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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03334
 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 30, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03334

Full Text
1 4 11 I I I a~


Cor. Iomat. asM~E Rcye Ae.



P.O. Box 5860 Phones 2-1306/2-3237


-EB~l' -T,~TR
EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP, BAY STREET



LADIES' aIEC DUS ER SETS
IN ALL COLOU RS & SIZES


VOL. XX, N. 133Monday April 30, 1973. Price: I 5 Cents


i Wws i."',s






conspiracy?


THE IERT 50,0

to President Nixon's 1972
campaign may have been musd
in part to finance the
Watergate bugging operation, it

Those oeed hs been nrlaced
campaign headquarters for
President Nixon.
Tlhe fund was used for
"intelligence gathering" by
convicted Watergate figure G.
Grdon Liddy,forame a gtn

House aide.

:h donat-'n by rer

a time when Mr. Vesco was
under investigation by the
Se 2'-'"- Ex dhang
charges totalling $224 million
from mutual funds managed by
IOS Ltdnvestigation into the
Vesco financial empire is
beginning to touch heavily on
President Nixon's family as
well as his closest political
circles.
)lis brothers Edward Nixon
and F. Donald Nixon, as well
asahis neephewkDonaldhA. Nix n

trib oions made b hmpi tocqe
presidential campag in 1968
and agin in 1972pag
The Mim Herald reoted
on March am that Ho prd F.
Cery 48 iarod attore
whr hasatraveled widely doin
legal chores for 1 r. Vesco, wa
responsible for arranging the
$200,000 contribution to the
1972 Nixon campaign.
JOB
Mr. Cerny has admitted he
once represented the
President's two brothers.
According to Donald Nixon,
Mr. Cerny helped him obtain a
job for his son Donald A.
Nixon, as a special assistant to
Mr. Vesco.
SEC records show that late
last March, several days before
Mr. Vesco contributed
$200,000 to the Nixon
campaign, a total of $450,000
was paid into Mr. Cerny's
accounts from Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank.
In recent SEC testimony,
Harry Sears, a Vesco associate,
said the cash came from this
bank. He said the contribution
was financed by a personal
loan to Mr. Vesco.
Mr. Sears said Mr. Cerny
arranged for E~dward Nixon,
42, the President's younger
brother, to fly by helicopter
from New York to Mr. Vesco's
new Jersey headquarters to
discuss whe the r the
contribution sh Ild be in eash.

brothers, F. Donald Nixon,
introduced Mr. Vesco as a
donor for the 1968 campaign
and President Nixton's nephew
Donald A. Nixon has been Mr.
Vesco's personal business
assistant for the past two years.
A Miami Herald article last
October reported that Donldd
A. Nixon was presently ont the
staff of Bah am as
Commonwealth T he
i fo mation was attributed to

Donald Nixon was said to
have started working with Mr.
Vesco's International Controls
Corporation firm in
Switzerland in 1971 before the
former chairman of IOS was
arrested and briefly detained in
the country in connection with
control of lOS stock.


The Trfoune has ascertained
sebtDonalid is iving nd wa
seen on the premises of
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
as lat as Fr day.WA E G T

STORY PAGE 21


'gr- i


\


' 11


r i


FOUR "DISTINGUISHED CITIZENS" were honoured by the Chamber of Commerce
Saturday night at the Holiday Inn on Paradise Island. Pictured from left are "Blind
Blake" Alphonso Higgs (Creative and Performing Arts), Chamber president Holland
(Smith, Mrs and y rae rIcps), rMr. Oris Russell (Government), Mr. Wallace Groves
PHoTo: Philip Symonette.



FOUr 'IIIStiquniSilli Citizens' are.



1100011101 II Chamilef Of COMMef CO


FOUR DISTINGUISHED CITIZEN oMI Lh aaa were honoured Saturday night in a
awards banquet sponsored by the Bahamas Chamber of Commenrc and held in the Polaris Hall of
the Holiday Inn on Paradise Island


Negotiations are continuing

E'ispu: "ich gav'.ise t h
agreed to make no press
statements until a settlement is

::::":ahe el e b red j o
the premises during the
si t-down

.Atrtnon n hen dneg t ain
were dead-locked, the workers
were speaking in terms of
"closing the hotel down."
About 300 workers, all from
the lower brackets on the wage
sc ale and reportedly
comprising almost the entire
on-duty hotel staff, began the
work-stoppage st about 10:15
a.m. The central issue of the
dispute is management's
continued use of the work
rotation system.
The system was instituted
when Loew's and other New
Providence hotels said low
occupancy levels prevented
them from maintaining full
staff.
The rather than lay off the
redundant work er s,
management and the union
agreed that all staff would
work on a rotation system so
that all could earn some
money, though not as much.
Workers at Loew's charged
on Saturday that the hotel's
present 76 percent occupancy
did not warrant continued use
of rotation. They said some
employees were working as
little as two days a week and
taking home only $18.
ALLEGATIONS
Also believed to be sore
points are management's
alleged refusal to allow coffee
shop employees to talk or even
have a drink of water while on
the job, and management's
alleged refusal to allow any
employee to receive telephone
calls, no matter how urgent.
The workers, in the initial
stages of Saturday's sit-down,
were gathered mainly near the
staff entrance at the eastern
side of the hotel. Later, to
ensure order, union officials
moved all the strikers into a
Bac~arn section of the Crown
A number of workers,
scheduled to go off-duty at 4
p.m. nevertheless remained in
the Crown Ballroom to support
workers coming on-duty, and
who immediately joined the
sit-down .
Negotiations apparently
broke down at about 5 p.m,
when union negotiators
reported to the workers.
One union official told the

"Wh t they want us to do is
tell you 11l t g back to wric
and thenathe o ill talk.ol dn't
son to dohthat." The workers
s offdtheir agreement to
remain o te jo .
tAnoth C. speaker,tt sho
stwr C Symonetttl
the w rkers management was
prop sng totk h money a
thati ou d h ve tgonesitodt os
Pnd distribute it among the fe/
em lovees who did not desert

CLOSE DOWN
"ht we are goin to hv


doors of this hotel. I am
prepared to take the placards
and I am prepared to sit down
at one of the doors and see to
it that nobody comes in here
to take our jobs."
He saw management's
actions as an attempt to "put
pressure on the little man so
the little man will blame the
Government.
He added that "the Ministry


of Labour is one blasted place
we gotta okir bo an. h qby do


brainwashed by management.,,
(Taking part in the


Industrial Officer Lambert L.
W. Parker)
KUnion pre ladeet noDava
going back for more discussion
with management, and he
urged the workers to "be
patient."
At about 6 p.m. again the
union negotiators met with the
workers in the Crown
Ballroom.
AGREEMENT
Mr K n'o w les said
'management has agreed, first,
that the hotel will pay
everyone for the time they
have been off today, and in
addition we are to meet
tonight at 7: 15 to discuss what
will happen tomorrow and the
next day."
At, that point a vigilant
security guard again ejected
The Tribune reporter from the
premises,
However, it was apparent
that the union had agreed to
end the sit-down.
Shortly after 6 p.m. those
employees who officially went
off-duty at 4 p.m. left the
premises for home.
There was one further brief
flare-up of trouble.
Union officials were seen
leaving the hotel and were
approached for commerit. Mr.
Knowles said all he could
reveal was that it had been
agreed there would be no
statements to the press.
Then union trustee Thomas
Bastion came from inside the
hotel and asked Mr. Knowles
and Bobby Glinton, union
secretary, to return mnsade.
"These people say they
aren't going back to work," he
reported.
"The people went to go to
work in the coffee shop and
the woman said nobody told
her about people going back to
work and she wouldn't let
thrS mehow that blow up and
now the dining room people
won't work and the people in
the rooms won't work."
It is understood the union
officials were able to sort out
the problem in a short time,
and the workers returned to
their posts.

PARADISE ISLAND
DENIES ZNS REPORT
MR. DUNCAN Rapier, vice
president and general manager
of Paradise Island Limited,
today denied a ZNS report that

Paradise Island Ltd. is involved
in the current labour dispute at
the Loews Hotel
Mr. Rapier said that the
poerties mana ed by Paradi e
Psmand Limited ad its parese

enoenapti anal are thR Brto n i
BeachBHoctel, The Ocean Cl b,

Paradise Island Golf Cou, *
and Paradise Beach.

"Altoug we own te

is leased and operated as a
separate entity by the Loews
organization and does not in
any way fall under our
company's management
jurisdiction."
Mr. Rapier said that Resorts
International and its various
subsidiaries were at present
enjoying good labour relations
with their almost eleven
hundred staff members.


Selected by the Chamber for
1973 Distinguished Citizen
Awards for activities in
business. Government, civics
and the performing and
creative arts were Mr. Wallace
G~roves. Mr. Oris Russell, Mr.
Jenny Mackey and "Blind
Blake" Alphonso fliggs.
Selected by the Chamber for
1973 Distinguished Citizen
Awards for activities in
business, Government, civics
and the performing and
creative arts were Mr. Wallace
Groves, Mr. Oris Russell. Mrs.
Jenny Mackey and "Blind
Blake" Alphonso Higgs.
Chamber president Holland
G. Smith presented each of the
award winners with a
commemorative plaque
Mr. Wallace Groves was
introduced to the crowd of
about 500 attending the
banquet by Robert F. Ball,
president of the Grand Bahama
Port Authority.
Mr. Groves, an American by
birth, took his first financial
interest in the Bahamas in the
early 1940's, when he bought
Little Whale Cay in the Berry
Islands.
Then his wife, Georgette,
about 1946 purchased the
Abaco Lumber Company,
which had timber concessions
and a mill on Grand Bahama
and reserve timber rights on
Abaco.
POTENTI AL
During more than six years
of operating the lumber
company, Mr. Groves studied
Randnd Bahama and came to
believe it offered great
potential for development.
By 1955 he had completed a
pompr hes meddevel sme
the now well known Hawksbill
Creek Agreement.
BHe created the Grand
Baama Port Authority, which
in turn under his direction

Freeaeort/1t ayacitM-re Gves is
Fae tas "the father of
1reeporR sel d b
former deputy g verrnor of th:
Bahamas William Sweeting, last
year's award winner in
the area of Government, began
his career in the civil service in
1940 as a clerk in the Colonial
Secretary's Office. He was
promoted to chief clerk in that
office four years later, and
between 1944 and 1947 he
acted as Assistant Colonial
See retary on many occasions-
In 1947 he was granted leave
to pursue formal stud e
abroad. s is
19eturnling to Go~vernment n
appointed Senior Agricultural
Officer and in 1954 he was

up te d e tl9 6 4 t a n cs t ro n t

ministerial government he was
appointed Permanent Secretary
in the Ministry of Agriculture,
a post he held until his transfer
earlier this year to the Ministry
of External Affairs.
Mrs. Carrington ("Jenny")
Mackey, also anl American by
birth, came to the Bahamas in
1948 with her Bahamian
husband. While the couple have
no children of their own, Mrs.


Mackey took in and raised a
total of 27 children. One of
them, Calvin Kemp, introduced
her on Saturday night.
Over the years she has been
active in the Anglican Church
Women's Association, the
Princess Margaret Hospital
Volunteer Auxiliary the
Ranfurly Homes for Children'
the Queenn Mary's Sewing
Guild and the Stapledon
School for Retarded Children.
The numerous charities'
which have benefited from her
raffle-ticket selling abilities
have included the Heart
Foundation, the Humane
Society, the Red Cross,
Ranfurly Homes and the
Crippled Children 's
Committee.
Blind Blake's contributions
to Bahamian music have
spanned 40 years and earned
him the title, "the father of the
Goomba y in the
Bahamas." His original
compositions have included
such hits as Tropical Isles,
Jones O' Jones, Conch Ain't
Got No Bone, Noise in the
Market and Run Come See.
In addition to the
Distinguished Citizen awards,
those attending the banquet on
Saturday saw Mr. Smith
present gift certificates from
Island Merchants to Patrice
Miller of Queen's College and
Harry Bain of R. M. Bailey
Senior High, the winners in a
Cham ber-sp onsored essay
contest on the role of the
Chamber of Commerce in an
Independent Bahamas.
The Chamber also surprised
Mrs. Carolyn Deti~ch office
manager of the Chamber's

Sei rsch i l actingo se Cam sr
shortly to begin a business of
her own. the Chamber's second
vice president, John Morley,
presented her with a gift in
appreciation of her six years of
service .




t0 W BEFORE



THE STATE Department
Friday turned its files on
financier Robert L. Vesco's
attempted takeover of a
Lebanese bank in which the
United States had a major
interest, over to a federal grand
juyin New York
Tuhe Vesco dossier _

c Iteasmb m senn to h grand
jutt at the initiative of the
department ofi iral a
This latest development
ham Le sthah n24 h urs a t

adviser John D. Ehrlichman had
met with several of Vesco's
associates at his office in the
Executive Office Building.
Reliable sources told The
Times that Ehrlichman had
promised the Vesco aides that
he would telephone the U.S.
Embassy in Beirut where the
bank is headquartered to
urge Embassy officials to boost
Vesco's tarnished reputation.


Blue Vista gudsts








By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE MANAGEMENT OF THE BLUE VISTA HOTEL on
Cable Beach, arheady in a confrontation with workers over the
hotel's closure, today faced a new problem about 30 out-going
guests who refusal to pay parts of their bli,
A Tourism Ministry official, as would be needed would be
A. Bowe, was on the scene re-hired for Priday's opening.
acting as mediator. Management has so far given
The guests complained of the union no details of who
poor service, improperly would be re-hired and who
cleaned rooms, water cuts and would not.
power cuts. However, they said The union is demanding two
they were prepared to pay weeks' pay for all employees in
everything on the bills except lieu of sufficient notice of
gratuities and SQ for a meal closure, and termination pay
they said was included in the and accumulated vacation pay
package dest yid f)eet by the for. those worakees who would
Blue Vista Tours in l'oronto not be immediately re-hired.
Canada. Workers have also charged
The 30 were among 180, they are owed two weeks*
who were checking out of the accumulated gratuities.
hotel this morning for a 2:30 Some workers claim they
p.m. flight home. have still not received their
With their departure, the regular salary for last week.
I 14-room Blue Vista was to Mr. Mike Sawyer, a Granite
close down until Friday director representing the
morning, when the first guests company at the hotel, said this
under the hotel's summer morning he is waiting for a
programme are scheduled to telegram from Canada giving
arrive. the number of guests scheduled
DISPUTE to fly in on a chartered aircraft
The closure has the hotel on Friday. He said until he
operators, Granite Enterprises receives the telegram, either
of Canada, embroiled in a today or tomorrow, he cannot
dispute with the Bahamas say how many of the hotel's 96
Hotel and Catering Workers staff members would be
Union. re-hired.
The hotel has said only a As for the money allegedly
skeleton staff would be needed owed the workers, "what they
during the four days of the have coming to them they will
closure, and only as much staff get," Mr. Sawyer said.

Inrae t arf o im





THE INCREASED TARIFF and the effect of tight censorship
ton ft ms have been blamed for the recent hike in movie


A spo esman for Theatres of
the Bahamas said that rising
'costs generally and added
restrictions on the type of
movies that could be shown
here, were having a significant
effect on profits.
"The Censorship Board has
been tightening up and we
expect it will become more
rigid, in which case the range
of films suitable for showing
will become increasingly
limited, 'he said.
The theatre representative
pointed out that audiences
preferred the "blood and guts"
films and tended to stay away
from movies that could be
considered acceptable as family
entertainment.
In addition, he said, theatres
had to buy in package from
their distributors, even though
therohwmaghtf mni bee one
Nevertheless local operatbrs
had to pay duty on all the
films~ a us ah pcae

and we have continued to do




POTTERY



NASSAU FREEPORT


so, but our hands are really
tied, and we have to accept
what comes," The Tribune was
told.
STheatres of the Bahamas,
which announced Saturday it
was closing the Cinema for
economic reasons, Sunday
upped the admission prices at
its remaining four theatres.
Both Drive-in theatres the
Carmichael and the Prince
Charles have also increased
admission by 25 cents,
although children under 12 will
still be admitted free.
At the Capitol, The Wulff
Road, The Savoy and The
Shirley Street, all operated by
Theatres of the Bahamas,
admission has beest increased
25 cents for adults on all
showings.
Children under 12 will
hweever be admitted at the old
The increase is somewhat
less at the Capitol where
m tinee adnmissioandha ve


The Price Control

C nmace t oda co co tme bte
Under n trff rae
introdu ed Ma ch 2, the dutt
on film has been increased
from 1.5 cents to 2 cents per
foot.
C. W. F. Bethell said it was
getting more and more difficult
to get film that could be
played here.


THE CHAMBER of
Commerce needs more
Bahamian members, Chamber
president Holland G. Smith
said Saturday night during the
1973 Distinguished Citizens
Awards Banquet in the Polaris
Room of the Holiday Inn on
Paradise Island.
"As a chamber of commerce
in an independent Bahamas
trying to build the quality and
the equality of life, more
Bahamians will be needed,"
Mr. Smith said.
"There are not enough
Bahamians pulling their weight
in the Chamber. On the other
hand," he added quickly,
"some Bahamians are doing
more than their share."
He said expatriate members
were doing a "commendable"
job.
Without elaboration, Mr
Smith also said "soon a major
re-organization of our
administration will have to be
given serious consideration."

HUUUOLU





PHILIP "Polka" H umes,
accused of murder and armed
robbery, and traffic offender
large Bfe wan- boh sill a
from police custody on Apri 4
c nfi 2 d s ectively, police
Humes, considered
dangerous by police, is 21
years old, Sft 10 in, in height
of brown complexion, mediuQ
build, dark brown eyes, and
wears a bushy Afro.
Scheduled to stand trial for
murder and armed robbery in
the April sessions of the
Supreme Court, Humes and six
others broke out of the cells in
the Supreme Court building's
basement, locked two police
guards mnsade one of the cells,
and made their getaway at
3:20 p.m. April 4. The other
six escapees were recaptured
by police within 36 hours.
Butler, a Bamboo Town
resident, escaped from Clentral
Police Station, where he was
being held pending the
payment of a fine for a traffic
'ue astke f50r water. When a
guard opened the cell to lead
him to a water cooler, the
prisoner da herdhpas thinl and

hun smnce.


Jamaka-Bhamas match
Leon Rolle (Bahamas) defeated
Dalvid Pratt (Jamaica) 6-2, 6-4,
6-0.
de etd Rcd rd Bni 2
(Barbados), 6-3, 6-0, 6-1.
Brandon Consolation Trophy
Uriertte de eatned Lal el Bare y *
and Auckland Hector, 6-0. 6-2.


~tto


~ribu*


e...... .m. ., ....... ... ....... .......... ..... ... .......... Na seauandBahamaIslandaLeadin
g No wspaper


AFTER SHOP STEWARDS' THREAT TO

CLOSE DOWN PARADISE ISLAND HOTEL





8 -hour strike at L oew's


hotel ends


after


1Hteri 811 & OCIOt

By MIKE LOTHIAN
EMPLOYEES AT LOEW'S PARADISE ISLAND HOTEL ended an eight-hour sit~lown strike at about 8 p.m.
Stray afe maagement and the Bahamast Hotel and Catering Workers' Union apparently reached some form of




I I : I I 1


QlO~p QZrl


ii ~~d ilf ~I~ ~


eaRI ~mof St Ne'~xt to Chinese Village Rice House
94~ IQI It~ggt -j $ ,~ NasUU, BahImas -- Ph. 2.1179


I


-- -i ,--- -'--- ------ -------- -- -- ---- -- -L - ---- ------- ---


I


of Anpkor Wat.
The command statement marks
the first time since the Jan. 27
cease-fire in Vietnam that the
Cambodian government reported its
troops in widespread counter
orfte


MUNITIONS TRAIN BLOWS UP BUILDINGS LEVELLED
SACRAMENTO (AP)-- A Navy munitionsr train loaded with 750-pound
bombs blew up in a Southern Pacific rail yard 20 miles earst of Sacramento
dSaturdy Attleast 22bpersons were reported in red. Several buildings were


indications so far that anyone was killed in the blasts.
One police source said poisono~us military gases might be on board, but
another police source said the gases were flamable but not poisonous.
CONTROLS EXPIRE AT MIDNIGHT UNLESS.....
WASHING;TON (AP)-- Wage and price controls expire at midnight

However, a minority of Southern and C:onservative Senators have stalled
action on another bill that would allow voters to register by mail, and that
measure stanlds in the way of action on extension of presidential wage-price

CONGRESS CONCERNED OVER CONTINUED FIGHTING
WASHING;TON (AP) Secretary of State Rogers goes before the Senate
Foe nt dH s imtlon omtene na~amid me nting congeraskumi cone n
panel, in February, Rogers expressed administration confidence the
Vietnam cease-fire would be observed.
However, within the past two wneeks Washington and Hanot have accused
tachns chdr aios ri e ami dh element, and American aircraft have
WATERGATE CASE AND BURGLARIZED DOCTOR'S OFFICE
LOS ANGELES (AP)-- A spokesman for Pentago~n Papers defendant
I kieg Elsr sate attorneys will prodiuccata t orn statement htoay
psychiatrist. Robert Sachs said he did not know what information might
have been gathered in the alleged break-in.
The psychiatrist was Identified yesterday by "Time" magazine as Dr.
P ews (ilin fbeverly HiUsh Calidfornia. andhthe judge in the Pentagon
conspirators E~. Hloward Hunt and G;. Gocrdon Liddy may have bursdarized
time psychiatrist's office to get records of Ellsberg's treatment,
GOVT. LOSING PATIENCE WITH INDIAN INSURGENTS?
WOUND)ED KNIEE, SOUTH D)AKOTA (AP)- A trading pot used a
sleeping quarters by m~iitant Indians occupying Wounded Knee, Soutas
Dakota was destroyed by fire last night. A spokesman for the Bureau of
Indian Affairs said the blaze also destroyed some smaller buildings. The
cause of the thre is not known-
mMeawie Hreeprn o tiepartm nt solici rn Kelt Irizzell says het dop" "'
meeting scheduled for yesterday did not occur, and Frizzell says he thinks
the government is losing patience with the insurgents.
ARABIC ONLY PASSPORTS. AMERICANS TURNED BACK
ROME (AP) --Libya has effectively banned all non-Arab foreigners
from entering the country, a Libyan embassy official said Monday. Only
foreigners carrying passports written exclusively in Arabic would be
accepted, he said.
The U. S. embassy In Rome reported that dozens of Americans, mostly
oil company personnel and their famlies residing in Libya were turned
back from Tripoll last night on a flight from Athens. They had been away
from the country on vacation.
The Libyan embassy official said there would be no exceptions from the
CAMBO IA LA ASSAULT TROOPS
PHNOM PENH, CAMBODIA (AP) Cambodian navy gunboats today
landed a heavily armed assault group on the Mekong river s eastern shore.
Military sources say the group hit the shore two miles from Phnom Penh
- to reinforce government troors fighting to recapture a village Arei
ch fsoources said the undiscl sred num ar of rein orcements landeci udo
anti-government forces entrenched along the bank. There was no
immediate report of casualties. No American bombers were sighted. The
government is exp~elted to rush additional forces to the area.
SERIOUS PEACE-VIOLATION CHARGES AGAINST U.S.
PARIS (AP) North Vietnam has accused the United States of serious,
systematic. and flagrat violations of the Vietnam peace agreement. Hanoi
charged the U. S. has sent reconnaissance planes over North Vietnam,
s1 upended removal of mines from North Vietnamese waters and cut off
.,negotiations over U. S.reeonstrductio naidato tthee north.ochrdAmian
bombing raids in Laos and Cambodla also were violations of the agreement,
nOIE mC sE. .ORT MAY BE IN JEOPARDY
MOSCOW (AP)- The Soviet Union announced the end of the mission of
its orbiting space laboratory Salyut Two today. U.S. observers believe a
manned mission had been planned to link up with Salyut, but that plans
were dropped when the spacecraft partly broke up.
thWesterns races rcaiot saru mlonltotrd reported earlier thir wmek that
irregular orbit. These spcialists said failure of the Salyut mission could put
th n 3re a vt rle ct~o t arOUS~ov EdNaOTdFRANI~ e et
of Americans feel the White House has not been "frank and honest on the
Watergate affair," and has withheld important information about it. Nine
per cent disagreed with that assessment, and the rest had no opinion.
hen rvey war ca o ong c ntioa tnissetn of k ,nni3"
households from April 18 to 23. On April 17,Nixon announced there had
-been "major developments" in the case and promised White House sides
would cooperate with Senate investigators.
Nixon's rating for "Inspiring confidence petronally" also fell off sharply.
It moved from 48 positive In Fe~bruary to 33 now. The negative percentage
in February was 41 and now, 53.
When asked if they thought Nixon knew about the Watergate bugging or
Democratic headquarters, 32 per cent said yes, up from 16 per cent who
felt that way last October. Only 34 per cent said they did not think Nixon
knew of the olan. down from 66 nor cent last fall.
ELLSBERG E1(PRESSES GRAVE SUSPICIONS
LOS ANGtELES (AP) Pentagon Papers defendant Dalniel Ellabers says
a newly reported uink between Wattrgate conspirators and his trial ha
convinced him his prosecution was related to President Nixon's re-election
eforts. EIfsberg says he's neve rspoken of his trial as a political one, but he
added in an laterview today "now I'm beginning to wonder."
He spoke in the aftermath of yesterday's disclosure that Gjordon Liddy
anmd Howard Hunt are suspected of burglarising the office of Ellbsbrg's
psychiatrist to get Ellsberg's fles. Ellsberg, who's on trial for espionage,
conspiracy and theft cited several other suspected efforts by Nixon backers
to portray him as a traitor. He said "It appears they wanted to smear me
and then connect my name with the Democratic presidential candidate."


By Donald Forbes
ofLONDO ( P Wide arae::
of ::::.". ':"=v.:'.vt
nationwide May Day strikes by
workers protesting pay curbs
enforced by the government's
anti-inflation programme.
More than a million workers

rdsU a nd dontols fo U
hours.
Their action will shut down
auto and engineering plants,
key ports and commuter
services in many areas,
including London. The
capital's nationally-circulated
daily newspapers will not
publish.
Partial stoppages are
expected to hit the London
Udrr ene, television anea
militant regions of Scotland
and the North of England.
Union leaders said they hoped
to disrupt British Overseas
Airways Corporation and
British European Airways
flights.
The stoppages will be the
most widespread since the
general strike of 1926 which
lasted nine days.
But TUC leaders insist they
have not called a general strike.
The TUC said its ten million
members had been invited to
join us 'a spontaneous
expression of what one might
call resentful and reluctant
acquiesence in phase two of
the pay policy. .
Under phase two of Prime
Minister Edward Heath's
package to combat inflation,
pay rises are liie o one
pound 2.50 dollars a week
plus four per cent of base pay.
The TUC called for the May
Day stoppage earlier this year
at a time when it still hoped to
defeat the government's pay
and price curbs.
TU Ead ,aB owledged
last week that their resistance
had failed following the
acceptance by mine workers
dockers and others of pay
hikes within the limit. They
declined however to go back
on plans to turn May Day -
not a holiday in Britain into
a day of protest.
The stoppage has split the
TUC. Two major unions which
have told their members to
work normally are the
electricians and postmen.
Postmen's leader Tom
Jackson said at the weekend:
"There is no point in the
strkh. elFrt an Cha l,w ha
has 420,000 members, said:
"The overriding need of
Britain's industry is not to stop
bue o ut in te stoppage is
expected to be felt by
commuters. London will have
no rail services and only half
the normal of underground
trains.
Phase two will remain in
force until the fall. The
government is still hopeful that
the TUC will switch from
outright opposition and agree
to joint talks in m 'in out
phase three which will succeed
the current curbs.


Constitution.

RSecret ry of St te William E
record of a Senate foreign
relations committee hearing a
13-page document entitled
"presidential authority to
continue United States air
combat operations in
Cambodia."
Article 20, the document
stated, "is of central
importance as it has long been
apparent that the conflicts in
c oose1y rlted tb he caonfare
in Vietnam and, in fact, so
closely related as to be
considered parts of a single
conflict."
The article referred to was
part of the Jan. 27 ceasefire
agreement signed in Paris.
VIOLATIONS
The document repeated
administration assertions that
the North Vietnamese and
their allies in Cambodia would
not be allowed to carry out
unmolested violations of an
informal cease-fire into
Cambodia that was supposed
to have taken effect early in
March.
The document said "we also
stated that, if the Communist
forces carried out attacks,
(Ca mbodian) government
forces and United States air
forces would have to take
necessary countermeasures and
that, in that event, we would
continue to carry out air
strikes in Cambodia as
necessary until such time as a
cease-fire could be brought
into effect."
con j sifying this legl s gd
document said that "an
important element in ... Article
20 ... recognizes the underlying
connections among the
hostilities in all the countries
of Indochina and required the
cessation of foreign armed
intervention in Laos and
Cambodia.
IMPORTANCE
"The importance of this
article can not be
overestimated, because the
continuation of hostilities in
Laos and Cambodia and the
presence there of North
Vietnamese troops threatens
the ri ht of selfhdete mination
people, which is guaranteed by
agreement*.
Rogers introduced this
clocu ant astahem gave t
committee in which he sold


there is e's good pssibility t
effective in Vietnam."
The secretary departed from
his prepared statement to give
relatively optimistic
assessment of the situation in
Sourth Vietnam and Laos. He
acknowledged Cambodia
remained a very disturbing area
and he gave no indication the
heavy American air raids there
would be discontinued any
tim questionn of Cambodian
bombing occupied much of the
secretary's appearance and
involved an exchange with
committee chairman, William
Fulbright.
The Senator noted othe
document on Camb dia
bombing and asked caustically
why the State Department had
not submitted it sooner.
Rogers said his department
had been working on the
presentation. Fulbright was
unsatisfied and pointed out he
had asked for the justification
in a letter sent Rogers April 9.
The Senator added that he had
not even been sent
acknowledgement that his
letter was received.
Rogers said no disrespect
was intended and objected to
Fulbright's interpretation that
the a minis raion was
attempting to bypass Congress
in its policies for Southeast
Asia.
'One must recognize that
the scope and application of
the president's powers under
Article 2 of the Construction
ar dael mre from dispute,"
Ac kno wle dgin g the
Constitution grants Congress
powers to declare war and deal
with other military matters,
the document's writers said
that "on the other hand, the
constitution provides that "the
executive power shall be bested
in a President," that he shall be
commander-in-chief of the
army and navy of the United
States and that he should take
care that the laws be faithfully
executed."
Ro gers said that
" not withst ending the
violations .... there is a good
possibility th veaenfin VIami
He told the committee that
there are several encouraging
signs in Vietnam, despite
cnta ue7 breach sa ofmthe
by Hanoi and its allies.


NIXON TO FACE NATION


Attorney General &






aide resign today

WASHING;TON (AP)- Presieent Nixon announced Monday
the resignation of Attorney Gen. Richard T. Kleindienst and
three key White House aides. He named Secretary of Defense
Ello mRichardsonH be A ting vAttorer q Genea an o
cord *ao ofalfdrlivsittor o h aeg


i
i


Resigning from the White
House staff were Chief of Staff
H. R. Haldeman, domestic
policy assistant John D.
Ehrlichman and presidential
counsel John Dean III.
After making these
announcements press secretary
IRonald L. Ziegler said President
Nixon has asked for
nationwide radio and teeisi n

the Watergate case at 0100
G;MT Tuesday.
Nixon in a statement said
Kleindienst "asked to be
received as Attorney General
because he felt that he could
not appropriately continue as
head of the Justice Department
now that it appears its
investigation of the Watergate
and related cases may implicate
individuals with whom he has
had a close personal and
professional association."
Saying he would nominate
Richardson as Attorney
General, Nixon said that
pending Senate action to
confirm his choice, "I have
asked him to involve himself
immediately in t he
investigative proc ess
surrounding the Watergate
matter.
TOTAL SUPPORT
He went on: "As Attorney
General, Mr. Richardson will
assume full responsibility and
authority for coordinating all
federal agencies in uncovering
the whole truth surrounding
a r nmate and reco ren ng
to prevent future campaign
abuses of the sort recently
uncovered. He will have total
support from me in getting this
job done."
The Watergete case stemmed
from the break-in and bugging
of Democratic National
Committee Headquarters in the
Watergate Complex last
Summer. It has widened into
broader charges of political
espionage.
The President drew a
distinction in describing the
resignations of Ehrlichman and
Haldeman two of my
coisesnts fes and Htrusted
and that of White House
counsel Dean.
Nixon said he had "today
requ stednthe accepted'dDean s
reference to having forced the
departure of Ehrlichman and
Haldeman. In fact his
statement suggested they had
initiated the step. He said:
"I know that their decision
to resign was difficult; my
decision to accept it was
difficult; but I respect and

ORANGE ORDER




BELFAST (AP) Northern
Ireland's Protestant majority was
spilt wide open Saturday when the
peaceful Orange Order rejected
Britain's plans for the province's
The Grand Orange Lodge of
Irelan ti din Pcmanunklu~eothlat
which would give the Irish Republic
a voice in Northern Ireland affairs.
hodthe "seeds of destruction for
This put the Orange Order and
the Ulster Unionist Party of former
Prime Minister Brian Faulkner in
direct confrontap history.
Faulkner and the party which
ruled Northern Ireland for u0 yoan
approval to London's proposals
announced nearly two months ago.
The British government took over
direct rulb o Northern Irelandt
provincial Pasrliament. V'aulkner and
his government resigned.
The Brtisih proposals would give
the minority Roman C:atholics a
shvenin a se igoenane forathe
assembly to be elected in June but
defense and security matters would
r main ir dR in I~no ulhandb]
represented in an all-Ireland council
to be set up at some unspecified
future date.
The Orange Order thus joined
oth ra mil tant prositest n
British proposals and Varulkner.


Others re the Parliamentary
Vanguard Movement and Ullster
fatnse Asscrtue, skm Ie niad
Paisley's Democratic Unionist
The Orange! Ordetr was founded
iII 175 Id fnm* It hnu of
King of Englad. It isdediclatd to
malintaining P~rotestnt supremacy
In Northern Ireland and deferndinl
ts~ ties with Britain,


appreciate the attitude that led
them to it."
Ef fective immediately,
Nixon's special consultant
Leonard Garment will "take on
additional duties as counsel to
the President and will continue
acting in this capacity until a
permanent successor to Mr.
Dean is named."

gar cent c 0 e represn th
White House in all matters
relating to the Watergate
investigation and will report
directly to me."
MET WITH NIXON
Ziegler said Haldeman and
Ehrlichman had asked to
confer with Nixon at Camp
David, where the President has
been since Friday evening, and
met with him there Sunday
afternoon.
The press secretary said
Kleindienst and Garment also
met with Nixon at Camp David
on Sunday.
In discussing the departures
of Ehrlichman, and Haldeman,
Nixon said
"I emphasize that neither
the su bm mission nor the
acceptance of their resignations
at this time should be seen b 7
anyone as evidence of any
wrongdoing by either one.
Such an assumption would be
both unfair and unfounded.
"Throughout our association
each of these men has
demonstrated a spirit of
selflessness and dedication that
I cav slomu oen equallte
north of this administration
have been enormous. I greatly
rert thei d pat r"
repea eirg ep urKleindiest
Nixon said the former
Attorney General "acted in
accor anee with th highest
Itnads t f public service I m
accepting his resignation with
regret and with deep
appreciation for his dedicated
service to this administration
T he re signat ions of

K rlcdman, cam coml tland
days after the resignation of
AcigFBI Director L. Patrick

Kleindienst already had
disqualify himself from two
juti d prm n
inetigat ons re artin m3
friends and associates had been
implicated.
He stepped out of a
Presidential inquiry into the
wiretapping affair itself, and
also deci ed he would have
nothing to do with a New York
grand jury's probe of accused
financial swindler Robert
Vdhibdlnesco and hs ascribe lns to
President Nixon's re-election
campaign .


SAIGON (AP)-- North Vietnam
has stopped sending combat troops
into Cambodle and South Vietnam
but is continuing the movement of
war materials southward to support
Cambodian insurgents and to build
up supply depots along the border,
U.S. sources said Monday.
One American source did not
rule out the fall of the U.S.-backed
Cambodlan regime of President Lon
Not to the Communists. but said
that if the Phnom Penh government
can hold out a few more weeks till
the height of the monsoon season,


more difficult.
The rainy season hampers the
movement of Insurgent troops and
heavy weapons and makes them
more vulnerable to U.S. air attack.
It also works to the insurgents*
advantage, often curtailing air
strikes.
The Cambodlan highr command
claimed Monday that government
troops have repulsed
anti-government attacks on all
fronts, reoccupying one section of
the Mekong River bank across from
Phnom Penh and scoring a 'br~ilant
victory '..6. AileL.Borth of the ruins


their homes.
The Mississippi River
reached its crest at St. Louis
and the National Weather
Service said it "is beginning to
fall slowly" at that point.
The river was still 13 feet
above the flood stage at St.
Louis and the Weather Service
said it would be May 13 or 14
before it falls below flood
levels if there is no
"additional appreciable
rainfall.
Along the Mississippi's
1,504mile length, however,
more than 10-million acres of
land, much of it prime
farmland, remained flooded.
Even without more rain it will
take weeks for the waters to
recede.
The disaster claimed another
victim Sunday. A 14-year-old
girl died in a St. Louis hospital
from injuries she received when
she fell from a sand truck
during sandbagging operations
at Ste. Genevieve, Mo. Hers
was-the I Ith death attributed
to the flood.
With seven states declared
federal disaster areas, aid was
coming in from the
Department of Housing and
Urban Development, the Small
Business Administration, the


Internal Revenue Service and
other agencies. "Our top
priority is temporary housing,"
one official said in Ste.
Genevieve, where 170 families
were forced from their homes.
The Army Corps of
Engineers estimated that
35,000 persons had been
evacuated from their homes in
Louisiana and Mississippi.
Many of the families were
placed in federal and state
housing projects.
The Weather Service said
showers and thunderstorms
have moved into northeastern
Missouri and the extended
forecast called for a chance of
showers through midweek.
However, the service's river
forecast called for both the
Missouri and the Mississippi in
the north to drop.
Although the Mississippi was
slowly dropping in the north, it
was rising in the south. The
Corps of Engineers said
more high water was expected
within the week in the lower
Mississippi Valley and said the
Ohio and Illinois rivers were
still rising.
The flood crest at St. Louis
came on the 50th day that the
river had been above flood
stage.


UI.K. WORKWERS IN ROGERS MAKES DISCLOSURE FAMED CATHOLIC

WATISIWISE US govt. releases its PWJLaSgPHER


STRIK(E TUISOIAY justification for


WARIT AIN DIES
TOULOUSE, FRANCE (A\P)


Phloh e hwehom Poecha
died here Saturday of a heart
attack,,aged 91.
He ~had been living in
retirement for the past decade
in a centre of the Order of the
Litetlerothers of Jesus on he

A convert from
Protestantism, Maritain was a
leader in liberal thought on
social and political questions
while maintaining an orthodox
stand on doctrinal matters.
Pope Paul quoted Maritain's
works in his encyclical
"Populorum Progressio" on
social justice, and as far back as
1928, when an official of the
Vaiad, s td otransla rd
Descartes and Rousseau into
Italian.
Maritain, who held chairs of
medieval studies at Toronto,
Columbia and Princeto~n
Universities before and during
World War II, played a leading
role in U.S. activities in G;en.
Charles de Gaulle's F'ree
French Movement.
On the liberation of France,
he was named French
ambassador to the Vatican and
sevd unil 1948, he Ie
"euerneduto Princeton.w ni
It was to Maritain that Pope
Paul delivered his message to
intellectuals and scientists of
the world at the close of the
Second Vatican Council,
ebrcn the agn
p iosop er in fon o crowd
mn St. Peter's Square.
MAJOR INFLUENCE
Mariti published 55
books seain 1 f which had
major in ence worldwide
'T'rue Humanism" in 1936 was
a work of liberal Catholicisml
that Po Paul, the Msr
t topenn Battist eMontini
uiova in an liintella ctuald fi~gh
against toaiarianism ring
"A Short Treatise of
Existence and the Existent"
was published in 1947 while he
was at the Va'tican embassy.
Possibly his mo st
controve'rsial work was "The
Peasant of the Garonne" in
1966, which drew heavy
crtcs mfofrm liberal church
excesses of some of the clergy
on both theological and
liturgical matters, and taking
issue with the work of the
Jesuit, Pierre Teithard de
Chrin 969, he published
"Reflections on America"
which he knew well after his
long yeans at Princeton, and his
fmnal w rk was a refle tion o

Christ."


bombing Cambodxa

WASHINGTON (AP)--The US. government Monday released
its long awaited formal justification for continued American
bombing in Cambodia, citing Articl 20 of the Vietnam Perac
Agreement and the commander-in-chief provision of the US.


N. VIETS HALT TROOPS TO CAMBODIA9

CAMBODIANS REPULSE ATTACKS


7 STAE WO ELRE





FLOOD LEVELS on parts of the Mississippi and Missouri


I'8 alWays summer...
when you own a money-saving

Wetighos HOM FRE T


r ,-- -..
1--.-- CHC HS MBRr es




1 ;~-I---- --- ---= -- --~--~- --~-T---~~ ~ ---- -- ----:


Moknday April 30, 1973. .


CPA executive are


met.g .nCya


Site Gribune
NULLRus Acars JZIURAR IN VERB MAC
BeinghBun To Swco oTe gMs uOf No ar
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Putbtlapsr/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.O., D.Litt., LL.D-
PAstblapr/,rEditor 91917192
Contributtag Editor l97-
EILEEN DUPUCH CAR RON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Publtclae/Editor 91972
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Monday 'April 30, 1973.


(INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS)

BALANCE SHEET AS AT DECEMBER 20, 1972
(EXPRESSED IN UNITED STATES DOLLARS)


EDITOR, The Tribune
I am quite amused with Mr.
Paul Adderley; to me he does
not know where he stands.
You see, Mr. Editor, I have
known Mr. Adderley ever since
he was a little boy playing
croquet in his Papa's yard on
Delancey Street.
Wha I w'"ant tto bringau is
people coming together to be
one big happy family but, in
my opinion, he is one of many
that hates the white man. Mr.
Adderley's Papa was different;
he did not hate the white man,
In fact his Pa used to keep
more with whites than blacks.
His Pa used to walk with
digmty.
I want Mr. Adderley to
practise love in his heart first,

lohenee a othr it Ade
did until he got into the P.L.P.
and he loves to be in the

Mr dderley, your people
hate England and yet you were
educated there. Your friends of
the P.L.P. all sent their people
to England to be educated, and
yet you hate them; use your
brain.
Now, Mr. Adderley, ask God
to take the hate out of your
heart and then you can talk.
Read the Bible.
TIMOTHY BROWN
Western District
April 25, 1973.


TIDES

High 5:20 a.m. and 5:43
p~m.
Low I1:18 a.m. and -


So?"I of mercy when
The people Lord, the people
Not crowns and thrones but
men?
Flowers of Thy heart, O god
are they
Let them not pass like weeds
away
Their heritage a sunless day
God save the people!

Shall crime bring crime for
ever,
Strength aiding still the strong?
Is it Thy will O Father
That man shall toil for wrong?
No! says the mountains: No
Thy skies
Man's clouded sun shall
brightly rise
And songs be heard instead of


God sve the people!
Whnwil Tou save the
peopk
O God of mercy when?
The people, Lord, the people
Not thrones and crowns but
men!
God save the people Thine
they are
They children as thine angels
fair
From vice, oppression and
despair
God save the people!

Let us pray that God will
save the Bahamas from those
political vultures that try to
destroy her.
JAMES E. BROWN


THE EX ECUTIVE
committee of the General
Council of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association
opened its meeting as guest of
the C'ayman Islands branch of
the association in Clayman
yesterday. The meetings will
continue through May 3.
The committee will consider
the arrangements and draft the
agenda for the annual
conference of the association
which will be held in London
from September 8 to 22 and
will be opened by the Queen.
The committee will also review
the work of the association and
its expansion during the next
five years,
British MP Sir Frederic
Bennett Is chairman of the
c om mit tee. Sir Alec
Douglas-Home, ex-officio vice
chairman and president of the
association and Britain's
Secretary of State for Foreign
and Commonwealth Affairs, is
unable itr rtenHis place wan


MP. Another Britis~h MFti
attending is Mr. Bryant
G~odman Irvine. treasurer of
the association.
APPOINTED PASTOR
AT GRAND TURK
BISHOP W~ M. Johnson,
national overseer of the Church
of G;od in the Bahanmas, Turks
&r Catcos islands has
announced the appointment of
Rev. Dudley Kelly of Bogue.
I leuthera, as pastor of the
Church of od Grand Turk.
Rev. Mr. Ketlly his wife andi
family left Nassau on Aprl 20)
by way of Miami for Grand
T~urk to take up his new
appointment.
Prior to his appointment he
was associate minister of the
( huirchi of God, Bogue.
E~leuthera, antd youth director
for the North Eileuthera
District.
Induction service for Mr.
Kelly will be held on1 Sunday.

Curh oatGo Gra~n Tuark.th


'SQUARE DEAL'

IS NOW RAW

DEAL CLUB

EDITOR, The Tribune,
A small portion of your
valuable column to enable me
to "sound-off" is greatly
appreciated,
Over the holiday weekend
we witnessed a "March For
Bread" demonstration by
members of the Bahamas Hotel
and Catering Workers Union
which everyone agrees was
poorly organized and as a
result served no useful purpose.
The question which comes to
my mind is how come our
leaders could see fit to increase
their entertainment allowance
at a time when there is
widespread unemployment,
joblessness or what have you
and the inflation crisis is
continuing. Even the blindest
PLP supporter must be able to
see clearly now that the aim of
the G~overnment is to tax the
people so that its members
could live "high on the hog".
"fr dar se ing the kind o
after July 10th when the
Union Jack blows in our balmy
breeze for the last time. It is a
"freedom" for which we wil
pay and pay very dearly. But



cahms Is get ig bad nane
leaders, with a few of their
cohorts following suit.
The Square Deal Club is now
the Raw Deal Club, with many
of the politicians and their
friends benefitting. Take note

od wh ame buyn tnhe or l

your condition has been
bettered by this G~overnment
of the People. If it has been
then shout loudest praises of
your leaders. If it hasn't ask
how come they can and you
can't.
When you are through
searching youe so se the ranon

The leaders are interested only
in themselves and not in the
people. When I hear them talk
about the people and how
much they have done for them
and how much they intend to
do I am reminded of the hymn
written by Ebenezer Elliott. It
goes thus:

When will Thou save the


EDITOR, The Tribune
Mr. Fox surely does not live
inthet ri fuma t his ltter5 t
suggests ZNS play the new
Anthem --they do, once or
e en twice in te mornshngs and

prbably lyi l a



until late in the night to hear
our Anthem.
Mr. Fox also suggests that
te scho Imhildre ae taeugt

been singing this for months
making ready for the
Independence Parade. Where
are you livinge Earth, Mas or
listening to the choir I could
not understand what they were
singing, but heard the
announcement prior to the

Mr. Fox seems always to be
trying to say something -
sometimes he's against the
black people, sometimes for
them make up your mind
before its too late -- you won't
get very far on the fence.
Further on Mr. Fox suggests
the "Good" people put away
politiesh s he hsiahiamcas can

of. Who are the good people?
He says to be ALL
TOGETHER does he not know
the FNM slogan or is this the
same Leslie T. Fox who was
going to run PLP? The very
next paragraph he suggests the
Opposition fight -for without
a good opposition there is no
democracy. Make up your

H sd temjing peoppe erh to d
when he himself doesn't seem
to know what's going on
around him.
Do we have a real opposition
- there seems to me to be only
three persons in the
Opposition. The rest have
fallen in Isne with Government
either for personal gain or for
bu nasts rep ned to the
annual FNM convention? It
seems to me, from a voter's
point ofv ew that we vote tthe
FNM~~~~~~ inbtte aeltu
down -we were
anti-Independence and they
didn't even bother to discuss or
vote against the White Paper on
O pootrio 18, 19 2. Thi is h
bother t g to England, th y
agreed on Oct. 18 otherwise
the evould have voted against
Come on Leslie, wake up -
get out of dreamland. You
rheed only turn son ZNdior mead

know we had a National Flag
or are you going to make
suggestions as to how this
might be made? You'd better
decide soon which side you're
on -- get your head out of the
sand or come back to Earth.


Look Up and Listen so you11
know what is about you.

INDEPEN EE E AEHDMA '


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
WHEN Prime Minister Pindling opened the new Police College
recently he thanked Britain for this generous gift to the younS
nation.
This gift represented nearly a million dollars of the money of
the heavily overtaxed people of Britain. And so it was really a
generous gift.



I presume that it is considered gracious of the Prime Minister
of the Bahamas to say thanks to Britain for something.
The unfortunate thing is that benefits received are quickly
forgotten.
+*++***
In his speech Mr. Pindling made some interesting revelations.
He revealed that the Bahamas is to become a member of
Interpol whent ages inepenal as linked with this international
crime detection agency through Britain.
Now the new nation will be a member in its own right. This is a
good thing. It certainly looks as though we will need to be a
member of something or another in the world of crime detection.
It was also revealed that the police are soon to have an air
division. Excellent. A splendid status symbol for which the
Bahamian taxpayer will have to pay!
The Prime Minister also said that the force will soon number
1400. This statement reveals the fact that he is carrying out his
plan to have a strong internal force.
On two occasions recently he said that he had no fear of
foreign intrusion. He is apparently depending on the U. S. and
Britain to take care of the colony's defence needs.
But he said he would have to build up strong internal defences
because it had been the experience of other independent area
that . .after happy independence . .presumably there is danger
of unhappy insurrections.
And so I suppose this is something we are all expected to be
proud of .. that the Government is building a force capable of
keeping a once happily free people in subjection.
******


ASSETS

Due from banks, principally First National
City Bank
Quoted Investments, at amortized cost (estimated
Market Value U.S. $541,000)
Loans, secured by deposits (see contra)

Ln boua ings and equipment (note 1)
Accrued interest receivable and other
Assets



LIABILITIES

Demand deposits
Time deposits
Deposits securing loans (see contra)
Total deposits
Accrued interest payable and other liabilities



CAPITAL FUNDS

Capital authorized, issued and fully paid:
575,000 shares of B$1 (U.S. $1.03) each
Undivided profits


U.S. $ 117,800,744

546,908
34,347,200
32 3,81

1,936,536

U.S. $ 163,949,187


352.503
153,372,237
4.347,200
158,071,940
3,519,428

161,591,368


U.S. $


police establishment was 551.
Last year provision was made for 1070 although they had been
able to recruit only 924 men. They are finding it difficult to
discover enough Bahamians who are capable of becoming
efficient policemen. Immigration please note.
The Prime Minister now visualizes a force of 1400 . .more
than double in nine years!
I suppose this is evidence of progress .. or is it?
When you come to think a little, this means unhealthy progress
attended by a growth of crime.
But I suppose all this is supposed to be cause for rejoicing
because we are assured on all sides that the Government has
everything under control . .especially a free people who believe
they will experience a second birth in independence.


592,768
1,765,051

2,357,819
U.S. $ 163,949,187


NOTES:


1. Land, buildings and equipment are stated at cost, less accumulated
depreciation (U.S. $202,330), computed on the straight-line method.

2. Property held by the company in fiduciary or agency capacities for its
customers has not been included in the accompanying balance sheet, since
such items are not assets of the company.
3. The company is a defendant in several legal proceedings in which the monetary
claims asserted are significant in amount. Counsel for the company believes the
responses to the complaints to be meritorious defenses and, in the opinion of
management, ultimate resolution of these actions will riot result in any
material liability to the company.

4. Where applicable, foreign currencies have been translated to United States
dollars at appropriate rates.
5. The comepnan os des gate aresided fornBah das exch eaecointrolepyurps
convenience of readers and should not be constructed as a representation that
balances maintained in Bahamian dollars could be converted into other
currencies,
6. The company is a wholly-owned subsidiary of First National City Bank.

APPROVED ON BEHALF OF THE BOARD:


Everything is all right .. everything except the archipelago
plan which could be the straw that breaks the camel's back.
There has never been an answer to the question of what
happens when an irresistible force meets an immovable object.
But you don't have to have too lively an imagination to predict
what is likely to happen to a power-frog that is big in a small
pond when he finds himself swimming with power-frogs that are
bi abi pod
bi Ineaad ten Bahamas is feeling the pressure of a power group
in the U. S-
What they are doing to the Bahamas is wrong . .but is the

blihi is q etin fo he government to think about.
In the same way that love begets love . .power breeds greater
power.
sense
I was encouraged to hope that there would be some rational
change in Government policy when Mr. Pindling recently shuffled
his Cabinet. I am still hoping for the Bahamas.
With Mr. Hanna out of the sensitive Immigration spot and the
Prime Minister taking over this responsibility it means that the
need for a change was recognized by the Cabinet because the
Prime Minister could not have made this move without the
backing of his party.
There have always been people who thought that Mr. Pindling
was a moderate man and that he had become a prisoner of the
C~abine t.
I never shared that view. In his first speech after taking oves
control of the Government Mr. Pindling declared that it was his
ineto o whahg mhe ncom t xoaneof Bay Street. Everyone
In a speech shortly after this to a coloured university in the U.
S. he declared that .. now they had control of the Government
they intended to take over the economy. There was also no
mistaking what he meant by that.
And so, all Mr. Hanna was doing in his Immigration policy was
carrying out with sledge hammer blows the wishes expressed by
~tse Prime Minister in these speeches.
Because of this fact I felt that the Prime Minister was using Mr.
Hanna as a willing hatchet man.,,,

Removing Mr. Hanna from the sensitive area of Immigration to
the equally sensitive area of Finance was not too reassuring.
Financcehwas act allyhpromotio aforMMr.P ana Butemost people

Economic Ministry, with himself at its head, to exercise somne
control over both Finance and Mr. Francis who was demoted
from Finance to Development.
I was prepared to accept this possibility as a move in the right


Director


direction. I was prepared to believe that Mr. Pindling had grown
wiser with six years of experience in Government.
I was surprised a few days ago to find that everyone doesn't
share this view.
mTwo business friends from Nassau were in to have lunch with

They were not convinced. They felt that, having done his job
in Immigration, Mr. Hanna has been moved to Finance to do
another hatchet job there.
I can only hope they are wrong. It is difficult to believe that
any Government could possibly be so blind to the facts of life.
Anyway, the country will not have long to wait to find out
what this change means. If it really means anything at all it will
be reflected in any change in Immigration policy that may be
initiated by Mr. Pindling.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Wait and see.
A phrase used frequently in speeches in 1910 by Herbert Henry
Asquith, Earl of Oxford, Prime Minister of England, when the
clouds of a European war were darkening the horizon.
****** ~
Wait in harness.
KlPLING


AUDITORS' REPORT

To the Shareholders,
First National City Trust Company (Bahamas) Limited.


We have examined the balance sheet of First National City Trust
Company (Bahamas) Limited as at December 20, 1972. Our
examination included a general review of the accounting procedures
and such tests of accounting records and other supporting evidence as
we considered necessary in the circumstances.

in our opinion the accompanying balance sheet presents fairly the
financial position of the company as at December 20, 1972 in
accordance with generally accepted accounting principles applied on a
basis consistent with that of the preceding year.


/L~St c~CR ~..


Chartered Accountants.


I
Nassau, Bahamas
March 22, 1973


Else MrtbIma


ASK ItLEg FO t OWmW


M AK E UP H IS MIND


Some interesting facts are revealed in a report byWantS Adderley
Commissioner of Police John Hindmarsh.
He states in his report that in 1964 . .nine years ago .. .the )n r~~ i l


I)~ ~~~ 111~


Director ***













1 -- I L -I-L--~ -


.g






with him the day she turns 18? She claims she loves him.
URGENT IN9 CLEVErLAND
DEAR URGENT: Ther are m~any sa~nrswred qy
tion: Why did she leave in the fnrst pbseet If she wasn't
thidnaped by this m~a, ch~aces are she was "delinquent"
before she left. Whabt wearld yee aeenoplishe by presing
charges agalast blm? If yea want to paealh year draugter
sad this mra, you are holding all the sees now. But if yee
want a better rel~lationshp with year daughter, doa't try as
bring her home agailnst her will. Unles she's one in a
million, yea'll hear from her when she aeeds a friend,
wrhich I suspect whi la soon.


FoREIN EENDEN of
Arts and Craft (Bahamas) will
be participating in the
Independence celebrations
with a combined programme of

Bahamas Teachers' College
audit rinm from July 6 to July
The performances will begin
at 9 p.m. During the same
period there will be a display
of culinary art when lunched of
native specialties will be served
from I 1:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
DR. DORIS TO OHIO
FOR ADDRESS
SEN Dr. Doris Johnson left
Nassau Friday for Cincinnati,
Ohio where she addressed the
18th Cotillion of the Esquire
Club there Saturday.
From Cincinnati, the
Senator will travel to Prairie
View, Texas where she wW l
speak before some 6,000
students, faculty and parents
during the May 6
commencement exercises of
the Prairie View College.
P.M. SPEAKS
AT SALEM BAPTIST
A WELCOME programme
was held on Sunday for the
executive committee of the
Unfirm Lessons Series at Salem
Baptist Church, Taylor Street.
The principal speakers were
be Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling, Education Minister
Livingstone Coakley and the
Rev. Edwin Taylor, chairman
of the Methodist conference.
This international
organization meets every six
years to compile lessons for the
various denominations in
various parts of the world.
SWAN JITNEY
IN ACCIDENT
SIX passengers of a Fox Hill
bound Swan Jitney bus and its
driver, Mr. Elijah Rolle, 20, of
Palmetto Avenue, Coconut
Grove, were injured late
Thursday afternoon when the
vehicle went out of control on
the Montagu foreshore and
crashed into coconut trees on

the sh hpoa engers Evel yn
Rolle, Harriet Taylor, Perlean
Tylor mEstell dMossr e ui


were treated and discharged
after being taken to hospital
Thursday. The accident took
place at 5:15 p.m. on East Bay
Street according to police
reports.
The cause of the accident, a
police spokesman said, was
that the bus collided with four
coconut trees, causing minor
injuries to the passengers and
badly damaging the vehicle,
after the steering wheel had

The accident involving the

oeu o 2 whc ncuree
On Wednesday, an elderly



reportedly driven by Mr. Fred
Brookes of Soldier Road.
Lockthart was taken to
hospital where he was admitted
and is said to be resting in fair
condition by hospital
authorities.
The accident involving the
elderly man took place at 2
p.m. Wednesday.
MUSICAL CONCERT
GEORGE TOWN, EXUMA:
The young members of St.
John's Baptist Church here are
sponsoring a musical
programme on May 4 to raise
funds to help buy seats for the
now church at George Town.

C. Majoet Lr 8es B.sarth, M s
West, Mrs. Walker Johnson,
Mrs. Mason on the organ an
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Taylor,
Jr., Kenneth and the boys og


the guitar. Also on the
programme is the St. John's
choir.




ABBE Y




FUND











$11.33
Offered Price
As Of
April 27th, 1973


v. mr ."'"" DEAR ABBY: For nearly two years I've been Gae
FROM 2 to 5 secretary to the world's cheapest man.
I like my job, but I don't Ulke the way my boss takes
Especially for the advantage of me. A refreshment heart comes around twice a
iamilies I day, and each time he askrs me to get a cutp of coffee for
him. It costs 25 cents a cup, which I pay for because he
r never has anything smaller than a $20 bill. He has never
EastOrtheH ptd r- P e UMM offered to pay me backr, and it's been running me about
$2.50 a weet.
.He's cheap in other ways, too. He gave me a lift twice
and both times we went over a toll bridge he asked me for
the money to pay the toll. He has also bummed dimes from
me to use a public telephone. Please print this. He may see
. IT ALL ADDS UP it and recognize himself. BROKE IN BROOKLYN
DEAR BROKE: He's probably too cheap to buy a
newspaper. Carry change for a twenty rad produce it when
be says he has no change. If that falls, TELL him you
can't afford to support his coffee habit any more.
your reusabllc) ut unwanted
DEAR ABBY: During a history test, my friend, who
items of sits across from me, said, "Gee, this is hard; ?
I replied, "I know."
clothing, tools, Just then the teacher came up the alsle and accused us
~of cheating. Then he said, "I am going to add your two
scores together and divkle by two."
appliances, clocks, When rwe got our papers back, I had only one wrong
and my friend had three wrong, but instead of getting 90
fans, etc. .clear out Ilie I deserved and my friend getting 'lO lik he de~sered,
we both got 80. I don't think this is fai.
Should I go to the counselor?
.. your closets, garage, storeroom * MAD IN NEW CASNAAN, CONN.

all can be of help DEAR MAD: If you feel falsely accused and dea't want
it on your record, appeal the charge to a higher satherity.
You have "rights," too.
to someone else.
DEAR ABBY: While I was being examined by my
Donate them to doctor, he received a phone call which he said he weitdd
take in the next room.
He left the phone off the book which enabled me fe

Slldimbhear the entire conversation. It was of a very pemronl
Should I have replaced the phone on the book as oon
as reliedR uEVR IfIG IN STATEN ISLAND

ROSETTA ST REET ... DEAR HEARD: Not if it invold any ineaveles e ~
TWO X)R WFT O 4C ~ o year part. hope yes told the denter yea everheard the
TWO D ORS W ST OFeaU ro he wea't be so carlssu la the feature.
MONTOSEAVECONFIDENTIAL TO "SPEARCHIING FOR HAPPINESS"
IN MINNEAPOLIS: Why search when yea can create Ity





WHA W



OFFER I0 W '


ALL THIS WEEK( AT ALL CITY MARKETS


% -- II I


I~


Monday April 30, 1973.


Shoud runaway


be forced home?

By Abigell Van Buren
*m ta ow r cause Ta. v. News span. ks.
DEAR ABBY: Our daughter, who will be 18 in a few
months, "disappeared" last month. We reported this to
the pollee. 'Itan we found out that she is living with a manl
out of state
Should we try to bring her backr and file charges with
the FBI rdagis this man for contributing to the delinqudn-
cy at a mlaer IBmnn Act, etc.] sinc he either took her out
of the sttae or provided funds for her to go? What if we go
thru all this only to have her move out and resume livinS


SPECIM ClITICE
authorized electrical contractors for the year ending 31st


The following are
December, 1973.


I'HREE PHASE


P. O. Box 2330 G.T.
P. O. Box 2183
P. O. Box N-1877
P. O. Box 4806
P. OI. Box 14339 F.H.
P. O. Box N-7631

Gregory Town Eleutherat
P. O. Box 2531
P. O. Box 4753

P. O. Box N-7892
P. O. Box N-1463

P. O.Box 4640
P O. Box 1562

P. O. Box 2368 G.T.

742
P. O. Box 428
Marsh Harbour, Abaco
P. O. Box N-793
P. O. Box N-1490

P. O. Bo N-4806
P. O. Box N-8667
P. O. Box 4163
Tarpum Bay,
Eleuthera, Bahamas
P. O. Box 6131
P. O. Box N-3569

P. O. Box 36 Rock Sound,
Eleuthera, Bahamas.
P. O. Box 5167
P. O. Box N-585
P. O. Box 6041
P. O. Box 945
P. O. Box 5013
P. O. Box N-4806
P. O. Box N-7892


Bruce

Cleophas E.
Wycliffe A.
Leonard
James
Alfred D. W.
Harcourt
Wellington
Luther
Willia H

K. S.

Jonas A.
Glifford

Steve A.

Dudley W.
William

Geoffrey S. Hi.
Garnet


Alfred
Calvin
Lucine


A. J.
J. Wesley
Sim'eon E.

Alfred V.
A. E.
Daniel L.
Hen ry
Gideon
C. H.
Donald R

David G.
DaCosta
Hopeton B.


Adderley
Adderley
Albury
Archer
Bain
Butler

Cambridge
Claridge
Gleare

DeSo uza
Darling

Edwards
Galanis

Hepburn
Johnson
J ohnston

Jones
Kin

MabOn
Mallory
Miller

Mingo

Munroe
Neymour
Patton

Ritchie
Saunders
Scott
Storr
Stuart

Taylor
Ta lor

Thompson
Williams
Wray


P. O. Box 5047
P. O. Box N-ll51
P. O. Box N-3235


SINGLE PHASE
Wilfred D.


P. O. Box 1306

P. O. Box N-7935
P. O. Box 8430

P. O. Box 5295
P. O. Box 5896
P. O. Box 1365

P. O. Box 1270
P. O. Box 4806
P. O. Box N-8719

P. O. Box N-186
General Post Office

P. O. Box 6344

P. O. Box Nj-4165
P. O. Box 1062

P. O. Box 4486
`P. O. Box N-842

P. O. Box 5945
P. O. Box N-4388

P. O. Box 4205
P. O. Box N-4806
P. O. Box 1513
P. O. Box 2240
General Post Office
P. O. Box 6033 M.S.
P. O. Box 1877
P. O. Box 5963

P. O. Box 1503
P. O. Box 5594
P. O. Box N-7291
P. O. Box 5281
General Post Office
P. O. Box 1148
P. O. Box 5 I2
Marsh Harbour, Abaco
P. O. Box 1190


Beckles

Brennen
Bullard

Carey
Cleare

Coleby

Darling
DeCosta

Douglas
Duvalier

Gardiner

Humes

Iphill .
Ingraham

Johnson
Jones
Knowles

Laing

Major
Malone

Miller
Miller
Moncur

O'Brien

Pintard
Pratt

Sands
Sands
Smith
Sullivan

Symonette
Thompson
Thompson

Thompson


Samuel O.
William M.

Benson
Willard
Lawrence

Mervin R.

Logan
Rudolph
Leon


Oswald


Randolph

Louis E.
Kenneth


Garfield
Lawrence D.C.
Edward G.
Leon A.


Vernal A.
B. A.

Cecil M.
Toward A.
Robert

Hugh

John A.
Ronald E.

Jehu O.
Thomas R.
Ambrdise
Wilfred

Stephen
Frank A.
Ivan Hi.


Michael


r b GrHanne


BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION


SE TOilE FREEI


8~ 01Y




I I I ILI ~-


L L I


ParadiSe ISland Staffer srCk $l

.
ends first yerar at college I
PARADISE ISLAND: Paradise Island employee Wilfred Stubbs **-~~a ~
returns to Nassau late next month, having completed his first year
of studies for an associates degree in hotel management at .;ilfP i~


leagues, men's fitness, ladis
trimnastics, sports and games
classes, yoga, bridge, flying.
golf, tennis, arts and crafts,
sewing, painting, and other
informal education courses and
activities.


Fgg( regigg
from tiredness
Gatd discoRWORt
if you often feel tired and
fand yourself getting irritable,
It coulld be? caused by Inade
quate flushing of impurities
toybe rd levoed th Dd'
t ve diuret c to mecrease the
-- flow of urine and.
moal 10 pmpo
feel better.
Dodd's Fills
For relief from
tiredness and
dscomfort.


McSweency, Miss Mary Jane
Melrose, Mr. Art G;ardner, Mrs,
Erma G;rant-Smith, Mr. Giles
Newhold, Capt. Rom
Tyminski, Mr. Richard
Demeritte, and Mr. John Rolle;
(bottom row) Mr. Gecorge
Anderson, Mr. Russell Miller,
Mrs. G;inny Mosvold, Mr. Gene
Gibba (YMCA Executive
Directorr, Mrs. Peggy Jurgens,
and Mr. D~oug Beatty. Other
members of the Board who
were not present for the photo
are Mr. Carver Grant, Mr.
Jaffery Steward, Mr. Michael
Whitney, and Mrs. Anita
Doh tt, sherMCA Board o
niem bership and the

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


.










I. Use of our Pool and 1-3 male of Beach ( Complementary,
2 Mats. Towels and Lounge Chairs t(Complimenltry)
:L Four C'hampionship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
c(Complimentary ,
4 Hlis and liers Sauna Baths (Complementary)
5. Putting Grteen c(Complimentary,
6. to p.c. off Weddings. Banquets and Meetings held at the
Resort
7. Additional (ocKktall parties held throughout the year
8. Tennis and Swimming Clinics
9. to p.c. off all special parties and group dinners
to. Managers ('omplimentnar\ Rcueptionl. Wed. 6t:45m -
7:30~pm
II. Jumbala Torch Light Steak Cook out < Wed.
12. Thursday. Champagne D~ance IlIpm Fore N' Aft Lounge
13t. international Buffet Hibiscus Dining Ro~om
14. Sunday Feature Movie 9pm
15. For those of you who like to play bridge. the Nasauu
Bridge Club meets every Tuesday and Friday at 8:00pmn
in t he B~ird Cage.

PLEASE CALL MANAGER'S OFFICE 18001
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION


TO ALL LOVERS OF







& SELECT YOUR MUSIC CASETTE

FROM OUR FINE SELECTION.
MUSIC FROM THE OLD MASTERS




"PI lLIPS F OR MUSIC "

TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LT D.
P. O. BOX N14806 TEL. 28941


_I


10:00 P.M. SUN THURS
10-00 & 12:00 P.M. FRI & SAT
CL( SWB MOMWAY~~,


I,


work Umberso Olln, and AA~hel Cosionton dlreaed by $*rgo Solbmoo
A. Mnr....e...ac....audie e. racmscoLoll y F
.......~d .a lil-al n...ur.....-un...neq Isu
NO ONE UNDER 1 ADMITTED!
RKeerantions not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on firs come, first served basis.


sLI


t


:00 dtll:OS1CL..~x~'






rlllr

9:4


Ivo one unaer ; I an lr~ea.


~knl~y~.rrr~hnm


Moknday April 30, 1973.


lishing:
n that
ng the
lphing
girls to
Id, and
Grand
fers a
uatics
sports


funded by a scholarship jointly
sponsored by Paradise Island
Limited and the Ministry of
Tourism. Working in various
positions throughout the resort
complex, "he has displayed
great promise and has proved
himself adept in his field," a
release from Paradise Island
Ltd. said The scholarship is a
means of refining practical
experience with formal
training.
During his time with the
company, Stubbs has served as
food and beverage auditor,
chief night auditor, supervisor
of accounts receivable and
accounts payable, night
manager and assistant manager.
Hie has also conducted training
cla icess dorfood nd = erg
The two-year programme at
Miami Dade is designed to
ple d arprofess onal st liing
industry. Hotel, restaurant and
institatuit al mainagentnttd o d
and human relations are key
courses in the study
programme. Study time is
divided over four terms.
Although he is attending
college, Stubbs is still
employed by Paradise Island
Ltd as assistant manager of the
Britannia Boahalloltel. wll
the summer, leaving again for
school iid-sSeotem kevud

established by Paradise Island
Limited for its personnel.
Besides the executive training
course in which he is
participating, there is an
extensive apprenticeship course
for the resort's future chefs
Some 17 trainees are enrolled
in the coure oln addition, d e

participates in the study
programmes offered by the
Bahamas Hotel Training
School .
Speaking of Stubbs' studies
at Miami-Dade, Paradise Island
Ltd. general manager Duncan
Rapier noted that "hi's grades
have been high, and his
academic performance
outs anding.himp endic ea gro
industry."
WE AT HER


GOVERNMENT has denied
there were any ~'semi-
commercial" facilities in the
Bahamas for the harvesting of a
type of coral that is vital to the
development by the chemical
industry of a new kind of drua
'I he coral, Plexaura
Homomalla, is the only known
natural supply of ahsustan e
the laboratory only through

csl hmucal astrti ns. a
important ingredient in the
development of the drug
prostaglandin.
A press release from
the Dynachim~ chemical
company in Paris recently said
"it is reliably reported that the
Upjohn Company has already
obtained an exclusive licence
to harvest the reefs for
Plexaura at Grand Cayman.
Oac eie fsemi-commerc al
faciitie fourth amepurp s
lorie ready inB eistence i
Foia, te Baamas an
elsewhere.
GRANDIOSEE
Director of Agriculture and
Fisheries Claud Smith told The
Tribune, however, that calling
tem fco merin the Bahamn
grandiosee de I nt" to "
discuss the project because
Government was stil
investigating, Mr. Smith said
"any work in this area in the
Bahamas is of a purely
exploratory nature."
According to the Dynachim
press release, Plexaura
Homomalla, a member of the
Gorgon family of corals, is
found only in the waters of the
Bahamas, the Caribbean and
off the northern coast of


Central and South America.
The press release said the
discovery of the coral's unique
pr oper ties has "blessed
Caribbean nations with a new
economic potential."
Protaglandin, according to a
local physician, is still a
research drug, and is intended
for use in interrupting


pregnancies and in treating
male impotency.
He said the drug is a
synthetic version of a
substance secreted by the
prostate gland. In causing
abortions, the drug is expected
to stimulate muscles of the
womb, forcing ejection of the
fetus, the Tribune was told,


I

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1


1

1

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l


DAWN


Bar ~r INta


.-;.G and Bahaul YMCA
,~k~ lets '73 heard of directors

age FREEPORT: The YMCA\ of community in establ
SU.p-'D G Crand Bahama recently elected policy for the organizatio
its 1973 Board of Directors at is dedicated to improvir
at iits annual general meeting. quality of life by he
-JPictured (at left) from leit to men, women, boys and 1
2.4~w~ right (top row): Mr. G;eron develop their spirit, min
X' Turnquest, Rev. Foster Pastina, body. The YMC'A of
Mr. John Kimball. Mr. fEustace Bahama presently ofl
Brooks, Mr. Albe~rt Miller, Mr. comprehensive aqt
Diane G;artilli, Mr. Robert programme, youth


B8118asS COral & 08W kiRII Of Ilug


Last Day Tuesday


CORMILIUS BROS. & SISTER ROSE




EMIERALB ROOM of Hyatt Emerald Beach


- 6 th.


MA Y 1


BROOK BENTON


PATTI JO


0.C. SMITH

BILLY ECKSTINE~


for reservations



CALL 7800 1













-------~~~~~~~ ~----- r- -- --


~ ISIAIK
ILolEIPI~IWlr
CIHIIIOINIOI~ I~INITICI
KI~IAINI~-TR
LII
RICI~(IOIR~



OIF IE

LISII IRI~


ssified~~ge thete job doneibn o c

Come by ClasiidCutraTeTrbnorcl 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6008 in Freeport from Da.m. to 5p~m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. Ba.m. to 1p.m.


E TATSEL AER


L


_ i I '' 1 --- ------ f I rr ~~RLI I I IILLI ~~R1~l I


I C96 13 I


IrrrI c"r I


C9664
R.S.W. MKII Bicycle. 3 speed
with dynamo, lights and
basket. As new condition. Call
36729.

SERTR L a E ecu i


accessory bookcase, Burroughs
posting machine complete with
stand. Call 27612

C9593
MOTOR CYCLES, Hondas 70
c.c. and Harley Davidson 150
c.c. Call 7-7885.
C9311
1 CONVERTIBLE COUCH
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 2=0 Ib. trunk food freezer
Call 77947.
C9606
BOUSMPER -S TDC K RSS;
QUALITY SIGNS In dozens, in
hundreds, in thousands. Truck

ARAWK AT-ePhoner2u3n7d
Street


DRASTICALLY REDUCED
MUST MOVE BY MAY 1.
Double Bearrr

Head board,
Washer.


C9666
OUT ISLAND RESORT

Cate in, Hoke mmgand
MCUBAhadivingd pogriamme.

eut hae ha raiin e

Instructors Certificate required
either NAUI, PADI, OR
YMCA. Reply by letter to
Romora Bay Club, Box 146,
Harbour island.

POSITIONR WANTED
C9611
Cashier with 8'h years
experience requires night work.
Phone 5-4278.

S ITHBOARD OPERATOR,
te er e perience. Also
Bank Msenger with refe ence
References. Tel. 28008 8 to
5 days 52075 nights.

TRAIDE SERVICES

PAT O AWNINGS ANDI

HARRPOCANE AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS,

John S. GeorAN PC~o. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421-2-3-4-5-6.
C9506

ISLAND TV SERVICE
"For service you can rely on"
Dowdeswell Street.
TV -- antenna Booster
Sales & Service
Phone 22618 P. O. Box N327
Monday Saturday 8.30 to
5.30.
C9317
fr Vho^NTENpNAt. nBoosters
notels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
pext to Frank's Place,
C8106
WORRY NO MORE! CALL
NBOTOG SOLPVREO EOMR
TEL: 51071-2-3-4.
C9315





& R ey Street
& osevelt Avenue
NASSAU B AH3AMAS

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FO RK LI FT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING

IATAEC MENAGTENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELtV\E RY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STE'"L BANDING

SPECA ASQUTONTIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LY MAN PONDER
PONRJACK95A2SH76
2-372)7, 2-3798
-Airport 77434

A D6TORIUM FOR RENT
Musical Shows Conventions
Boxing. The New, Arawak
Auditorium Oakes Field - Tel.
Mr. Fox, 2-8012 3-1295.


'FOR SALE
Unfurnished 2 bedroom 1 bath
house. Located Nassau Village.
C ntct Edward Taylor




C930s
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking
Inquire 4-2017.
C9529
3 BEDROOM Cable Beach
cottage, fenced yard'
beautifully furnished,
reasonable rental. Contact:
DAVESON'S REAL ESTATE
Phones 2-11i78 or 5-5408

C9574
FRESH IAeTERe un iie


furnished. Private estate
western edge Nassau. Phone

C 3ne 5-7224 evenings.


bedroomE t~wobatlarend o e

a armenatr Witohnlargbed i
and diniing all basically

hprmeents VoriElizC et
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone'
lunodnitipoanr ng PThV.ean ennal*
'wveen 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


LATE 1971 MERCEDES
BENZ 280 S.E.L., sun roof and
all extras. One owner
excellent condition. Phone day
or nite 5-5441 ext. 7015.
C9566
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
USED CAR PRODUCTION
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Radio. Auto. $1600
1969 VICTOR 2000
S/W Auto $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr7 A to.MRadioTO ~nge$3500
Green $450
1 69 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL

197 FORD CAPRI $80

1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD

B e9 PONTIAC GTO $80
A/C Vinyl Green $1600
195BLUTE ODOSE $3oo

R9d1 VAUXHALL VIVA 75
4 Dr. Std. Green $1200
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. A/C Grey $4600
1968 FORD ESCORT
Blue $695
1971 RAMBLER
Auto, Blue $2700
1969 IrudMPH HERALD
Blue $700
1968 JAVELIN
A/C $1400
1 970 FORD MUSTANG
A/C $2000
Trade Ins-Welcomed
p stCed akes Fild
Telephone 34636-7-8
C9669
1969 TRIUMPH 1300, good
condition, new tyres, new
battery $900. Call 42624 or
53752.

V9585
TOYOTA CORONA Station
Wagon, automatic, radio, air &
heat. Beautiful condition.
$3,000.00. 2-2125 days*
7-7887 evenings.
C9508


*at ** *



TODAY'S j A~CI 0 V
1971 DODGE AVENGCER
DELUXE $1500

1968 FORD STATION-
WAGON white automatic$60
1973 BUICK REGAL -

d 70 TOOA $00
green, good mileage $850


C9629
SECRETARY -- wanted for
Out island luxury resort in the

shortamaa bt ping Tee blie t



Must have pleasant appearance
and pleasant manner with
g uests. M in imum 3
years secretarial experience
required.
Sena applications to: Eleuthera
South Island Resorts, P. O.
Box 28, Rock Sou nd,
Eleuthera.
C9605
ASSISTANT MANAGERS/
Diving Instructor required for
Current Yacht & Diving Club,
Current, Eleuthera. Married

st up r aopeate 3i i

of water sports and marine
activities, and must be able to
mo tan scored equipo r r
et. Wilb *etdt ri
additional staff to o erate a d


crtfi b NAUI us h id a
least one of the following

criiatosd v nDI anASD
YMCA. Wife will be expected
to act as assistant manageress
bac Club operation, provide g
housekeeping, dining room,
kitchen and bar supervision,
office work, etc. Typing and
book-keeping experience
helpful but not essential.
Salary open to negotiation.
Food and accommodation will
be provided. Please reply,
stating age, experience,
certificates held and salary
required to: Manager, Current
'Ya ht &aDiving Club, Current,
thra

C9668
WANTED: Certified (NAU1 &
PADI) Scuba instructor to take
over position of Director of
Watersports and entertainment,
must anhepsome d agrees i
biology, research, underwater
medical first aid, photography'
and technical courses, for
'instance underwater
demolition). Duties will
comprise of administration of
all watersports programmes,
holding beginners' and
advanced Scuba courses,
directing and actively
supervising all maintenance,

uderater ujsectisass bfr
listed. Applicants should also,
possibly, take charge of a
watersportsf equlipmeft str c

desirable. Write Stella Maris
Marina and Yacht Club, Stella
Maris, Long Island, Bahamas-
C9667

ROCK SOUND AUTO PARTS
require experienced manager
immediately. Applicant should
have at least 5 years experience
in dautomotivedparts anad tRa e
Sound,preEleuthera. Salary
co mmen sinreatsed visth
shrud cael or write to: The
Manahger,E Me cantiler tivs o
Ltd., Rock Sound, Eleuthera
for an interview.

C9561
AL8URY'S RADIO and, T.V.
tCoom any requires young lady
able to .ofe shope after fi
3-5291.


C9558
Lots in Bel Air Estates, only
$100.00 down dnd $90.87 per
month.

oag Olo o Sand 0Ad~dition

Choice apartment sites and
residential lots Colony Village
Eat yterame a~v ille. Call


C56FOR SALE
OUT EAST on the
w treront. 3 tae oohouse'
baths --- only $100,000.00

CORAL DRIVE GROVE -
Corner plot with large house
Furnished, even a Sauna bath.
See by appointment.

VISTA MARINA & BEACH
RIGHTS House with 3
bedrooms 2 baths, testefully
furnished enclosed fruited
grounds maids quarters
immaculate condition was
$65,000.00 owner willing seller
for 8 55,000.00 -
Substantial mortgage available.

FOUR BEDROOMS 3V2
BATHS Pool, Patio and
landscaped grounds
2-car-garage on two lots of
land, landscaped, fruited,
newly built. Ideal for large
family. Owner will self for
$150,000.00

HIGHLAND PARK have 3
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished,
for $55,000.00 with
substantial mortgage. Come see
and be surprised.

HOUSE VILLAGE ROAD -
newly painted only $36,000.00
with $10,000.00 down balance
$26,000.00 mortgage at 10%
Monthly $353.61. Best deal of
the year.

DAOL5 DAMIANI 4122033,
22305,~~~~ 220 IE41


MN5AG AERIAL couple
reofuiredefor food, beveragtesano
Out Island hotel. Applicants

mreiouha eper ene cn Asmil r
fields. Must be willing to
g loatebin Ou islands. Salte
Club, Green Turtle Cay.
C9549 :STENOGRAPHER
The Royal Bank of Canada
International Limited, Nassau
rq rr e nthed services of han
exeIIne seograp e.
App ca ts sebauid rf~erab y

English and be High
School graduates. Short
hand speed of 90 w.p.m.
and typing speed of 70
w.p.m. Bahamians only. Apply
in writing to the Secretary. P.
O. Box N-1445, Nassau or call
for an appointment at
telephone 56021.
C9615
BANK OF LONDON &
MONTREAL LIMITED
Applications are invited for the
position of Assistant
Administration Manager with
BOLAM
Thee notsrst i oatedIna bsaue a
of the Bank with
responsibilities covering all the
Bank's branches and offices
located in Central and South
America.
Candidates should have had
several years practical
experience of organisation and
methods as a senior project
the leae a e s in
sk mled la rom uter tc ni us

bakirg ope atio la ion Lat n
America .
Applicar ts should send a
nu rclma vitae. B a th
O. Box N1262, N ssau '"
C9644
Candidate wanted for
immediate employment, as

d dSR w.ION DIVISION
MANAGER
C construction Engineer required
Tdit extecsv ax urc si n

andil exe uton. Should be
building trades and pm la ias'
Apply to: New Providence
PDeveloprnent4C mpany Ltd.

Nas uelp ohnem os. 7-4177 or
7-4178 between the hours of 9
a.m. and 5 p.m
and 5 p.m -

C9661
ASnS TArNoteaMDANAGHER

AnddrosleMtust de I ]se al
with guests, duties will include
handling reservations, planning
nednus, scupeervisin dining grsnm
housekeeping of hotel.
Must have previous hotel
experience and minimum of
High School education and be

8 a wee a us pe ctSag o


Nassau.


THE FAMILY of the late
Percival H. "Jackie" Johnson
of Foster Street who died on
April 14th 1973 wish to
sincerely thank the many
relatives and friends for the
flowers, cards and condolences
durn sr i ctehnanbereavemtent.
Kelly, Father Moss, the
Nasnsa mm h H tel. AloM
emrednon FMa nardan t e
management and staff of
Sweeting's Colonial Mortuary.

C9660


C9572
LARGE STORE off East
Street with lovely display
windows.
Suitable for ?ny type business.
Call 3-41'

C9603
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
Efficie copAtparte, air aem

2-2555
239310
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month.Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.

C9619
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
apartment. Fully furnished and
equ ipped, shag carpet
throughout, swimming pool
and beach privileges. $500 per
month. Yearly lease. Please
contact 2-1841-2 days. 2-8248
evenings.
C9618

2partl3EDR. uOlyfurnishedbaa
equipped, shag carpet
throughout, swimming pool
and beach privil gse 800e pe
contact 2-1841-2 days. 2-8248
evenings.

C9642
PROSPECT RIDGE

Fuartmentsf isheardge p iat
grounds with use of swimming
pool comprising large
bd/itntin d raom, sep rt
patio. Rent: BS250 per month
it lu Cagut Ilii Aviailable


THE FAMILY of the late Mrs.
SrahH Iame IdI Dvso Sree ,
the many friends for the
flowers, wreaths and
condolences in their time of
bereavement. Special thanks to
Demeritte & Staff and Pastor
John L. Nixon.

MIARINE SUPPLIES
C9309
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371

C9491
65ft. Steel Refrigerated Vesset
like new. R/V Victory Call
Ryan at 1-305-3796990
C9599
SAILING DINGHY sixteen
fettatfibregas sae tlaem
with winch. Leaving island.
Phone 3-2658 after 6.
C9588
IRWIN 24' fibreglass sailboat,
sleeps four, 5 sails, outboard
Sportyak dinghy. $4,750 o.n.o.
Call 7-4168 or 7-4063.

C9662
13' BOSTON WHALER. AII
extras excellent condition.
33 b.p.~ or 1973 50 b.p. Phone
5-8761.


SCHOOLS
C9583
ENROLL NOW
Ty ngawith Spelling
Sho piand

Front Desk Cashi r
NgT Auditing
Ene AOperation
Mathematics

g*,', the Nassau Academ o
Business today and joinemny o
te above c asse Phone 24993
(Lcted a hirley Street
opposite Collins Avenue.

CLASSES for Guitar Students
held by Calvert and Sydney.
Located temporarily at
Howard Street east,
Ch ngham.n: Classic, Jazz,


inf ration isl 36 o
36412 *


__


___


-e idn'ests a weem ....,,s
IN iTtif



st IImY rmany
TICKETS .$2.50 Box Office:
THE ISLAND CAMERA
SHOP, BANK LANE. Phone
22126.

PETS FOR SAILE

C9621
DACHSHUND PUPPIES, both
parents AKC registered. Phone
4-1485.



C9560
C. W. SANDS ENTERPRISES
LTD.3announces the arrivaloof
IEncy epe dan leChlidcrf,

Immediae delivry. As
desktop and pocket calculators

anda widenrcang o metal a r

C9641
This is to give notice that the
Registered Office of Rings and
Things Limited has been
changed to Rings and Things
uritited, Britannia Beach Hotel
Arcade, as provided under
Section 7 of the Ctimpanies
Act.


19e9FlAT CiOUPE 124 $100

u97 TIU PH -50
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA II-
yellow, good condition $3000
W97G -EA STATION.
good condition $3000
1971 PONTIAC
VENTURA II yellow,
good condition $3000
1,972 CHEVELLE MALIBU -
very clean $4850
b e9r OoRnDGA AXIE $10 -

1971 CHEVY VEGA CO P9E9
1972 CHEVY VEGA SEDAN -
air conditioned $4200
1968 PON IAC FIREBI $ 00

1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
like new $2250
1969 CHEVROLET CAMARO -
red, automatic $1850
1 2t DODGE AVENGER25 -

ht~e, radioE automatiE $1500
1973 DODGE POLARA
i~ght blue automatic $5500

gr ANRNGO AA 25E00
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 3471!1

FOR SALE :
C9663
1 CHILD'S riding hat. As new
condition. Call 36729.


MANg R wantednfo rohotel
supervise kitchen and dining
room, order supplies and
groceries. Applicants must have
had previous experience In
restaurants and hotel
management. Also must have
High School and Business
College Education, and be able
to keep books and to type.
Should be clean and neat in
appearance and over 35 years

Slar $1R25fereneweek guire
percentage of profits, and free
board and lodging. Apply to:
Adv. C9665, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Narssu.


C68 FOR SALE
OUT EAST semi-hilitop with
four bedrooms 3 baths, plus
one bedroom one bath
apartment kingsize swimming
pool, patio, some views and
onUT$90,000.003 bedrooms 2
baths, plus complete suite used
as den or office, Completely
furnished. Opposite Gold Coast
with beach rights. See anytime

imme lately d 8,5 %0p0 an
approx. $15,000.00 Inventory.
Letbu of th O 2
bedrooms 2 baths, plus one self
coon aine r sadment gorgeous
PATIO high class area for
high class enteratining. Only
$110,000.00. See anytime.
GLENISTON GARDENS -
East. Have three bedroom and
mwob t,0 .urOie houses.

ISOAEMAINeAho WESTERN
baths and 3 bedrooms -
tastefully furnished. 70 by 140
g ounds enclosed wnerifehds c

nan$45,000.00 with some
NASSA4.1 EAST -- Special
Only $32,000.00. Has 3
bedrooms, 2 baths.
2 STOREY RESIDENCE .



Approx. 5000 sq. ft. Lets show
it we can convince you. Price

IrM 3ULTEEHOS wl
out door patio and dining*
Spacious modern kitchen.
Tastefully furnished, ideal for

pa e. Hs th~re bed o ons 2
boths otside shou owers etc.
HIGHLAND PARK AREA -
seimi-hlltop. House has four
bedrooms, 3 baths, furnished,
enclosedl screen -- We pool and
patio. Private ideal for
Ekinnt ,dip gicianSul
Investor. See by appointment.
Priced upon inquiry.
HILLTOP -- 3 bedrooms 2 h
baths, about 2 acres of grounds
high and dry views out of
this world. Secluded and
private. Asking $150,000.
DON'T FAIL CONTACT US
FOR ACTION, DAMIANOS -
WE SELL REAL ESTr' ic..
Dild 22033, 22305, evening


( Par
mit e 22 min. AP Newse


I


_ _ I


World-famous postal tuition
for the GCE, School Cert ad
Accountancy, Banking, Law,
Mark eting Com pa ny
Secretaryship Examinations.
For details of our specialisd
courses write for FREE copy
of YOUR CAREER to Te
Rapid Results College Dept.
TNI Tuition House London


,


L


I I


F oR REnT I


D ETNAW


i I


I I


C9582
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
and air-conditioned three
bedroom, two bath home.
Spacious rg tcheand coig
romlrg kicecml
laundry room ~an faiii


29646


C9609
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD, is anio t
receive listings in,s F XoD LE
SUBK VDIOBNSO RRAADL


R EITRS. nad239 1

IELP AWATED
C9614
BANK CLERK. Swiss Bank
Corporation (Overseas)
Limited, Nassau, requires the
services of a bank employee,
having at least 3 years
experience in the handling of
securities and general
accounting work.
Elahamians only to apply in
writing to: P. O. Box N7S7,
Nassau, or call for an
appo nt nt ae1 telephone


By St et Phn or 09 fe


C9557
WILLIAM'S COURT
2 bedroom 1I! bath house,
built in garage, furnished, T.V.,
new front room set and stereo,
washing machine, carpeted,
one airco0n~ditioner. $20,000.
Phone 5 89


Lamps & Love Seat.
Call 55124 after 6 p.m.
Come by, and make an offer.

C9625
MISCELLANEOUS BABY
FURNITURE
Play Pen
Stroller
High Chair
Rocking Chair etc.

Telephone 2-2763 day 5-3801

C9607
DISCOUNT PRICES
Shop today your dollar buys
more.
Our best sale values

MOADERSDOAND GIFTS
FATHERS DAYGIlFTS
AII these and more Sales
Promotion Signs in stock at
Arawak Art, Montrose Avenue
at Arundel Street. Phone
23709

ENTERTAINRMENT
C9627 *

M~ayh 4th, 5th, 6th -- 11th ,


8:30 p.m.
ITit bhttAM DtMA I


CIRCLt"


AV6A6LABLE immediately
unus Illd secluded rspac ous

overlooking western Nassau.
Two bedrooms and sleeping
porch, two baths, maid's room,
children's swimming pool
private fresh water well, acre
gmoundarchitele ison,bobreeza
and automathc e actric cooking,

Convenient airport, beaches*
shopping, $300 month until
Nov ibe or ya ly ien wds

5-7224.
C9620
UNIQUE RENTAL penthouse
apartment, overlooking Nassau
darbou an Para iseeIls d. 3


teahe adw ki shen wri g
airconditioned, island cili g
fans in toug sa care ing*


term Furni she d o
unfurnished. Please contaor
2-1841 days and 2-8248
evenings.
C9565
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
out East with extra room for
third bedroom or study, living
room, kitchen, breakfast room,

mayclo es andpr a oabs 2
airconditioners. Furnished, No
pets. Only $325.00 per month,
*+****** * *


C9363
FOR YOUR building needs
M idndta eC Rmodellna o
Budget Bu riders 32656.


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 22 Six
1Einte 23. Scorched
6. Whiff 25 Diatnibe
10. Beethoven 29. About

11 Iaa scrf 3 Smvar

g4 al wih ru 3 P oet n
15. Frenzy 38. Gentle person
16. Weaken 39. Dispatch boat
18 Ofc olders 4 Ie


20. Directed 45. Wrest
21. "Gloomy dean" 46. Pitcher room


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 3. Idpndent


1. Grumble 5. Billiard stroke
2. Cosmetic 6. Pageantry
-711 g 9 7 Hur's son
8. Vanishing
12~ 9. Projecting rim
10 Light tan
I 12. Ancient chariot
17. Public notices
18 20. Equivocate
21. Tavern
22. Harry
L124 Charged atoin
P1? 26. Melilot
27. Retreat
S28. Couple
32. Pilla e
3s 33 rs
34. Intimate
2 35. Heed
37. Lagoon
38. Highway
division
40. Err
atures 5-2 42. Paddle


LUSIWES
C9455
WELL ESTABLISHED SHOE
STORE on Conlins Avenue.
Financing available. Telephone
31295 evenings. Write P. O.
Box 6104 E. S. Nassau,
Bahamas.



C9604
FnEMe nE toCA MA iAN
Charles Avenue. Reward
}n 256 '

W ITED
0975
HOUSES from $25,000.00 to
$60,000.00 We have clients
waiting. Phone or come in to
list them with us. Damianos
Realty. DIAL 22033, 22035
anytime,


C9THE


PICOD TO SELL
BEDROOM SET double bed
with bookcase headboard,
double dresser. & mirror, chest
drawers, two night tables.
DANISH LIVING ROOM SET
- 2 six foot couches, 2 chairs,
2 end tables.
CEILING FAN 36"
AUTOMATIC WI.ASHER -
DRAPES I- POWE R MOWE R
Phone 3-1025 after 5:30 p.m.
or weekends


RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE


LARGE one bedroom
apartment out East with
over-size bedroom, large living
room, bathroom, kitchen, walk
in closets, utility, private patio,
beach rights. Furnished. No
pets. $275.00 per month.
Telephone: Chester Thompson,
2-4777, 4-2035 evenings.


C9643
MAID WANTED to live on
premises. General household
duties. Only Bahamians need
apply. 30 years and older-
Telephone 41346 after 6:00
evenings.


Who WrtbHRE


Monday April 30 19 3


.


S KNAIITF OD RAC


E TATSEL AER


E LASR OF


P LEII MNTED


P LW WANTED


Co,492
FULLY airconditioned 2
bedroom apartment -
Centreville near Z.N.S. ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.


96CARS FOR SALE





sxcl cOnUcP


C7363
COMMERCIAL ARTIST with
five years practical experience
and three" year art college
graduate required to work in
all phases of advertising,
including full colour brochures,
from layout to finished
artwork. Darkroom and
photo graphic experience

AHdadnrdwrittoen.OBah ia s2 ol
please.
C7362
MEDICAL X -RA Y
TECHNICIAN for the Antoni
C~lnic. Must be formally
trained and registered with at
least two years of Ci~nical
exp rlence. Telephone
33339.
C7365
Catalytic West Indies, Ltd.,
Post Office Box F-2544,
Freeport, Grand Bahama has a
job op ontunity aalalaRe fo a
Maintenance organization
Freeport, for the following
position :
METAL TRADESMAN Must
have a minimum of five (5)
years experience In Refinery or
associated industrial plants as a
Bollarma qer ntamif ut

with capabilities to understand
and carry out pipefitting and
pump repair work when
required. Boilermaker
knowledge required in
exchanger repair and tube
rolling, layout and fabrication,
tower and tray work, cutting
and burning and rigging and
erection.heEx einc wits

Related Refinery Speciality
Equipment.
Qualified Applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island, Bahamas.
C7364
C LE ANE R/MAINTENANCE
MAN Applicant will be
required to do general
janitorial work which includes
mopping and cleaning offices,
storage rooms and toilets. Only
applicants who are prepared to
work hard will be considered.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bldg., P. O. Box
F-2666, Freeport, GBI.


I r-


SJ UDGE PARK ER


IBy LEONARD BARDEN








Witrats omv






Brlim Is~a Olem awthct
incl'mlesI~ a kw ~ on v th
sratandrd byz~ar liea Uh
4nlu~anpdort ~ aineg


pert 8 minr~~ue, good; 15
mndnl eywa~ge; 40 adam ~,
novM.
*I'Ombghl~bt -


1 9itthred 2 Kt-Kt3.Y
pg:2 3, or / x; 2i rr
Kt x .K or -QB i-(Q); 2 Q x Q.
""


e n ~


asY V'~o lzlMDLOt~
Dealer HNkt hLowe All

g57QJ10



Pas Pa o raI t

Pass Pas rw l
West leads the OK, followed by
te O. Ten he fm hee f
cashes the OA and leads a thard
alamond, West following.
Declarer comes m worth the
QQ. How should he play 9
ANALYIB: The contract
hinges on arvoidtSn a spade loser.
On te onuacn of ft, ta' bu
declarer can be virtually certain
of marpong the night guess. He
needn t worry about percentages
and odds or apply the popose
thor Ula swing to ae unpe -
Is apt to be over the knave. It a
muen sampler than that.
in turn has show ah di f n~r
AK. Whlehever haspe SA can
f rr hokpse and itisn' hie *
that either would have done so
with 13 points.
Before touching trumps
declarer leads the (hK;. followed
oy the (hQ. If necessary. As soon
as he discovers which defender
as tho S, he plays the other




i~~~w a~ aL



frm the
ma j0n ag

be age onc
olly. Enah
wre~ cotEwn~thal the Irae
letter, so thremt be at
least one t-etrword la the
lIs. No pl ils; so orlwres'
Rao"d" .." ""r a



tire tara trier Ltl tyre.


APARTMENT 3-G as Aisrr foasas


17. Bnrae animal. (4)
18I. Par~on's house in Slcotland.
50. Uause of nylon. (S)
St. County cots. (4)
at. Goes on borsback. (J)

L. F ea eol~ Isd~rhinal to AA.
Y. Merakntae. (4)
8I. Serelr tilnes. (n. 4)
4. Warm seaon. (a. *)
5. Uneookedq. (3)
8. Prl (n
7. bbt~~le Stents. (9)
11. No tees.
13. a r

ISI Ve tO
18 b I Y


ISTEVE ROPER


WELP WANITED

FINANCIAL ACCOUNTANT
C7361
Required by an Associate of
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company. Hilgh school
education with 3-4 years
advanced education in
accounting or college der' ee.
Maintains Corporate books and
prers ao to oncomepanie ,
an reports forecasts g fis
establishes and keeps records
on various financing activities,
co-ordinates f low of f unds,
administers loan agreements.
Performs cost accounting and
assists in various complex
accounting matters.
Co-ordinates supply sales and
accounting for all marketing
3poratlionsu oncerniu smariai
aviation fuels. Basic 5-6 year
experience in accounting.
Pe troleum a ccou nt ing
experience is highly desirable.
Only Bahamians will be
considered .
Please reply stating detaffs of
qualifications and experience
and past salary to: C. E.
Ambrister, Personnel Officer,
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, P. O. Box F2435,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.
C7358
INCOMING REVENUE
CASHIER: Must have high
school education. Be able to
deal with the public. Have
knowledge of handling large
sums of money. Must have
three to five years experience
In General Cashing. Reference
and Police records required.
PASTRY CHEF: Must have 10
years experience in European
and American Plan. Must have
high school education or
equivalent. Must be able to
work long hours. Police record
and health certificate required.
Gntae sted pesons a~ppy Th
Country Club, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin. Jr., Personnel Director.

Classifid Advertisin8
Bring Fast Results


M


lO SEE MAIJOLETE IN \ ANP YOUMAPE
HIS "SUITOF UGHnTS" I..Sg
AT THE MOMENT OF
TRUTH SWE ME SUCH


1





SNo 7.199 . by TIMW MeMYAY


I0 Whr 83s stlepeple

84agr]OTHER S~~ CImAs (A RLCte'1 AN' THE. AfItVWT~on Mr. vegetable (8


Mondy April 30, 1973.


S/GENERAL TE DENCIES: ao need o tok
whatever you have planned to do. Eliminate a tendency to go
from one intemst to mnoder without sccomphshing a gret
deal due to a lack of discipline.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you hastily try to break up
so alliance of long standing, you will reget it later on, so keep
conatrolled. Urs your mind instead of your emotions. Also,
control that restlessness.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Instead of showing
dissatisfction at work, get busy and think of new ways to do
a better job. Nervousness at this time could be injurious to
your health. Show more courtesy to loved one.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can eqjoy the
entertainment you crave, provided you first attend to
1 mport t adie.Deon' oey temp ro .ihmate.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't permit
conditions at home to get on your nerves. Try to do something
constructive about them. Take care of routine tasks and make
plans for entertaining friends tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you first attend to vital work,
you can later engag in your favorite recreation. You have
excellent ideas, but make sur you don't let others try to
discourage you. Use your willpower.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) A ruckus could result if you
don't handle those obligations well today, whether at home or
in business. Try not to criticize so much what mate is doing.
Strive for more harmony.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You want to waste time
deliberating how to get an associate to do what you want, but
this would be wrong. Engag in the fun thingayou like. Show
more devotion to loved one.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You are able to get much
accomplished today and stWl have time to work on hobby. Be
sure to schedule your time well. Use patience with a fellow
worker and don't criticize. Relax tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Make sure you don't
lose your temper with a good friend if an argument arises. You
have crative ideas but test *hem well for practicality. Take it
easy tonight. Be kind with rr. ste.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Show kin that yo
appreciate your home and family and be more devoted at this
time. Then you get the backing you need. A good day for
renovating something. Save time for fun tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You feel angerd with
others but be sure you maintain proper equilibrium. Travel
with utmost care or you could get into a costly Accident.
Avoid one who has a negative approach.
.PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Makes sure you don't jump
mnto a monetary matter that needs more thought or you could
lose out. New talks with a business expert brings out the right
ideas for expansion. Be alert.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those interesting young people who will want to act
impulsively, so teach to be more deliberate before going ahead
with anything. The right religious training can raise the level of
consciousness here. There is a happy marriage in this chart.
Make sure the playmates are quiet and charming.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you malke of
your life is largely up to YOU!


By PAUL NICHOLS

rEN Ilf WE'RE REAL
T SE lUCKY, THEY'LL SE
i SEATED AT THAT

It NOW


Kixed Margic--43











it I" Overjoyed to have istoy
back, Rupert does asBil
suggests, and soon the sub.
marine is on a trip across the
pond. Thisr is grand, Bill,"
says Rupert. "Now sit there
and hear all tha a' happened
to me meanwhile.
THE END
(Another Adventure Tomorrow.)
RESERVED.


Rupert and the d











Ha, ha I I have caught
something. Just one, but you'd
hardly call It a fish." Bill
chucckle and brings Rupert a
submarine from his basket. I
hooked it out of the water with
my first cast I If you want
to try it again, take my advice
and tie it to the end of my
fishing line. Then you can't lore
ALL RIGHTS


OKins Features Syndicate. Inc.. I191. World risks resrved.

"I squandered all I earned at the office, that's why I
didn't have much capital when I went into business for
_,myself."


ADVTS.


be Grtibtsta


. CLASSIC FIED
I~II isImmmm mammumm memmm


by saunders & overgard]


& MIKE NOMAD


ANDr 13E a~
QCIE6056 1 MAIC
"Pl"~'-~


USE

w he Grtfbunt

C LASSIF IED




-~- :-I ----- -~ --------------- ---r--_--- _--, I -1I ----F~~ ~ i


V


IN THE SUPREME COURT 1973
OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS No. 7
EQUITY SIDE

IN THE MATTER of All those Parcels of land
comprising portions of Blocks Number 23, 26, and .
27, of a Subdivrision of Lots known as Vilage and
situate South of Soldier Road in the Eastern
District of the Island of New Providence.

AND
IN THE MATTER of the Petition of KENNETH
RITCHIE,

NOTICE
a) To AII Adverse Claimants
b) Adjoining Owners and occupiers
The Petition of Kenneth Ritchie, of Palm Beach
Street in Englerston or Bamboo Town in the Island
Of NCW Providence, in respect of All those three
parCel8 Of tractS of land situate South of Soldier
Road and comprising portions of Blocks Number
23, 26, and 27, except for lots Number 6, 17, 18,
43 and 44, of Block No. 23, except lots Number
27, to 30, inclusive of Block No. 26 and also all
those lots in Block Number 27, except lots
Number I to 10, inclusive and also 22, and 23,
which said tracts of land hath such shape size
pOSition and dimensions and boundaries as are
g)10Wn on the Plan filed herein and coloured Pink
thereon. The said Kenneth Ritchie to be owned in
fee simple of the said tracts of land and have made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahama
ISlands under the provision of Section, 3 of the
Quieting Titles Act, 1959, to the said land
illVestigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certifleate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
with the provision of the Act.
Copies of the filed Plan may be~ inspected during
Office hours at the following places.
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court Bank
L.,8R in the City Of NassBu.
(b) The Crown Lands Office Bay Street.
(c) The Ministry of Work John F. Kennedy Drive.
(d) The place of business of the Petitioner in Palm
Beach Street, Engleston.
N~tice is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim nOt recognized irt the Petition shall on or
before the 4th1 day of J~une A.D. 1973, filed in the
Supreme Court and served on the Petitioner a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form
verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure by any such person to file his or her claim
on or before the 4th day of June, A.D. 1973 will
OperBIO 88 a bar to SUCH Claun.
KEN TH RITCHIE
Pam each Street.


;Ir~lilll



&rm~PL




-~nwu_,,,_~~ k




OFcs,, MAAA ul?/jI~


IIIICIUBD t;Mm-Now(~ OK~a~ q *

rrrrrnWere $6500 NOWY "IU.

rB~~~Ln~$26 00I wtroo- NOWl


__1


__


:-_L -T :IL--~ I [ :: I -1I-I--' ~n: I I r r LI~II : ~--T~ c~ Z T ~1--- ::I: I [:1 'IT1`- III T -~-Y *-


JET SET "THE JP-
SETTERS ocott~inee to


the bottom of the sixth and

John Dean seat defeadieS
league charmpleas Del Jane
Saints plummeting to sixth
place, losing 54 and their
tenth in 18 played,
With Jet Set behind 4-3,
Dean came in for winning
pitcher Isaac Fox who had a
one ball count on him. Dean
then clouted the first delivery
from Roscoe Hall clean over
the left field fence at the same
time driving in Lional Neilly.
At first it seemed as if Jet
Set was not going to survive in
that inning as lead off batters
Eugene Thompson and Bernard
Burrows struck out and lined

HoutH e, lef fielder Harvy
Bain who came in for Earl
Thompson in the fifth, drew a
walk and second baseman
Neilly caught a first pitch for a
drpl inno rgt cntMe d ab
and brought up Fox who was
substituted by Dean,
inox tokset eexpensive first
inng tostl ondrng
which time the Saints pounded
ris.Cnttre el e7Ed iet Fr
scored the first of his two runs
anid got the first of his two hits
in that inning.
Short stop Sidney McKinney





AMERICAN LEAGUE
Eastern Diviolon
W L Pct. GB
11 tmoore 10 2o .5
ew tork 10 007 %
Cleveland 9 12 .429 2
Boston Westemrned 2 2
Kanss City 13 8 .619 -

Oakland 9 II .450 3%
TeanST so0 as 4%
Cleveland 3 Callfornia 2
Dtroit 6, lnaa COity 1
News Vrk 6-11, Minnesota 3-1
Teas M kResul
Ne onk11 Mnoa 3
Chicago 2, Boston I
B tlofe 7 Whl d 14
Milwaukes4. Texas3
No gam ey sadedames
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Eastern Division
W L Pct. GB
N Yrk 1 6 -
tb ~ephida .0
Montreal 7 11 .389 4
St. Lords steSD .6
San Francisco 18 6 .150 -
mastn 14 10.8
Losl Angeles II 11 .500 6
Alnto 71 130 9
Sunda 's Results
Los Angeles S-2,. Pittsburgh 8-1,
Chit gam 013S r cisflco 3
Nw York 1, Atlants o
Hincinnett 8, Phiad I his o
Los 8jy' ts\eepts

New York 4, At ants 2
Philaslaphla 1, Cincinnati o
Hou.o d.etr E,


of the first when he scored on
anerror*
Ast Del Janet went blank in
the top ofdthe rscond, J Set

brn~l them on behind
Bernard Bmrrow pthe led off
the bottom of the second with
a walk scored on Neilly's
rbi-sigle.
Both sides tookc scorelesrs
third and fourth innings -but
Del Jane got their fourth and
final run in the fifth. Ford who
got on with a single and rtsto
second continued his route on
Sidney Oatten's rbi-double. All
Jet Set got hit the bottom of
the fifth was Rtichard Brookrs'


......
JET SET
abr
L.Llonar I a


p sk~ on o
WIaurow 2
BThopo O

Dean I
DEL JANE
wanamsu 4 o
rlic f 3
Bostwick 3
assn a O
Woods I 0
Ottn a
Nese~y a o
HauI a


T'he Bahamas' Jane Wibers
and Vicky Kno~wles, unable to
maintain a 3 0 win against the
Windward Islands, who were
elimninatedl in the first round,
fell 6-2, 6-3 in a doubles match
to, Trinidad and Tobago
ye'Sterday in the first round of
the Phillips semi-finals.
Trinidad who was seeded
number one had been afforded
two hyes
Yet,. shining through the
smoke of the battle, Bertram
Kniowles, Leo Rolle and
Anthony Mu migs 5a othe

Guyana, who also rebounded
in the first round of the
Brandon. Munnings, playing his
first Brandon yesterday,

Mure 2- 61 6-2, Rn d6-n2d
A~lso playing his first game
yesterday and helping Jamaica
er ah5e0 e~limi ating vict Us
Francis Barnett. After getting

opted ahe Ilan ar's n br
one Michael Nanton 8-6, 86,
4-6, and 6-4.
BARBADOS LOSE
J amaica 's headwa y
yesterday was highlighted by
Lorna Wood and Susan
Briscoe's 6-3 and 6-4 victory
over G~uyana's Debbie Phillips
and Kean Gibson in the first
round of the Phillips semi's-
G~uyana in the Phillips
eliminated Barbados 2-1.
"That was a vital match,"
commented J am aica's
manager /co ach Richa rd
Thompson. "We think that we

sind, I think thee sme a very
good doubles team, they volley
well and they serve well." He
thought Guyana had one of the
L~meiion.tea ever "I am
much more relieved," he said.
Jamaica play Guyana and
frmnidad play the Bahamas in
the second round of the
Phlip ng m~i:0 clTuesday
"We are looking forward to
a real tough match against the
Bahamas because of a tough
team," said Mr. Thompson "I
think Leo is very good.
In the Jamaica/Bahamas first
round of the Brandon, today,
Leo Rolle played David Pratt
and Bertram Knowles played
Richard Russell. In the
Tinidad/VB radpoye Rsea nt

Brown and Allan Price played
Gregory Adams.
CLOSE CONTEST
Coach Thompson said they
were not taking their game
against the Bahamas lightly.
"Our team has been gearinS
ourselves for that match." He
further pointed out that the
competition will be very cla e
and Trinidad.
After knocking down the
first barrier, "we thought quite

W nds atd hI an p ay doquh:
well," commented Mr.
Thompson. Although they
(Jamaica) played controlled
tennis, the coach felt that they
did not put themselves all out.
Actually, "I didn't like when
we lost the second set. (He was
referring to the Russell.
Pratt/Nanton, Easter doubles
in which Jamaica won 7-5, 3-6,
6-3 and 6-2) "I told them both
they had to stop this talking
and chipping and to hit the ball
harder." It worked.
As Leo Rolle sees it,
everything is progressing
satisfactorily and everyone is
playing up to par. "We stand a
very good chance of winninS
the Brandon this year," he
said, explaining that both he
and Bertram Knowles have
much improved. Actually,
competition has become stiffer
and Trinidad and Tobago,
Jamaica and Barbados have
improved a lot, Rolle pointed
out.
LIKE: DAVIS CUP
He likens this tournament to
te aweai tCePTomponaent
of Richard Russell and David


Trndd adM d 11 o
Trinidad's manager/coach
Herman Urich also pointed out

Jamaica, the Bahamas and
Trinlidad ane Tobean ontsd
battle he said, and "the
Bahamas is still in it although
they lost the first match, (in


said.
The rookie team of St. Kitts
SLionel Berridge, McNish


I e










MI


THE BAHAMAS' Bertram K(nowles
sh angrachdand formeh asaamloy a
the semi-finals of the Brand~on Cup of the
Caribbean Tennis Tournament.
PHOTOS: RickeyWells.


RICHARD RUSSELL, Jamaica's
d~oIhr es oppont sto IodJ at i
to the seml's of the Brandon Cup
tournament. Russell played the Bahamas'
Bertram ~nowles today*


Jeffers and Auckland Hector -
in search of experience for
next year's Brandon, got it in
the hard way and dropped five
matches to the more
experienced Barbados team
who advanced to the second
round.
"We are not actually
exposed to the big tennis, so
we just came out to see what
it's like," said Berridge. And,
already comments of
improvement have been laid on
them by members of the
Jamaican team. Even Richard

Re tray ataekrnoon too w r
out with them and show them
the finer points of the game.
Berridge, playing against

siges, lostdm6-0s 9 tahnd t 1
Jeffers in the other singles lost
to Richard Brown 6-2, 3-6, 6-1
and 6-1. In the doubles,
Barbados with Adams and
Bro ne dokthe tirst seit6-1

spark of determination ran to a
4-1 lead in the second set but,
lacking in the know-how went
down 64. Barbados went on to
take the other 6-1.
HERE TO LEARN
Having been eliminated,
Berridge said that the team
(which did not enter in the
Phillips) besides participating
wilithebeCons nation Brand n
observation. "We definitely
looked at the chaps playing
and when we get home, we will
be putting what we learn into
practice," he said.
Actually, in St. Kitts, tennis
is one of the minor sports -
the major ones being cricket


and football and as a result
they get little or no outside
competition which is a biS
factor in them not being so
good, explained Berradge.
However, "I figured that if we
had been in the Brandon
before, the standard would
have been up," he said.
Berridge also pointed out
that in St. Kitts there are only
about 30 tennis players and by
them coming out to the
Brandon they hope to
encourage the others to take
tennis more seriously.

conqee Ih Steamittes Oen
in 1972 while Berridge and
Hector, a sports alrounder,
took the doubles.
hrorme te experience th
s om e more out side
competition, they hope to be a
big factor in next year's
Brandon/Phllips which is
epbectted to be held in
Although Jamaica expects to
win one of the singles on
Tuesday which will push them
lato the finals of the Phillips,
many of the fans that crowd
the courts are very optimistic,
It is their opinion that
Guyana's girls are better singles
players.
G~ibson, who played in last
ythinst Phillip a oudrnamente
that they (Guyana) will reach
the finals. Presently Guyana's
National Open Champion,
Gibson said that she just had a
bad day and was "too
nervous."
Jamaica could be in for
trouble when they clash,


I


I


1


I


w oHS 08H SeriOS 8ts


Hnd81W8) 10Aoff0W
WITH THE IMPROVED PLAYERS of the National Volleyball
Teams giving the benefit of their exposurre to their respective
teams, the Bahamas Vollyball Federation'sl 1973 series which
begins May I abould be a lot more keen in competition, explained
B.V.P.'s pnrieaket Dr. Nornma Gay.


week of August Trinidad's
Independence celebration
week.
Following this, the National
Teams will take on countries
likre Puerto Rico and Haiti as
they begin the Region Six play
again.
Region Six is one of the 17
regions into' which the United
States Volleyball Association -
who for the purpose of
organization have divided
the country and dependent
territories.
The registered teams in each
of the regions got together each
October and plan the hostinS
of tournaments in the Regions
leading up to the finals in May.
The winners have the
opportunity to play in the
United States finals.
Each region may comprise
of one orR re S aes lar i h

comprised of Florida, Georgla


Championship and a few
Re ion pSix tournaments w l
Central American and
darbbean G ame w ic i

Republic next year. The ladies'
joined Region Six two years
ago and the men's three years


levels senior, junior and
intermediate they can sea
as a farm system for the adult
B.V.P.


"Here in the Bahamas,
volleyball has a bright future
with the natural assets'of the
Bahamians long limbs, good
jumping ability and strength,"
said Dr. Gay.
The Bahamasr Ladies
Volleyball Team recently
returned from Clearwater,
Florida where they won the
last Regional Six Toumnament.
Ending with an eleven and one
record, the Bahamas defeated
some of the top teams in the
region including the mighty
Miami Golds, who with their
experience stopped the
Bahamas three tournaments
ago giving them second place.
The Men's National Team,
although they did not have as
many tournaments as the
Ladies this season, have been
practising ardently in
preparto for pari pton a
this year hosted by Miami on

Mxa ctd to patclyat ong t
year's B.V.P. series seven
from the ladies and nine from

The all-star game of the
8 VF. this year wf1 be held

celebrations and immediately
at the end of the arfes,
national aides from both men



English speaking Caribbean
Championship Toumnament
which is being hosted this year
in Trinidad during the last


Mondayt AprH 30, 1 .


Ghr Grthunt


Jet Set do it again, beat


8818asS girlS 10$8 10 Ifilid811 & 10hag0,



but Bahamasmnen st ll in w in nin g form
By G;LADSTONIE THURSTON
DEFENDING CHAMPIONS TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO and first runner upg Jamaica both set a tense and competitive pace for the
remainder of the Brandon Cup Totrnment after each pssand through the first soud tuntouched and took a one game lad in the
Phillips Cup's semifinal of the Commonwearlth Caribbeen Tenais Towaament.


Del Jane 5-4


0 GR UK tour on


LONDON (AP) The New
treaInfdn cikt, sth d a ting a
strength Saturday by slamming 369
for 3 against Worcestershire at
oe Turner led the way with
14i3. He was batting on his home
enedcetebehl aus tepEnlay f
ch 2pinship since 196 f-hndr
ture d n dh lu -hnd r
remember a New Zealand team
maklin such a lie sart n En landd.
from the start, while Turner played
sud and steaiy y he ce

scheduled for the summer.
washo Conts on ht 93ZeW adehe
declared
g unm rise scores: delN
(GricntnrhrT~u~r er 143).
Mas $7 ly themasonson tanj
tauge an~dtouS s et t h oflrf
Greenidge who comes from
rrbtdos hl ntt73 notdout against
individual scoding anecord for
one-day cricket. Toe previous best
"Rho a5 no out by* sla DVrvl
saon.
Dare sldg ra hI cke op byl
the two of them added 2)5
hnoher rcrd fr oedyk gae
then mpmissed their opponents for
a ores n ythis tron lament, in
which each team is limited to as
overs hat gngeach,Unre: Kn et
Middlesex by 45 runs. Kent 210 for
7 (Asitf qbal 75) Middlesex 165.
hAT MnAN rhES RatlLancash r
runs. Lncashire 275 for 5 (David
1%do N~orth Coum is Hne 10)
No~tltghamshlre beaE RD ryhr

AT OXFOftD. Leiccstekrshr
beat Oxford University by 94 runs.

Sussex by elsht wickrets.


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