min
seen and experienced at
Central Garage. Oakes Field.


,,~ ., '. -~Y~ c-: ~
THE: ROLLS-ROYCE SILVER SHADOW sedan is designed for the man who a
xcellence in styling, engineering and driving.


WASHINGTON (AP) U.LS.
environmental protection
administrator William ).
.Rocketshous Wednesday granted a
one-year extension of the 197s
anti-pollution standards for
automobiles, but established
interim standards requiring some
use of new anti-pollution
devices. Rockelshous set interim
standards which, he said, woul
require the use of "catalyt c
converters" on all domestic
automobiles sold in California in
sormewhat less strict standard
was st for the rest of the nation
and Rocelsbhsus sid it "wvill likely
, eatmin ode atcatal ss used son,
Ruckelshaus sid he believed that
the "oxidation catalyst" the
rnti-pollution device on which the
U.S. auto industry has been
workilng couo d do the ejob an
sequiremnet for a 90 per cent
seduction of auto emissions is to be
H id the purpose of his
interimstbandards was to "phase in.,
the asso star scent emissi~n
seducn originallynscheduled fr
acheved by the 1976 models. The
prsment law permits no further
externsin.


STANDING BESIDE THE PRIDE OF CENL
GARAGE are Aaron "Kiki" Knowles (left), mi
director, and Peter Bancroft, Rolls-Royce manager.



ARRIVEDI TOD)IAY: Sea HWhallna S1tr, Flavia
Lan icm 11)10r 1t Law, ARRIVING TO
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FASHION S10W SATURDAY


YI
PTnDTC EolC~~v


Thursday, April 12, 1973


I


SAN JUar, dJ. April 9
(AP) The dry hand of
drbgten as gripped the
Caiba, squeezing water
from the subsoil, starving
cattle, and prompting
governmental authorities to
reach fr the cut-off valve on
the water supply systems.
In metropolitan San Juan -
whose one million residents
make it the largest city in the
Crbbean after Havana
nothing but a couple of stray

























*Available at


T1



,


Even if the Carraizo Dam
dechine continues "at the rate it
isdd wili,"the spokesman
befd, i wl b e w rk
rea esstheecrisat pontshrae
The first aato sh
drought damlagr is ag~r culstu t
and the~ related cattle industry
Tlhe lack of rainfall has drie
up so mluch pasture land that
daily dnimadls ar rd ~n
less miilk, and dsterauph rtrt
cattlemen are dunpil th
























umptu~ Coe





:*


.


showers have fallen in one
month.
"We are approtachin a
hydrological drought" warns
Robert Calverbetrt, head ofT the
U. S. Climatological Clenter m
San Juan. He defines the term
"hydrological drought" as a
condition that interferes with
the normal supply of water to
urban areas, a situation he
reports "is already happening
in some Central Amecrican


Clountr;es."
In Puerto, Rilo, water
rationingi hlaF been~ deccreed for
two townts ini thle islands
interior, andl autho~rities are
nervously wa~tch)ing! the falling
water levels in the mountain
reservoirs that provide water
for the islands mlajo~r cities.
T~he G;aria Reservoir, which
supplies the imiportant south
coast city of Ponce, is
describedl as "app~roaching the


danger line The Carite Dam
which supplies the city o
G;uayamna and important
necarby industrial installations,
is "half-emtpty-." At the Caaizo l
Dam, which provides the bulk
of the drinking water for San
Juan, the water level has fallen
miarkedly in the last four days.
The Puerto Rican capital,
according to a government
spokesman, does not face
immediate water shortage.


the young designer is
iimpmg~ to o~pen his o~wn salon
in Vassau "but that wvill
de~pend a I the surcess of my
first show," he said
Mr. Fezrguson paid his way
through the f.'3hion Institute
hv taking a I(,h with the
dir uments mieeting se~rvice~
section o~f the' l united Nation
do artm isill attdched to, this

w~ill het a numberhc~ ofi Iat(.r

Two~c of the hats wvill bec
ramdc~ duiringl the evening
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONtTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


IIlIlR1Y-year- oldlBhama;n
designer~ Wiiiie Fergfuson is to
"h~l:w a corllection ofl 100r cl his
ta~hrions In the rwn
Halllroomll ofi the P'aradise izsland
Ilo~tel x p~rm Saturda,
I !!raduate of the~ Iahioirn
Ir~in titue of Te~chnolotgy Iin New
1 >rk. \ir (.ergusan has been

rin tits first showing he w~ill
fea.tuire the "nos\~ltalgialook" ~f
V.I\s.Iu during rthe 30. w~hen
the Silver! SlipperI was the "in"
p'lic~e and the smiart set
\,iunteredt o~n Bar Street
\t Frgso taid tjhat 25




Jet miragaine wras also ,


DONNA FRANKE

ENG AGED
\iR. and M1rs. scoreses I

; lou ced thec cIeg~rr il non
their da~ughter ~cr Donn to, 11'
Steven Lewris Kepple~ son at
ltr and 1~ Ictlic nAe
Honda


two scas at Mo t lder




The1 uplel hop~c to~ continued~
theicf r st ude folo in I.I1 C;. 1 .1'th


SPIRITUAL CONCERT

sponlsured b\ thec Sohid Rocki
Church;I of1 Xo will. ber hcld nc
Street churchih of1 (;od

The (,riginal Jublice~ Singe~rc.
the Sensatliona~l Sons of Joy.
Southlandl Youth C'hoir aInd
manyl other gospel s~ingingl
groups will be on the
eogn amm erehetswl
PROGRAMME TO
RAISE FUNDS

Rolle andl theC 11ajestle. Chalf
will sponsor a piit
programmeii on Sunday! at 8 45
pr.m at1 the (;arfunkehl
Auditoriuml
On the programmeii~ are the
Visionaires, the Redemptiotl un
Gospel Stingers. Mulalyn Wells
and many other sIni~ing groups.
Procee~ds Fromn the concert
will go to herlp M1r. Liv'ingstone
Mlortimner whose leg ha~s beecn
amputated.
PALM SUNDAY AT MARY
STAR OF TH E SEA
AT MARZY. Star of Tlhe Sea
Itatholic churchh F~reeport, the
traditional blessing of palms

erected outslIde the church.
T~he choir. under the direction
of Mlr. F~red O Brllen, wvill lead
the chantrng! of1 psalmsn and
hymns. After rthe distribution
of the pallms thie processicng
m e mo r i a in~ Ig 'h rist s
Briumphal to rrj nty from
enter the chu~rchl The~ X 0
mass will be offered
Immediately. Pailmis also will be
distributed at the o~ther mlasses
on Sunday at 10 arndt II30
amin and 6:30 p at
Trhe Passion o~f Our Lorni
Jesus C'hrist aIc~cordling to SI
Mark's G~ospel will bec readcl


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ITATil I

Last Day Friday
Cont~in:: I~uous:e hwIn

from~li~a 3 I








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IL I I I I II I


Happily, I have placed myself beyond their reach. I wantl 1m
part of a country where people accept injustice in silence.
,*+******
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Merciful Heaven!
Thou rather with thy sharp and sulphurous bolt
Split'st the unwedgable and gnarled oak
Than the soft myrtle; but man, proud man,
Drest in a little brief authority,
Most ignorant of what he's most assur'd,
His glassy essence, like an angry ape,
Plays such fantastic tricks before high heaven,
As make the angels weep.
SHAKESPEA Ii'


Now .... one Nassaru newspaper has been given the right to
publish a puzzle. It therefore follows that this right should be
automatically extended to every other publication in the colony.
But it has been denied The 7Wbune.
In spite of this fact we have been advised that we have no
redress under the law in the case of gross discrimination against
us. I consider this action by a Minister of the Govemnment an
infringement on my constitutional rights. But where are these
rights?
And so today I feel that the three years I spent in the British
army laying my life on the line in defence of human freedom and
the 54 years I have devoted to fighting for the rights of
Bahamians in The Tribune and for nearly 30 years in the
Legislature have been wasted.


From Page 3
G'uardlia;l whichushev with idro ha en nrbreand now t
because we are Bahamians.
SIt doesn t want us to sell to foreigners but this is the
Govern ment that trumpets to the world that foreign investment is
welcomed in the colony.
On more than one occasion miy lawyer brother has told me
that no government canl pass a law that infringes on the rights of a
citizen within the framework of the constitution.
This has been proven true in Antigua where the Press won an
action in court against a law imposing a heavy licence bond on
newspapers published in that island.


Thursday, April 12, 1973


I feel that the Bahamas is no longer a place for me to live and I
question whether the services of an independent editor are any
longer needed or even wanted in a once free and soon to
become "independent" Bahamian society.
Mr. Pindling cannot say that he is unaware of the conditions I
have revealed in this article because, believing that perhaps he
was in the dark about the actions of his Ministers, we have
appealed directly to him against some of their decisions .... Only
to have our appeals referred back to the Minister concerned,
thereby reviving the dictatorial principle of the old Roman
doctrine that "there is no appeal against Caesar".
In view of all these facts I suggest that Mr. Pindling's statement
in the Hlouse serves only to reveal what a lot of hypocrites now
control theL destiny of the Bahamian people.


1973

No.6


BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE: SUPRElM1 COURT
E q u it y Hi e A T R f L T H T



Castle in the Island of
Iletuthera one of the
B~ahama Islands


AND


IN THEr MA'ITTR OF The Quieting
~Titles A2ct, 19)59


AND>


IN THEF MATTER OF The Petition
of' Charles and Viola Smith


NOTICE
To: (a) All Adverse C'laimants
(b) Adcjo~ining Owners, Occupiers and Occupants

THE QUIETING TITLES ACT, CHAPTER 133
The Petition of Charles Smith and Viola Smith
of the Settlement of Green castle in the Island of
E'leuthera one of' the Bahama Islands in respect of:

A LL THAT Piece parcel or lot of land situate in
the settlement of Green Castle in the Island of
Eleuthera one of the Bahama Islands which said
piece parcel or lot of land is bounded
Fastwardly by a Public Road separating it from
land the property of the Bahamas Government
and running thereon Two hundred and
Sixty-two and Eleven hundredths (262.11) Feet
SOUTHWARDLY by a Public Road Thirty (30)
Feet wide and running thereon One hundred and
Twenty-eight and Thirteen hundredths (128.13)
Feet WESTWARDLY by land the property of
G~ladstone Smith and running thereon Two
hundlredi and Fifty-six and One hundredths
(256.01) Feet and NORTHWARDLY by land
the property of Frederick Deveaux and running
thereon Ninety and Ninety hundredths (90.90)
Feet.

The said Charles Smith and Viola Smith the
Petitioners in this matter claim to be the owners in
fee simple in possession as joint tenants of the said
piece parcel or lot of land and have made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahama
Islands under the provisions of Section 3 of The
Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have their title to the
said land investigated and the nature and extent
thereof determined and declared in a Certificate of
Title to be granted by the Court in accordance
.with the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the filed plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Bank
Lane, in the City of Nassau.
(b) The Commissioner's office at Rock Sound,
Eleuthera.
(c) The Chambers of Isaacs, Johnson and
Thompson, Attorneys for the Petitioners,
situate in Frederick House (2nd Floor)
Frederick Street, in the City of Nassau.
Notice is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 29th day of May, A.D. 1973 file in the
Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioners or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form, verified by an affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the said
29th day of May, A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar
to such claim.


Once upon a time .. 65 years ago
The Royal Bank set up shop in Nassaru.
Before long we were known as
"THE BANK"
Years passed .. the Bahamas grew
and so did we.
Today, the Bahamas is
the t urist centre of the world.
and Royal Bank is thle
Bahamas' biggest bank within branches
throughout the Islands.
Isn't it nice to think we did it together?
And we're now living happily
65 years after.


ISAACS, JOHNSON &THOMPSON
Attorneys for the Petitioners,
Chambers,
Frederick House,
Frederick Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Qlh QZg t


rOCOm sanCS. an


hte Bank


The Roval M The Helpful Bank

ROYAL BAN K
Btranches throughout ther Bahamaos





Thursday, April 12, 1973

Daughter, 30, wa

know who's my


DEAR ABBY: I have a 14-year-old daughter who is so
boy crasy she worries me sick. All she thinks about is boys.
She's got boys' names written all over her books. And
every piece of paper by the telephone is marked up with
initials and boys' names.
When the doorbell dongs she runs like lightning to talk
to any delivery boy it happens to be.
What really bothers me is she lies. I don't allow her to
go in ears with boys so she walks to a girl's house and
the boys meet her with a car there. I found this out by
reading her diary. I asked her for the truth and she lied to
cover up her lies. How can I get the truth out of her?
MRS. G.
DEAR MRS. G.: The onrly reason children le is because
they haven't the courage to tell the truth. Give your daugh-
ter that courage by assaring her that no matter what she
has done you will uaderstand and forgive her. Perhaps your
threats are too frightealag and your punishments too severe.
Give your child plenty of love and expect the best, and
you'll rarely be disappolated.
CONFIDENTIAL 'IS "S" IN ROSEBURG, ORE.: Tell
your "e" that the key to your home does not go with
visitation privileges to see the children, so please return the
key. And if he doesn't, have your locks changed.
Problems Yer'l feel better if yes get it off year chest.
For a perseaal rply, write to ABBY: Box No. Grlt, L. A.,
Ca~lf. Siege Eelaose stalaped, self-addressed envelope,


DROUGHT

ven as ao I on th eaiarketet
expenditures.
Federal weather statistics
~document the increasingly grim
Out of 50 rain measuring
stations around the island, only
seven recorded any rainfall in
the week that ended Friday,
April 6th. The total rainfall for
the period in the whole island
was 0.08.
Lent is traditionally a dry
I season in the Caribbean, but
; the aridity this year has been
abnormally intense and vast ir;
its coverage.
The U.S. government
climatological service reports
officially that the drought
envelops from Trinidad, at the
southern tip of the Caribbean
islands crescent, all the way~
north to Puerto Rico.
Journalistic reports expand the
drought-affected area to
include Central America,
Jamaica, and Hispaniola --the
big Caribbean islands that
comprises Haiti and the
Dominican Republic.
TIDES
HIGH: 3:33 a.m. anld 3:59,
p~m.
LOW: 9:44 a.m. and 10:10


Scoc Wh s


and Aooueerabs yersao. She is now ~hershd a Greewich.
London sole survive of aorious epoch.


Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell Robertson and Co. Ltd.


4 Re sons W~hy



Out slnand*H Ai wys



is the Best Choice



to M~ams'tr i. Lowest fares. For just $38, OlA will fly you
round-trip between Nassau and Miami on our one-day fare. And our
21-day round-trip excursion fores are just as attractive: $42 Nassau-Miami
and $32 Freeport-Miami. These three fares are the lowest of any airline.
2. Better equipment. We fly the BAC-111, the world s most reliable
short-haul, pure-jet aircraft. With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can
stretch out.

3. Better service. Beautiful Bahamion stewardesses to see to your every
need. And a complimentary rum punch to refresh you.
4. More convenient schedules. Three non-stop flights daily from Nossau.
8:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. And one at 10:30 A.M. which makes a stop
in Freeport. Plus one direct flight daily from Freeport to Miami at 11:30 A.M.
Returning flights are just as convenient.
Remember, lowest fares. Better equipment. Better service. More convenient
schedules. That s Out Island Airways. So call your travel agent or Out
Island Airways now for reservations. 7-8222.


Out sland Ailr ways senes the sohamas sest


I
f -- ----
r. 'j


WEATHER
WIND: East northeast to
east southeast 8 to 16 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Smooth to slight
TEMPERAT URE: Min.
tonight 68 Max. tomorrow 82.


rnts to


dad?'


By Abigail Van Buren
Im by Ccwage Triage. Y. ne ws pa., la
DEAR ABBY: I am 30 years old and reasonably well
adjutstd altho I grew up without a father.
My mother told me that a few months after she mar-
rled my father he Iwas killed in the war. It didn't take too
much lateligence to figure out that it my father htad really
been killed in the war be would have been considered a
here in the eyes of his widow, and she'd have kept his
memory alive with pictures, letters and souvenirs to be
shared with his family. It eleo seemed strange to me that I
had never met one relative on my father's side.
I have concluded that I am illegitimate. Believe me, I
love my mother and I am not judging her regardless of
what the facts were, but I would like to know who my
father was. Shouki I ask my mother!
CURIOUS DAUGHTER


DEAR CURIOUS:
sad P'm sroe ea do.
reason to aspect that
It that way, dear.


You say you "love" your mother,
For as yerar youl've given her no
you doubted her explanation. Leave


~iFL.~


E u
BLoNs.. .,
""'" WH K
00***c ...se
.I(~~
z.ErOS


Whrt QGribune 7














__


,-- - '


SECTION


ro == = .


1


I


I i i 7 ~~rrr- I r


REAL ESTATE
ICY LTD. offers
ive lots in popular
ision. Prices commencing
100.00. For information
921-

TIFUL CORNER LOT
.Michael and Soldier
144 x 116' x 114'.
ably priced. Contact
oote, Box 6005, Nassau.

FOR SALE
ur own LANDLORD, on
Bible BAY STREET, Size
,n Bay and on Harbour
by 240 depth. Store 40 x
fices, Apartments, Upper



lie. Inquiries to NICK
ANOS, DESMOND
STGME NDial 220 8
gs 49.


ooFOR 2A Eahs, maid's
s, spacious sitting,


de PAT10. Was
0.00 Owner might
!r $46,000.00. Come see
Deal can surprise you.
iAhND hPoAReKw tREAre
ms, 2 baths, spacious
extra large kitchen,
shed with Air Condo,
ator, stove, shutters*
me drapes. Reduced to
0.00*
ered substantial built
and has pump for well
er DIAL DAMIANOS
22305, Evenings


TS Stapiedon Gardens,
~6,000.00 cash. Contact
or 2-2505.

BLAIR ESTATES*
RICHMOND AVE.
oom 2 bath, living-dining
,family room
:Itioned. Large kitchen,
y room. Front and rear
carport, waited in*
Wiped garden with gates.
water well. Asking
0O. Call 32675 after 6



FOR SALE
tractive three-bedroom*
o-bath residence in
iet cul-de-sac off Village
,ad. Three bedrooms.
o baths, living-dining,
rch, patio, laundry.
ge utility, carport etc-
rlly airconditioned.
7,000 furnished.
outstanding residence
ontagu Heights, hilltop.
ree bedrooms, three
ths, dining room, living
om, porch, kitchen*
Indry, two-car garage,
-conditioned. Large lot
autifully landscaped
th bearing fruit trees.
lightful swimming pool
a4 with barbeque, bar
.,all conveniences*
hanging room etc.
50,000 furnished.

enauh litoparsela Fie
roomss four


_ L__


o p lsrEs


,


I I


C9310
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month.Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9305
LARGE SHOP for rent, 3000
sqeunare feetan6tbe Teerac ,
store and warehouse. Has side

588 ane. Call 2-1731 or

BASICALLY FURNISHED
house 3 bedrooms 2U&

montnl oomne 4E2a 8, 4 19
evenings, weekends.
C9445

Ae RoomC a artmen $3 pe2
month. Phone 4-3017.

C42PALMDALE
2 bedroom furnished house
with carport, utility area has
new automatic washer. Phone
58201.

AIR ONDITIONED one
bedroom apartment Shiriey
Park Avenue. $175 per month.
Telephone 58134.

CAIRS FOR SAILE
C9398
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
1972 VENTURA '
A/C Bucket Seats
Gold $4950
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Or. Radio '
Auto. Blue $1600
1969 VICTOR 2000 5/W,
Automatic $850
1972 VIVA S/W
Automatic White $2400
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
4 Dr. Sedan '
Blue/White $1850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto '
Radio. Orange $3500
1967 HILLMAN
Std. Green $ 450
1969 FORD TORINO,
Yellow/Black $1200
1969 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL,
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI,
Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD TH UN DERBI RD,
Blue A/C $2800
1971 FORD MAVERICK,
Auto. Red $1950
1969 VIVA
4 Dr. Auto. Green $695
1971 Rambler,
Auto. Blue $2100
1969 PONTIAC GTO,
A/C Vinyl Green $1600
1968 FORD ESCORT,
Blue 5695
1965 DODGE,
nlue $300
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
O posite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34646-7-8

C97 FORD MAVERICK with
1 tra -- ood condition -
85 0. Call 41553 after 6 p.m.


C8105
TRY US FOR SAFE SURE
CLEANING! ABCO'S NEV'.
'SUPER STEAM' CARPETS,
UPHOLSTERY -TEL:
51071-2-3-4.





10~--CA S



FOR RETI C
C7320 C73
FOR LNG TERM R
PLEASE Rq
EXECUTIVE home 4 Ref

ael rom 3p rO bt Te

352-9414, Mrs. Madsen. for
of
IIELP WANTED taci
C7312 Acc
INTERPRETIVE NATURAL- thr


ornith oIog y. Ca reer acce
emt so de orih referench and B r
experience. Dedication to Ref
nthua conservation Ass nial. F-2h
must be willing to do gardening Ba
and m ai ntenance when C7:
necssary.Statin Saary H
87 e r ye artig Say ME
Rand Memorial Nature Centre, insl
P. O. Box F2954, Freeport, gua
Grand Bahama. Telephone insi
352-5438. O
SE(
C9307 do
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of 75
Chartered Accountants have spe
several vacancies for Chartered FC
or Certified Accountants in TE(
their Freeport office, exp
Successful candidates will be ele\
paid excellent salaries and Inte
bonuses. Applicant should TH
apply in writing to the Staff HO
Partner, Price Waterhouse & WE
Co. P. O. Box F-2415, BA
Freeport, Bahamas. Per


r


TRIATE COMPANY

iveT3AorR4 bedrreqmutre
room furnished
litioned house. Phone



ITIVE %require dar
ed home in East to
refer ocean view. Phone
for Mrs. Thompson, or


FOR RENT

rCTIVE 2 bedroom
id apartment Eastern
. Phone 2-1 149.


EN aprments One wn
bedrooms. Utilities
d Telephone 2-2836.

EXTRA large two
ms two bath, and one
large itnia bedrinm

dining all basicaly
Id Victoria Court
ent on Eita Wh


, parking T.V. antenna,
toned. Phone 54631
8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


TO PLACE YOUR ADS.

GRANlD BAHAMIA

PHONE 28608 -










IIELP MNWTED i
)21

luire CCOUBa amas Oil
ining Company to assist the'I

I urA in aiou aect bt

the Financila Accounting
the construction of new
lities. Applic nts shol bertf
:ountants with not less than
ee (3) years post
alfcaetioni Expeur en

counting.

sanne enO n er, dahamas
ining Company, P. O. Box'
435, Freeport, Grand
iama.
310

:CRANEICS: Must bM aNl UtM
tall special made aluminum
Ird rails for staircases and
ide building.
NE EX ECUTIVE
CRETARY: Must be able to'
shorthand and type at least'
words per minute, also to
ak French fluently.
OUR ELE VATOR
CHNICIANS: Must be
,erienced in installing glass.
vators.
erested persons apply to:
E GRAND BAHAMA,
,TEL & COUNTRY CLUB,
:ST END, GRAND:
HAMA. Elon Martin, Jr.,,(
sonnel Director.


1972

No. 44
Quieting Titles Act,


:t of Land comprising
iweetings Cay in the
nd on the East by a
a Public Road and on


tition of Susan Russell

TITION
l of the City of Miami
f the United States of

situate at Sweetings
d Bahama comprising
woundedd onthe North
and running thereon
Hundredths (7.88)
:ant Crown Land and
en and Sixty-three
on the South by the
nning thereon Seven
ths (7.88) chains and
wn Land and running
xty-threeofndedh

re Crown to Austin
t to a reservation for a
nks wi e and running
tern boundaries of the

titioner in this matter
ee simple absolute in
of land and has made
~ourt oflthe Bahamas
ie Quieting Titles Act
he said tract of land
nd extent determined
of title to be granted
iith the provisions of

Sbe inspected during
lowing places: --
ipreme Court, Public


;sau aforesaid;
d C. Bethell in the
on the second Floor,
of Nassau aforesaid;
er.
missioner for the area
meetings Cay at the

It any person having
an adverse claim or a
Petition shall on or
A.D., 1 973 file in the
the Petitioner or the
f his claim in the
n affidavit to be filed
:h person to file and
m or before the 29th
operate as a bar to

C. BE'THELL
rnard Sunley Building,
Nassau, B~ahamas.


1 _


I


3


I __ _


Thursday April 12, 197


C9405
BILL'!
AGENT
attract
subdivi
at $35
call 23
C9407
BEAU'
on St
Road
Reason
Mr. Te
C9423

Be yoi
profit
571/h o
Side, t
60, Of



availab
DAMI
INE
MNOV
evening
C9424

3 bedr
quarter

fx 10
3utsic
$50,00
:onside
- This

bedroo
living,
unfurni
:efriger
and soi
$50,00(
Consider
house,
- wat
2033,
4197.
C9444
2 LO-
each $
2-2504
C9448

3 bedre
roo m
aircont
laundry
patio,
landsca
Fresh
$55,00]
p.m-

C9458

1. At
tw
4u
Ro
tw
po
lar
Fu;
$6
2. Ou
Me
Th
bar
ro(
lau
air
be
wil
De
are
etc
ch
$1
3. I'

be
ba~









TT

C9446
EXPA'

attract


bath
al o d

C9443
EXeEeC
furnish
lease. P
4-1150
2-3367.



C9415
ATTRA
furnishe
District,
C9437
OCNVI

includes
I 9306

bedroor

and c
furnishe
Aprt e

laundry
aircondi


CLASSIFI~D


=DS BI RSLSFT


I I


I I


I I


C9308
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking
Inquire 4-2017.
C9365
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath house with airconditioned
bedroom in Bamboo Town.
Phone 36959.


C9460 C9434
New Providence Leasing CHEST OF DRAWERS, cream
Limited have the following list coloured. Mahogany single bed,
of used cars for sale. chest of drawers, bedside table.
Immediate financing and Dishwasher, electric can opener
insurance cover arranged. Our garden chairs, records 45
lot is located Gibbs Corner r.p.m., wrought iron glass top
opposite laundromat. Please table, four chairs, glass top
check our prices and low, low, wrought iron coffee table. All
down-payments. in good condition. Phone
1972 DODGE AVENGER, 5-3477.
Automatic Azure Blue, Black
Trim. Very Clean Car -- Cash C9414
$2,850.00 Down $700. 25' Broadwater, 2'h years old,
225 h.p. straight drive, extras,
1969 CHEVROLET IMPALA, sleeps 4, 85 watt Simpson. For
White Black Trim, Exceptional appointment call 58311.
Value, ideal Taxi Cash
$1,550.00 Down $500. C9459
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR 5-PIECE BEDROOM Set,
S/W, Automatic, White, Black Bookcase headboard, dresser,
Trim, Absolute Snip Cash mirror, night-stand. double


e repated a t Cs icnd i soues ab A 0.
$1,650.00 Down $500 Cash Only Call 55124.
1972 JAVELIN SST Candy
AM sed aO uteao EV 1967 2 door, air.
$1,250 T eodr
1972 TOYOTA CORONA Stpel Wacrderoe

coon itonri G dh 8,7 Op.00 p ApI a~nljes linen.
1970 CHEVROLET MONTE
CARLteP~ricidni tshB u2 5LOM0 PUBLIC AIUCTION
-- Down $750. C47
d 0,nCH~i joT xB en4HARRY D. MALONE will sell
buy t ash 2,25.00 at his premises on Albury Lane
Down 700.five doors from Shirley Street
19a7n1daDODGEe gtVEN E 9 ees d
Cash$1,60.0 Dwn he 27th day of April A.D
$500 ~~1973 at 12 o'clocknonte
1970 CHEVY MALIBU 4
door, new paint job Cashfoownprery
$2,400.00 Down $700 ALL THAT piece parcel or
1970 FORD MAVERICK lot of land situate in the
automatic, blue/blue trim Winton Estate in the Eastern
Cash $2,150.00 Down $700. District of the Island of New
1971 FORD PINTO~red/black Providence being Lot
trim Cash $2,250.00 -- Number 218 of Block
1971 FORD PINTO automatic Number 4 of the said Estate
red/black trim Cash and bounded Northeast-
$2,250.00 -- Down $700 wardly by Lot Number 21 C
I972 FORD CORTINA of the said Block Number 4
A/trans. Top condition and running thereon One
Cash $2,650.00 Down hundred and four
$750.00 hundredths (100.04) feet
1970 FORD ESCORT, SOUTHEASTWARDLY by
Standard, new paint job, a road reservation Forty
bargain price -- Cash $875.00 (40) feet wide and running
-- Down $300. thereon Eighty-four and
1969 FO RD FALCON ninety-five hundredths
automatic good buy Cash (84.95) feet SOUTHWEST-
$1,275.00 Down $400 WARDLY by Lot Number
1970 FORD MAVERICK red 21 A of the said Block
white trim Cash $2,250.00 Number 4 and running
Down $750. thereon One hundred and
19710 MERCURY MARQUIS two hundredths (100.02)
new paint job/good taxi feet and NORTHWEST-
Cash $2,850.00 Down $800 WAROLY by another
1972 CHEVROLET IMPALA portion of the said Block
/gold white trim, smooth car Number 4 and running
Cash $4,700.00 -Down thereon Eighty-four and
$1,500 ninety-five hundredths
1972 TRIUMPH 2.5P.I. In '(84.95) feet.
immaculate condition Cash AND ALSO ALL that piece
$4,650.00 Down $1,500. parcel or lot of land situate
1970 VOLKSWAGEN 1300 as aforesaid being Lot
good shape Cash $1,800.00 Number IB of the said
Down $600 Block Number 4 and
COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT bounded NORTHEAST-
1972 FORD 3/4 TON PICKUP WARDLY by Lot Number
as new -- Cash $3,750.00 IB of the said Block
Down $950. Number 4 and running
1970 FORD FRANSIT VAN thereon One hundred and
bargain price at Cash two hundredths (100.02)
5875.00 Down $300 feet SOUTHEASTWARDLY
BARGAIN BASEMENT by the said road reservation
CASH ONLY forty teet wide and running
YOU BUY AS IS thereon Ninety-nine and
WHERE IS ninety-four hundredths
1969 Fiat 850 (99.94) feet SOUTHWEST-
Sports Coupe $525.00 WARDLY by Lot Number
1969 Vauxhall Viva $150.00 1A of the said Block
1970 Ford Cortina $300.00 Number 4 and running
199Chevy M libu STS. $700 tereonuO ed hndre 00a~nd
1968 Dodge Coronet $750 feet and NORTHiWEST-
1970 Vauxhall Viva $450 WARDLY by another


1968 Triumph G.T. 6$375.00 ninety-nine hundredths
MOTOR CYCLE (99.99) feet
FOR SALE AND ALSO ALL that piece
1970 Honda 250cc $225 Cash parcel or lot of land situate
as aforesaid being Lot
C9413 Number IC of the said

loae dBUICwlSP painted and o kded NmeORTHEASnTd
reupholstered. See at Malcolm WAROLY by a road
Tyre Service, Bay Street or call reservation Forty (40) feet
2-2745. wide and running thereon

C9449 hnhdredtvhes a(5.46orfety-
'69 MORRIS 1300 automatic, EASTWA R LY at the
radio, airconditioned. Good corner of the two road

T edehn 325 kig$20.0 renbaef re described bys a
arc Twenty-three and
FORl SALE ninety-six hundredths
SO T EA pWA DLieng
C9406 the said road reservation
Min DED~~e~t~so ea Forty (40) feet wide and
MinralDetctos aailbleto running thereon Eight-four


you at factory prices plus and ninety-four hundredths
freight and duty. For (84.94) feet SOUTHWEST-
information call 23921. WBARLYthbey Lotd Nu~mobe

1 C NVERTIBLE COUCH Number 4 immediately
1 Fender amplifier and speaker hereinbefore described and
1 250 Ib. trunk food freezer running thereon One
Call 77947. huundrderehd (10002 tfwo
C9432 and NORTHWEST T-

CUSTOM FORMPER PIORUS tWA said B ocka No r of
TRUCK -- STANDARD and running thereon One
SHIFT $2600. 1956 G.M.C. hundred and nine and
$3TOEO ANONAAFTOEMAS50 .86)ys et hundredths
P.M. 55124. The sale is subject to a
~reserve price and to the right
C94OUSEHOLD GOODS pesotn on Aucteal to bida t
before 20th April, 1973 that price. Terms 10%/ of the
1 Refrigerator 16 cu. ft. purchase price at the time of

r Beroo tSuite ne French three fa snca phett n. t
Furnliture in very good IA.D. 1973
condition. HARRY Y D. MALONE
Telephone 4-1243 af ter 6 p.m. Public Auctioneer.


C9425
AGENCY OFFERED. $1,000
needed for first order of
Canadian cigars. Money making
agency. Write to Economy
Sales Agency, P. O. Box 6104
E. S., Nassau, Bahamas
"OTHER AGENCIES
OFFERED"
C9217
PLANNING TO BUY
A LOT?
Act now! Hilltop lots,
corner lots
Easy terms
Call Frank Carey
at 27667
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Bay &e Deveaux Streets.
CALL TODAY

ASOCIATE D thRED

could control extensive Cereal
and Be attle Farm, also
seassid la dA wi r res2 t

ALSO
Ranch and Farm, Alberta
Canada e r: eAdy. C94B54

N3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

WrmT To agy
C9433
GLASS BOTTOMED BOAT.
State price, size and
description in letter. Apply:
Adv B943N3,3 co Thes tribune*


MARPINE SUPPLIES
C9309
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C9441
1968 20ft Glastron trailer,
radio, accessories. 160
inboard/outboard mercruiser.
Phone 3-2739.
C9442
14 foot Glastron excellent
condition. Ideal for fishing and
skiing. $500. Night phone
4-1429. Day 2-8262.
C9461
17 FOOT THUNDERBIRD
with 80 h.p. Mercury
outboard. New seats. Fast,
reliable boat. $1,950. Phone
206, Georgetown, Exuma.

IIN MEMORIAL I
C9468















In sad but fond memory of
Thedford K. Saunders who
departed this life five years ago
today:
We shall meet but we do miss
you;
There is still the vacant chair;
We shall linger to caress you
When we breathe our evening
Le rtyoermourn his father and
mother Mr. & Mrs. C. W.
Saunders, two brothers,

Cypranda admmthe rael tr e



C9426
BAHAMAS YOUTH
EVANGELISM FELLOWSHIP
invites you to see "BELOVED
E eMY"tat te eEpotpu b 3
14th 8 p.m. No Admission
charges or collection.

POSITION WANTED

IF YOU need a young girl to
w rk in85our shopTpleasre write

P. O. Box N\3207, Nassau.

C90TNG AMBITIOUS single
Bahamian man with 10 years
Accounting and office
management experience seeks
responsible position preferably
with international firm. Willing


Bham sk or ab ed.n Moto
interested in opportunity for
additional professional training
and thence advancement in
company. Salary aond i cen ie

to give reasonable notice when
Keaianyg Present em loyO.Bx
N7351, Nassau, Bahamas.

HELP WANTED
C9400
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
with previous exerience inthe

commensurate witesstrainiary
Must know typing and hav

wOROTH L.nTOOD T.

Elizabeth Avenue and Shirie
Street Telephones
2-8763-4-5-6.


C9435
AN UPHOLSTERER with at
least 3 yrs experience Call
22481 for further information
C9439
2 LABOURERS male and
female must live on farm. Male
$30 and female $20 per week.
Telephone Rev. Raymond
Gibson J.P. 3-2378.
C9451
MAN AND WIFE without
children to manage apartment
building on Cable Beach. Must
live on premises. Knowledge of
bookkeeping preferred. Reply
Box N-4939, Nassau
C9450
A QUALIFIED ACCOUNT

rNT red apot3 nas, s

include production of financial
accounts and office
amistirat ttoge her wth a
management of the companies
involved. This is anticipated

apo tme t, apn roal e se

with salary commensurate with
exp"oiun"'antogte w to
reply in confidence with full
Fn nca I r trolle Sio
Robert McAlpine &r Sons
(Bahamas) Ltd., P. O. Box
N3919, Nassau.

C9464
THE BANK OF NOVA
SCOTIA requires the services
of an area Manager. Applicant
should have at least 20 years
banking experience with 10 of
those years being in a
managerial capacity. Please
apply in person at the Bank of
Nova Scotia, Bay Street and
Rawson Square, Nassau. Only
Bahamians need apply.
C7330
SECURITY OFFICERS
Bahamas Amusements Limited
has vacancies for Security
Officers at El Casino and
Monte Carlo Casino in
Freeport. Although not
essential, previous experience
in law enforcement could be an
asset. Applicants should be at
least 25 years of age, well built
and in good health. Atert and
smart of appearance, the
ability to write clear and
accurate reports and an
exemplary record of conduct
and integrity are among the
qualities being sought. An offer
of employment will depend
upon Gaming Board clearance.
The duties involve shift work.
Starting salaries will be
commensurate with ability and
experience, but in any case not
less than $120 per week.
Assistance will be provided
with moving expenses for those
persons living outside Grand
Bahama.
Applicants should apply either
in writing or by telephone in
the first instance to: THE
ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF
SE C U RI TY, BA HAM AS
AMUSEMENTS LIMITED, P.
O. BOX F-787, FREEPORT
(352-7811).
Interview of suitable
candidates will be conducted
both In Freeport and Nassau
by arrangement.

TRADE SERVICES

C9315




Mackey Street
&r Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MFACHANICALMHANDLING
IATA CARGO AGENTs
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE

MO IDG, STORAGE
&(PACKING
STE L BANDING

SPECIAL QUOTATIONs
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH
PH~ONE: 23795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


C9428
FOR CONSTRUCTION of
fresh water wells or rain water
tanks. Contact Amon Pinder.
p sirS reet onathe mainsrsoa
corner.

C9299

PATIO AWN INGS AND
CAR RNTGSS, SHUTTE RS

John S. GeorAN rC~o. Ltd ,
s vi free estimates and prompt

C9317

r. lo ANTEaNNAS e sos ers

Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
rext to Frank's Place.


COMMONWEALTH OF THE
BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


IN THE MATTER of The
1959
AND
IN THE MATTER of a Trac
Ten (10) acres situate at S
North by vacant Crown Lal
Public Road on the South by
the West by a Public Road.
AND
IN THE MATTE R of The Pet

NOTICE OF PE'
The Petition of Susan Russell
in the State of Florida one o
America in respect of:
ALL THAT Tract of land
Cay at the Island of Grane
Ten (10) acres and being b
by Vacant Crown Land
Seven and Eighty-eight
chains on The East by Vac
running thereon Fourtec
Hundredths (14.63) chains
Main Public Road and ru
and Eighty-eight Hundredt
on the West by Vacant Cro
teen Fotirteen and Si

originally granted by th
Leopold McDoniald subject
Public Road Fifty (50) lir
along the Eastern and West
said tract of land.
The said Susan Russell the Pe
Claims to be the owner in fe
possession of the said tract (
application to the Supreme C
Islands under Section 3 of th
1959 to have his title to tl
investigated and the nature ar
and declared in a certificate
by the Court in accordance w
the Act.
Copies of the filed plan may
normal office hours at the folly
(a) The Registry of the Su
Sqluare in the City of Nas
(b) The Chambers of Davic
Bernard Sunley Building,
Bay Street, mn the C'ity
Attorney for the Petition
(c) The Office of the Comn
of the Settlement of S~
Island of Grand Bahama.
NOTICE is hereby given tha
dower or a right to dower or
claim not recognized in the
before the 29th day of June,
Supreme Court and serve on
undersigned a statement or
prescribed form, verified by a
thereWith. Failure Of any suc
serve a statement of his clair

dayhof June A.D., 1973 will


1964 CrADILLAC LIMOUSI E

1969 FORD GALAXIES
recondi ioned $1000
VEGA COUPE
green, automatic 52995
1972 CHEVY VEGA SEDAN
air $4200
1968 PONTIAC FIREBIRD00

1972 VAUXHALL
FI RENZA $2250
1969 CHEVRcOLET CAMAROO

A9V72NDGOEDG $2350
1971 SINGER VOGUE
white, radio
automatic $1500
1973 DODGE POLARO

19 9 YOOT AC RON S50

196 PLYMOUTH FURY$0 I

19u0 HEm OLET IMPA A00
green $ 2500
1971 FORD CORTINA

194CHEVY II NOVA $50
blue-automatic $5500
1968 FORD S/W
wh automatic dALB600

Oakes Felrd near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711.


n


Chambers, 2nd Floor, Be:
Bay Street.


Bb Qd btr


1


CLASSIFIED


tEAL ESTATE


FOI REIT


CARIS FOR SALE


T RADRE SERVICES


FOR SALE


IIELP rmTED


throoms, living room, C9438


~0,000 furnished. g
H.EGALC RTATEE
309 Bay Street, TODAY'sS~i6~I Bll
P. O. Box N8164'
Nassau 1969 Chevrolet CamarO
el: 2-1041r, 2-1042

MTllS TO RENT 1972 CHEVELLE MALIBU
Ir7yl VLKSWAGEN BUS80
12 seaters $1600













Whbr Wrthatta e


~~omi C01eC



REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DA L CURTIS

my~ ruvE salOVGr TOMORROW, )'U AND I ARE THERE 13W7 A REASON IN THE wORLD
A LOT OF SOIN OW8N THE GOLF COURSE WHY I CWT OFT IN SHAPE FOR: rNE
now, THERE WAS A LITTLE \ APPINESS ., f~---4 0 I'M STARTING MY 10 MONE$ THIS SMMER --- THE
5 ISED US TINKI HE LIF T MVY' K;E JUNE3 TNEW A. AND RLO---MI
RECOGNIZED ME--- EVEN CE~ ~sARONS IMK/
ROOTED, KFO ME TO WINI
TWAT LA6T TOURNYAMENT

il..










TUDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS


r


A PA RTMENT 3- G By Ale K ofakg


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


N'o. 7,004 by TIM MciAY
Arross

I aly nm (4
lr .nth cus. ('L. 7)
sa. ILine. (4)
14 loolr c ea n. (4)
IsI. Loses balance. (5)


HELP M#NTED

C7334
JANITORS (men only) must
be willing to work night or day
cleaning floors, windows and
bathrooms. Bahamians only.
Police Certificate needed.
CARE MAINTENAN CE,
F RE EPOR T (352-2292).
C7343
DEPUTY FIRE CHIEF -
Applicants should have at least
.ten (10) years experience three
sf rhch subouand frv ten a

Applicants are required to have
in their possession certificates
~of qualifications and must be
tin good physical condition.
AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL
SPECIALIST Applicants
should have a minimum of
three years working experience
in tower with average traffic
load of more than two hundred
and fifty (250) operations per
day. Individuals should have
Air Traffic Control Licence
equivalent to FAA VER tower
rating.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipting Bidg., Box
F.2666, Freeport, GBI.


HELP WANTED

C7335
EXPERIENCED MECHANIC
REQUI RED. BAHAMIANS
ONLY NEED APPLY.
PLEASE APPLY TO:
GERTRUDE MUNNINGS,
O)ATES LANE, F REEPOR T.

C7342
STEEL BAND DIRECTOR/
ENTERTAINER TO ASSUME
RESPONSIBILITY, ALSO
SINGIN G/DANCING MC.
CONE RT. BOX F-2735,


C7XnPERIENCED
WAREHOUSE/inventory
Clerk, must have 2 years
experience in warehousing and
be able to keep perpetual
inventory control on all
i ncom ing and outgoing
shi ments.
sApply- Believue Stationers
Ltd., P. O. Box F-24, Freeport.


conunctanprofes fionlsthw
playing trombone. Must have
three years experience. Good
references and PolIice
Certificate required.
2-TROMBONISTS: Must be
able to sight read and arrange
professional show music, be


and Police Certificate required.

1-TRUMPETER: Must be able
to sight read and arrange
professional show music, be
:proficient in playing trumpet
and have at least three years
experience. Good references
;and Police Certificate required.
1-TUNED PERCUSSIONIST:
:Must be able to sight read and
:arrange professional show
music, be proficient in playing
;percussion instruments and
:have at least three years
experience. Good references
:and Police Certificate required.
.1-SAXOPHONIST: Must be able
:to sight read and arrange
,professional show music, be
:proficient in playing
:saxophone, doubling on alto'
tenor, baritone saxophones.
'clarinet and flute. Must have at
:least three years experience.
Good references and Police
;Certificate required,
2P-MAITRE D': Individual must
~have experience in all ranks of
~French restaurant service, must
:have the ability to organixe,
train and supervise personnel.
;M nmum of Uthree la s te

and restaurants. Good
:refer ences and Police
Certificate re uired
1-CHEF BUTCHER: Must have
three years experience in first
class hotels or restaurants. Good
references and Police Crtificate
required.
1- THAT RICAL ENGI NEE R:
SMust have at least three years
~experience in' operating
theatrical lighting and sound
equipment for professional
shows. Good references and
Police Certificate required.
,Applicant must apply in person
or in writing to: PERSONNEL
DEPARTMENT, EL CASINO
-P. O. BOX F-787,
FREEPOR T, GRAND
BAH AMA.

C9452
SYNTEX CORPORATION
HAS THE FOLLOWING
VACANCIES:-
INPLANT PRODUCTION
TRAINING SUPERVISOR
Knowledge and ability to

chmcal thandknowNI nic l
technology involved with fine
organic chemical production.
The Production Training
Supervisor will originate,
supervise and conduct training
programmes for Chemical
Operators, Maintenance and
Operations Personnel.
:A college degree in Chemistry
or Chemical Engineering
desirable
MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR
Responsible for the supervision
ind training of the
Maintenance personnel in the
performance of maintenance
operations in a Chemical Plant.
Plans, schedules and supervises

Mellwrw hkts o EIM tri n,

Pip filtter/Welde hn. Diersifed
Maintenance and Supervisory
experiencee essential.
PILOT PLANT SUPERVISOR
Stesponsible for the safe and
c(fficient operation of a
Chemical Manufacturing Pilot
lant. The successful candidate
(nust have a B.Sc. degree in
Chemistry or Chemical
~ngineering. Previous Pilot
pat experience essential.
~ITTER MACHINISTS
Caal f trouble shooting
general plant equipment with
k no wIedge of principle
Methods and problems
associated with the operations
of maintenance shop and
chemical plant equipment.
Six. years diversified industrial

A eTRCIAN/ N TRUMENT
required for the installation,
maintenance, repairs and tests
of electrical and
instrumentation systems
associated with power
distribution, lightning.


communications, machine
tools, motor controls, heating.
ventilation, air conditioning,
refrigeration, steam generation
and various chemical plant
equipment and utilities. Must
have at least 6 years experience
In industrial electrical and
instrumentation work. Apply
to: Syntex Corporation, West
Sunrise Highway, Freeport, P.
O. Box F-2430, Tel: 352-8171.


-- -- ----- ~ ~~''' ~~-~~ ~--


HEP ATE ELP WANTED
C7327 C7332
1-STAGE MANAGER: FREEPORT TRANSFER
Applicant must be able to read LTD. NEEDS A MANAGER
theatrical show music andhave IN ITS INTERNATIONAL
Experience in stage operations DEPA RTME NT. DUTIES
and theatrical activities. The INCLU DE HANDLI NG
position is a responsible one FREIGHT RATES ON ALL
and applicants should be SHIPOUTS CUTTI NG
reliable and have some Inteoesdt PROPERGDOCUMOENLTS ABD

references and Police QUALIFIED IN ESTIMATING
Certificate required. WEIGHTS AND CUBIC
FOOTAGE. REQUIRE AT
1- MUSIC L DIRECTOR/ LEAST HIGH SC HOOL
TROMBONIST: Must be able EDUCATION N. CALL
to sight read, arrange and 352-7821 FOR INTERVIEW.


GENERAL TENDENCIES: A beautiful day
Sand evening for you to live according to your
loftiest ideals and ambitions and to let those who are able to
help you attain these goals know what they can do to be of
service to you. Take the time and make the effort to delight
those you like by compliments, courtesies.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can now have a wonderful
day enjoying amusements you most like Show more affection
to your mate. Put those creative ideas to work and expand
them Avoid one who is unfriendly
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Do whatever will now bring
more harmony and happiness into your home. Entertaining
others wil show them what a fine personality you have. Dress
in high style but with good taste and make everyone feel at
home.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Being more expressive with
allies and coordinating your efforts more intelligently is wise.
Broaden your vision, aims. State your views to others simply
and clearly Do nothing to hurt anyone in any way,
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you think along
more prosperous lines financially, you find you can take steps
in the right direction. Listen to the good ideas which banking
institutions or business experts give you. Take it easy tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You are magnetic and can
mr ac io~ut ma geisoci lly andt witr toe pbei on VTerual

bo RGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get into those confidential
affairs at which you are so adept and become more successful.
Follow your intuition and you make big headway Avoid one
who is a hypocrite.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A dynamic and loyal friend
now gives you fine advice on how to get ahead faster, solve
your problems. Going to some group meeting can prove to be
most worthwhile. Dress in good style, but don't wear fancy
clothes.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Contact a powerful person
who can give you the support you need for your particular
aims. Involve yourself in civic affaris that will add prestige.
Show you can do a beautiful job.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Fine day for getting
out to new sites and people who can prove most interesting
and beneficial for you. Secure the data you need and put it to
good use. Avoid one who is pretty much of a pest.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) You have many
responsibilities but can now understand just how to handle
them most efficiently. Closest tie gives you the backing you
need. The p~m. can be particularly happy.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Sit down with partners
and figure out a way to make the future more profitable and
happier as well. Get into the outside outlets that are most
pleasing with others, also. Avoid one who is a drag
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Get busy at that work ahead
of you, but also work on some plan that will be profitable to
you and associates as well. Stick-to-itiveness brings fine results
now. Steer clear of an irate person.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who thinks big and wants
to become big, who has remarkable ideas that can become an
actuality, bringing fame and fortune, provided the schooling is
adequate and there is encouragement at home early in life.
Whatever has to do with working with the public in general is
fine, in big organizations, high places. Give a good grounding
in religion and ethics.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!

Rurpert and the Mired Magic-28


C9453
PERSONAL LOAN OFFICER
The Royal Bank of Canada
Free ort, Grand Bahama
requires the services of a
personal Loans Officer.
Applicants must be Bahamian,
possess at least G.C.E. 'O' level
in Maths and English and


lfbninh. vhee i g3 e
sh Ild then directed g Te

Administration, The Royal
Bank of Canada, P. O. Box
F61, Freeport or call for an
appointment at 352-6631.

C7336
GARDE MANGER (CHEF):
Prepares his station, gives
duties to his assistants on the
preparation of all cold dishes re
p'etrers etc., ss eriseshord
prepares all cold meat dishes.

SAUCE COOK (CHEF DE
PARTIE): Takes charge of the
station, details work to
assistants and makes sure that

sa r pr pared dsehne u t al
sauce items on the menu
during meal hours.
RELIEF COOK: To act as
relief cook to sauce cooks,
vegetable cooks, roast cooks
anda wiornk at bany othEr stto
Chef.
SOUS CHEF (SECOND
CHEF): Supervises all cooks
and takes all Executive Chef
duties when he is absent.
ELECTRICIAN: Is responsible
for the maintenance and
repairs of all electrical
equipment within the hotel.
Must be capable of testing
circuits, analysing and finding
faults in systems and repairing
them. Must have completed
apprenticeship and served at
least two to three years as
qualified electrician. High
School education preferred.
PLUMBER: Must be able to
maintain and repair all
plumbing facilities and
equipment within the hotel.
Must be experienced in welding
and pipe fitting and be able to
read from drawings. At least
two years experience in heavy
duty gas and commercial
cooking and kitchen
equipment. High School
education and Institute of
Trades,
AIR-CONDITIONING AND
RE FRIGERATION
MECHANIC: Should be able to
handle maintenance of all
types of ref rigeration and
air-conditioning equipment,
from fractional units to 100
ton units, plus ice machines.
High School education and
Institute of Trades, minimum
of five years experience and
must also be able to supervise
staff.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnet Department,
Freepor .
C7338
(1) WASHMAN: To sort soiled
linen, feed into washing
machine and folding way of
same. No experience necessary.
(1) LAUNDRY & DRY
CLEANING SERVICEMAN:
To dryclean and press silk and
wollen garments. Should have
experience as a Dryclean
Presser.
(1) HEAD CHEF: Is
responsible for the complete
preparation of the Kitchen and
Coffee Shop foods and
supervision of all first order
foods.
( 1) MAINTENANCE
MANAGER ( STAFF
QUARTERS): Must have
sound knowledge of plumbing,
also have working knowledge
of water softeners, pumps and
sewage treatment plants. Other
duties will include electrical
repairs, including replacing
outdoor lights and cleaning
airconditioner filters, replacing
jalousie glasses and other odd
iobs around the building.

(2)d WASiHROOMd HELPsE S
linens, sorting same to prepare
for washing and unloading of
same after washing.
( 1) CONVENTION
SET-UP-MAN: To work on
shift. Must be able to operate


movie projector, lift heavy
equipment, clean and vacuum
all meeting rooms and set up
rooms for banquets and
cocktail parties. Experienced
applicant preferred.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, P. O. Box, F-207,
Freeport, Personnel
De part ment.


Conjurer used ? Rupert
thinks hard. Yes, he put
disappearing magic in the
rod with the belie he says,
unscrewing the pieces, and-
and shrinking magic in the
middle bit, and he gave the
handle the power to make
things turn topsy-turvy. I was
there at the time."


Rupert has something more
to say. I know the magic in
this wand is all mixed up," he
murmurs. WIould it be easier
if you tried each part by
ihtef 7 The Sorcerer becomes
excited. believe you have
hit upon an idea, Ilttle bear,'
he declares. Can you
remember which magic the


Thunrsdy, April 12, 1973


to. Hook. (3)
2t. Yachtinl. (7)
24. The timle betln. (5)
T(i ass cerl2. (4)

1. Indicates the alace. (8, 3)
r. Part of a chain. (4)
3. Mountain climbers. (0)
u. eurdern s on.
Il. Tenrmnantion. (4)
II ollo dor useless clothes
t3.4
ii.C ~nn isilad. (4)
17. Expressl your thoughts. (5)
with~ie~n a ~




_ __ __


C.Sweetingwin ~lg'iQ~r~l': ~ - ~~;


totielea8with :~:5i


~~fi~F~ Prince Williams -~~


MI jerE)DENNeStsFORaBEiSulin dAr
.~L LEFT) as Kevin Rolle (55)
.+r,~JL3~moves in for the spike,





*ij11 j


DOAN Stedydrn hi a


SICle THS IA1RCA



ARCNIX A 8 0RI
TAPE NS I~RA ~


_ I


I


Trhe follo~wing are the lineup for
tomorrow s racingy at Hobby Horfe
Racre Tlrack .
II IAI IAL 2YFI LI
2.Sbll~ John 11

S. Arieh Mloon 113
M.alnic P'rince 11Il



8.Ic ydira, ~i I13

n (ar (0113



5 rk Star113


nO Mary ill 11
Sealire ilr

SI(( iI) I(`1 4% IFudongs 5
2 Cigrillo114

5 r. (oplt Im. I 14
. Madison tife I14
7 Respct Toy114
9 Seabury114
SUB. ()iir
c) airn L~adry Ill


2~d Moe uary 113
7'orit Annie
'a~ Iien MbsieIl

tranit* L s 1,15"6

1. Sanis Conessa113
2. SipanrishDac 113
3. I Csys~ tii 1a

5. KShanedtIoa 116
s. iourt vsll 131
(,. MSsa Marshe 124
2Sw< e Easy 1
s. Ba~nuer 1 12

8. La egapn Lenrn I12
9. sreugar 112

3.Ired Guinea 112

nH. Kim t I
3. P;~let ise I12
4. Miss Pumpki I12


V.Ms illage Que 12

Sirama rancisR ItoJ C
R~c oma twoncear 116 )
M.Saiss Shaontes I12
2.Saiss hIcor~r 112
3. R'o Sckla 112
2. Water Mans I I5
3. SNi htarel ea I12
4. Amatngl y 112
. )'Lori BurS I I2
6~ls ad rs Bu 11
8. Duket ~sy Gil 2
9. Gat igi 112
SU. Hnur 1
La Mst Ron II 2
7. M'iss Lene 112
2. Leastn Leg ~ 112
3. uFlusin 115


8 I nst f lope 112
He. (vainen 1 2





2.I:a Hat wea 12
3 Pthei plcsintefrs iiso f
the Enish Succerit Leaue
5. anch str nite 112 rstl
6. 'ate 2.0.t wes owi
B .l iAm m ied 1vr14 y t l a a e
in Hgn10bs Ma de fmn he


Cosie ert : v
Sir Ietsand0so w 1 1m6
Mowe Savanmwh n hoit

2 cheste r nupae 1hm IP
botiy~tom. Ir~o 1


OAKLAND A's AND

W..Y YANKEES END


Neelu elK(P ThLRklg


Wednlesday with Americanlr Lerague
baseball victories.



ien 210sitichmore~ A'topped Dtot

: hethgae White Sx Joe undi g

Stattlemyrek tohuiedthe th

an th nytIe (Han gam t
Blale, timbre ba thped Tigersona
Vdouble bydsigated eihtte Tommyg
Davis I ton aylorhadopenedthe
Or I utm re 12 otr, via l d i d a d

wiN r Cashehomrledfotheonly

Chiago's gameat P;yodIttsbrgh was
postpr oned b bd wethrer o h 1
anke Natioa Laguens nigt ctin,
thAtlatamr Brve eat the TieSan a
dc)ubeg Padres 801ase Hanke Aaon y
dhc~rove inthreun with a homber an
th (ncinnahtide/ tp*
Perz CandCsa Goeronimodr lled o
homers: Wile covys w-rn
(homer in thme botm o tthe ninh wa
Ini uemphS a Ler be ni antdtha Nw
York Melats topped r the St.Lois
Caring alrs 5-4 as Jhank Minr hia
'"T:10 in thee rns ce.... a hm
t Cnsas at R1ed a 6whpped te

hMaberry siluged acoe' threerun
homer and Californiao tre ippd
lfinjh raarb incriscoltans Ryan




Eastmp Divirosion n h e


NwYork Iet 4op .200 3t oi

noe aso Phy HnIns .1vie
Caterliforni .o
CIcag Ih AeIca .500u lb

klerand CaIfri 3 20p

New Ysork 4, Cleveland 0 yn
Oaklanderan 12, Ch ricao 2 s




Eas 't 4,d ex otvi a
Boston at Miwuke pp. sn
(Bahnsoen 0-) 2:I p.m.
Cleveland (T drow 0 ) t e
Baltrimor (M~Il 1-0 at3 De

Bostonue at Miwke pp.,0 sn
East Division
Mittsburgh 3 0 1.0001
New Yorki 3 0 1.0001
Chicago 2 1 .667 I%
Philandlhi 1 2 .333 2%
St.Lous 0 4 .000 3%

s. tio, ... :: Deri 1** 12inig
At or lvlanta 23 400

OAtlanta 8, Shian go I
Cincinnaiti 4, Loxs Anee
San forancisc Housston 4
Chicaon ut Pittsburgh, ppd. snow
T da' Gamn05e .Lus
Houstond (Wilsnt 0-0) at Sancuy
Frahncsco (Brdle 0-1), 3: Sm m
Clevcano wareaw 0- o) at e
Yisork (8in ),I) 2* s mm
(oichilaelpIa(Lobor0-0)7:3pmm
Adunnan (omnOO-p ati.Sansa Dieg


chailpson RDA) (A3 rurparn
Wedtnesday night hattled. tno a21

Sto na}'sonsnmnt for io


GATESOPEI1.30 a.m.


POST TIME 1.15p.m.


L~ 1~1 I

I


I 2 35 6 7 8 to 10.
to 21 1 13 1 I 18.
19.
sq 55 1620.
17 18I V 'v I 21.
22.
o231 n2 1 1 7
25.
281 119 1 So 26.
27.
ggl 3 ~2 1 29.
32.
3 3035 I f 36 I ~33.
34.
3738 I rA910(\ 35.
36.
42 Y/3 UN
r(38 I


BAHAMAS GAS "

WE WI LL BE


CLOSE D

FOR THE


Esaster Holideg


For 4 days (from 5:00 p.m. Tuesday 19th Apni
Until 8:00 a.m. Tuesday 24lth. April For The

PLEASE ORDER YOUR GAS EARLY


"BAHAMAS GAS "
THOMPSON BOULEVARD, OAKES FIELD
NASSAU, PHONE: 56401


HllS lI ItLL 1A8211Hl

GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETT ING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


Thursday, April 12 17


chances of regaining first place when they dropped their third
Game in eleven played as Big Q Marketeers triumphed 6-3 to take
a one and a half gamec lead in the Bahamias Baseball Association
1973 series.


THE ROOKIES of C. C.
Sweeting High continued their
winning streak yesterday and
stopped the veterans of St.
John's College 15-2, 15-4 and
15-4 to hold a first place tie
with defending champions
Prince Williams High in the
Inter-School Western Division
volleyball series.
Prince Will continued their
defence and stopped A. F:.
Adderley Hfigh 15-13. 15-', and
15-7.
Dlapai rand nco-c ptint
Le~ckey packed Sweeting Hligh to
10-0 before St. John's got their



In the second set, it was the
power hitters of Kevin Rolle,
Maxa Smith and Danny Stubbs
along with Bradley C'ooper

Fob a t s r Swe tin o a
an overhand dip service
contributed six points. Smith




put in his secondary team. This

11 -rundeas Ldfeo Wlon ard

L rin ofC omderey Cat rightly

pa e~etin to ic meet
McPherson High tomorrow
afternoon at 4 o'clock at
Sweetinngs. Prinet Wl 8 tdadkeerl


Going into last nIglht' r mach
with a half gamle Itln orver the
Bees. Big Q took a1 .3 () lItl by -
the end of the hIJrd Inlnine








HEASTIES 10-1

goln g i TrnrI\ t o rll own" pte



nih at rine c~itri llle~) S> sp
e`ntr.
IHillv cilhrer wni
pitcher, (;aced It, I,.tcrs no~i or v~

up Tcur hts ;1 he t lc~utr .
Fleatiev the lslande(ilhri \~truptrin



A ldcridg~ ilirs eting fir t on a
d~~st e Fnv te c);ndlr of 11 tt


1)emertte gots alhe turee pas ad h

< ~e dS11 th orl teI~ ,r. il
pitched Ihme. ( hlberrtl scred the r
finle run oni Greg I ishe 5, tripe lf,
wohe lemtfilerte and f~r ilbert o

Hcriwter Isai Ktit i c i s Itrl


(cedric Johnsonl~I onl a\iiinoither f

lewwler s rib gave the Islanders the


A~~llrrand Clamrk cr~ed avr briliaol
Wicednesday n;illht t cl~r gv Lhed
Uinital 0u on(ryIiliaiduk Srplit
ofYgolvi ntheIeei( semii f~inls of

('diniJuropn sccer CupI fcrhe Cup
C~olarke ghose p astth ~~,dr three
20nth minut.

holdrat adth rk le rr a h iin gca
fl e ,dn espa itel bin g vre c dee'd
Aprle pite g iioe lisdu sc i
CR SS O R Ygsai t sm-ia o
PUZZL ~unrn S,~tr (u '


hclorl Hecks~ ichallenge~c d with a
two, runr 4ltch Innling. The
'rarketee~r\ ho~we~ver put the
oul(~rrt ure Bcks 3 1 in the

( nu hlder Ketndal
\llllumme loficialli at hat three
tunes~~ paced'tl HigF V withi two




\humerc led ntlt HPl) ( with a




wallhil I tc ~ rI 3nitt iit


ivitll tw harsr! n he~~~ httomof

fac h iIl illh I r t


tatll/Ingr chaneup Til owed




wais aIwardedi with anollthelr roll
as~ ririht ticlder l ugene f liggs




lIlIggs singzle. Roy Rodlgers on as
\actificec hunlt hadl Andre
cl aght ;Itr thr)11Td tI( 1rin u


~c~ostly~ error 1In thle top of
the thirdl saw Rlndy~ irossing
thle plate for the first lWfhis
vtw runis. Hle got on with a

Between thle fourth and the
fift h inning, botlh sides strugIgled
10[r the edge andl Roosevelt
Iurner anJ Anthony )lylet
saw Becks one behind by the
end Of the sixth inniing.
Turner secuored on flayler 5
rbi anld Iluyler scored on Willie
kinowles' double.
Mlunroe and Randy picked
(sp their second run of the
game in the top of the sixth as
the 7, along with Ben Rolle.
saw Big Q ahead comfortably.


BIG Q's FIRST BASEMAN Roy Rodgers applies the tag
,, ,itl ko ltas B cks Bes a ptai n osR el tTgn r

take a one and a half game lead in the B.B.A. series.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


THE ROOKIE SQUAD
ct eC.ab.Sweetin Hgl
their victory against the

College C. C. Sweatin g
1 M ndsy c f at dm ls

far right is coach Tom
Grant and in the centre is
, Miss C. C. Sweeting, Donna
iaa Stubbs.


DIVERS MEETING
THI Bahamas* Unlderwa~ter C.lub,
will hold a public meeting tonight
wt I oco i h oo Ko t


b ckahe. heunlatae plans. stiff

urinatry disorder duc to
sluggish kidnel
actions. Plue D~oune
K &r B pills to keep
you feeling fit andi
active.


WELSH CUP WINNERS
Catdf RDIFF cru he Bange C'ity
5 0 Wednesday night to win th,
Welsh Soccer Cup.
Cardiff, who play in the second
division of the English League, won
5-1 on a gregate. They earned a
place In toe Euro~pean Cup of C'up
winners for the sixth timet in seven
years.
BEST FOR U.S.?
NEW YORK (AP)- The New
York Cosmos of the North
Ahmeia sofccs league isa d
permission by Britain's Manchester
rie~d stonegotiate with player


Clive Toye, en route back from l
>ae wivi I st (11:'an es e. h
indicated an interest in playing in
the U~nited States," the ('osmos ~
office here said.
Toye is vice president and
general manager o~f the (`osmosc,
team.
MA ATHON WINNE 1cn
Kirkham, running in a stead\
downpour o~ver the 26 mile
385 yard course. F'riday won the
m th intern tional classic
minutes 45.04 seconds.
be nndnplacle s cnd ill close


23. Mongoose
24. Wild duck
'28. Market places
30. Bowf in
31. Electric
particle
32. Spirited horse
33. Spiteful
36. Maple genus )O
37. Turkish regiment
38. Medieval shield
39. Artificial
42 angeuage
43. Total
.44. Pigeon
'45. English river


ACROSS
1. Crowd
4. Interrogative
7. Edible seaweed
11. Moslem title
12. Hawk parrot
13. Solitary
14. Fruit of
horse-radish
15. Cuttlefish fluid
16. Animal doctors
17. Formerly

2 Pof leader's
mark
22. Brazilian
seaport


46.

47.


Unit of 2.
reluctance 3.
Balmoral
Castle's river .4

DOWN 6
Poke 8


4 14.41.


Stout
Roman goddess
of wisdom


Sturdy tree
Deeply pitted

O ag isnest
Musical sign
Actual facts
Wire
meaurement

Jackie's husband
Oriental ship
captain
Japanese badge
Eskimo
Meadow barley
Papa
Dally
Boat
Hurl
Medicinal plant
Harmless
Hard durable
wood

O in
Individual


1.


AP Newsfeatures


Par time 28 min.


Wht $7thlittt


ir


B~p~j~ ~ ~p~C~e~' (i r
r '?'
h~~.rs. i^~


DOAN"S KDNET ANBLADDER I L
at chemists and stores.
Distributed by:
Thompson Drug Co Ltd, Box 6027, Centreville, Nassau.


II LIE~EX RESREVBT
SlTRIVE MEN
rTTEIR PIU RE S
LUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


9 RACES FR IDA Y


LAST 2 DAY S