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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03338
 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: May 4, 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: UF00084249:03338

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&~ Mt. Royal Ave.


;g BMa 66 Phrone 21306/2-3237


SUPE~RMARKIETS
If It's value you really want,
you really wan~t Super Valuel


Price* II Cet


.. a........ .. .. q ...... .......... .... ... ......... Nassau and Bahama l ands L ad
ing No wepaper
VOL. 4.XX, No. 137 Friday, 4, 1973.

FOLLOWING FAILURE TO HONOUR A GRAND JURY SUBPOENA IN NEW YORK wM


ARTHUR FOUILKES

FOULKES TO DO




BEGINNING tomorrow The
mrbne wil pu sh w veek i
Senator Foulkes was
associated with The Tribune
for 14 years before he severed
deotcoe on flltimne %o o r
politics. He had served in many

rncldn I nosyp a pelsio
itlitical reporting) and news
The well-known Bahamian
journalist was one of the key
personalities to figure in the

Comn icaion ats3 Mnse
muni atu smin an ne linit
Pindling's Cabinet until late
1969.
tTha same ympr hei ook a
Roberts pealt~y, mult -mllion

re eopnmel b lo GreforHarbto
Cay. He continued in this post
until Roberts Realty was sold
to Residential Resorts toward
the end of 1970.
In that same year Mr.
Foulkes became involved in a
revolt of PL.P rainisters and
backbpocherly ijoinst the

one of the Disident Eight who
voted no confidence in Prime
Minister Pindling In October
9 was a member of the

eenu uma o le nitno ee tle

Defeated in his bid for
readection in the Grants Town
Constituency in September
1972, Mr. Foulkes was
appointed an Opposition
member of the Senate and was
one of the F"NM'si elep nin t
Conference in London in
December.
The 44-year-old journalist
said he selected his column
title as an indication of his
intention to deal with public
::..': in a str.gh:: ar
hpstanal readers will
u de sad


THURSDAY ordered the arrest of financier Robert L.
r before a grand jury investigating his business affairs. I
- -- to -hlntNxn' a otion campaign in 1972.


U.S. district court judge
Edmund L. Palmieri signed the
bench warrant for Mr. Vesco'E
seizure at the U.S.
Government's request, and also

seoet e p n ors
Judge Palmieri issued the
arrest order after noting that
Mr. Yesco had failed to honour
a sboenaa seum oannhisktp
U.S. attorney,

Veseno al hs a home in Costa
Rc. NEGATIVE
Efforts by The Tribune to
determined Mr. Vesco's
whereabouts today proved
neg:ie:. It h sB dtrie

stil-paubdur Nunu u
An official source said today
that even though the former
NOSsau tem US. wrant con
nt bsetenforced outside United
"The fact that Mr. Vesco is
wanted to appear before a New
York gr~and jury does not
constitute an extradictable
offence," The Tribune was
told.
It was als9 pointed out that
"tosta Rica is not a signalor to
the Extradition sr~ty
Convention and therefore mth
U.S. would be unable to reach
Mr. Vesco there should it try.
REFUSAL
Vesco lawyer Edward
Bennett Williams, again said his

bfre th arn jury unless
p prosecution. He said
government lawyers had
previously refused to grant him
immunity.
Williams also told Judge
Palmieri: "I have strong reason
to believe he will be indicted."
It was far from certain,
however, that the arrest
warrant would guarantee
Vesco's appearance before the
Grand jury. The subpoena


served on him in Nassau
actually struck the financier -
the government lawyer hit him
m the back with it on the
driveway of his estate but
Vesc's gardImoments later

The grand jury is looking
into allegations that Vesco and
associates siphoned off at least

an 4foreg muta f mds f
their personal use.
re Iso under investigao 06 a
contribution to th adNixon

influence a Securities and
Exchange Commission probe
of Vesco's dealings. A federal
gads tur n Was j gn lo

Veaunwhi the SEC s su n
connection with the mutual
fund case. The civil trial is
uode way in U.S. District

J uat ce eDdepea m t gt
Washington accused the Nixon
campaign of failing to report
$200,000 of the Vesco
contribution. A conviction on
the charge carries a $3,000
fine.
The $200,000 contribution
in $100 bills pecked in a
suitcase was made several
months before the SEC suit
was filed. The money was later
returned.
As further, evidence has
come to light in the Watergate
scandal, there is growing belief

cha 66 se t i 0,0

campaign may have been used
in part to finance the
Watergate bugging operation.
The money is said to have
been funnelled through
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
to the president's 1972
campaign and placed in a secret
cash fund used for
"intelligence gathering" by
convicted Watergate figure G.
Gordon Liddy.


ch tngoback at MireWillia s' executv rciairmanmanidmke p

onbhis part, chairman Preston time as to the progress being
Alury said he thought the made.
union leader was afraid to G;O SLOW

am khet as coh ubp gains a inform t at Mr.aW liams ha
chairman of BEC with the put a 'go slow' out to all his

clenge i acc n ces adeb cnH h Mponelbry

Mr. Albury further alleged Williams and asked him how he
that Mr. Williams' accusation could order a 'go slow' on the
of junior people doing the very morning he was to come
negotiate ing was "completely to the negotiating table and
oran 5 ro g l n o soa i n o in di ieetdhat h he had d one

as aral Bethel, deputy have to discuss anything a t

SC. Clarke, Secretary/ ~the negotiating team would ask
controller, who is now in a questions ad I would hv
London: Mr. Sinclear Outten, takore itup h him." ,

an ree enol a em erto piHnea n .
Parliament, and Mr. H him a letter on
OJalp now Chief Personn wuFII e BE haues ding to meet
"In fact he added, "the i lra hi sply the chairman
last negotiating team was led Jaid hre told the union leader
by B~t's general manager Mr. that slces the Corporation's
Coburn fands." negotiating team had the
S E THREAT r.authrority tq aegotiate on
Mr. W4Miams warned li #el atEC, he. was fully
Tuesday that unless BEC awate of the appported their
management was prepared to position regarding the time
"stopastaing" and see through when any pay increases which
its negotiations on a new wage were agreed should be paid.
con ract the e migh wl ben t he frdid tnotayconasderl


hap e, bu e m n t hateo pr old bmte a t
any other recotisse unlless INCORRECT
manadgem nt is prepared to The chairman said it was
a at on its once-a-week wage incorrect that the Corpoation
nego iaion meetings and get had sought agreement that a
Wo nam d business," Mr. shop stewaard must obtain
Theiam BE Board approval to present
T BC chairman said he grievances as claimed by Mr.

suc ina turaciees from a eaea r Albur d nd M .
of a trade union and who r.lims ury ie r. t
cupommuniy waaeceite management refused to sit
"ouIt i nccrt ta h down regularly.
"Itisinacuatetht te He pointed out that
people negotiating on behalf of although there had been gaps
tei Corsoprationo can ot mae 8n uemtV ngs ahs Iad been
referred bake to him," Mr. necessary to prepare proposals

but is hwever a policy that n n- vaon revityouodkion
the negotiating team discuss eotao "and at one point
progress with me, as the refusal the union to


necn statn gannegota bio t
Corporation to the Ministry of
Labour,
Mr. Albury said that

cm ttr ct wi thne t on new
held on the following dates: in

197 on December 28 D~u ig

6, 8, 14, IT,22; April Marc 4,
and 26.
In addition three meetings
were held at the Ministry of
Lab ur and National insurance


Com~melSEn 8SCLE Mr.
Wi)pms' charges that the
Ca~rgortion was trying'
6r~ in a Ie aary cM r


ROBERT
... order


Al dr e 10 ind tha he
dt~oat any h aespresentedh
union at the union's request,
the object being to reduce the
wide over-lapping of salary
groups.
"One of the consequences of
the proposals put forward is a
reduction in size of increments
in some cases."
Mr. Albry said the union
had not presented any
alternative proposals to reduce
overlappmsg, and if anE when it
did, the Corporation would be
hap~pneto c asider them. Mr

dilim tand edrsed br th

Bay Street office staff to have
their lunch.
"However a new building is
presently being designed which
will be located in the Big Pond
Complex to include necessary
accommodations for the Bay
Street stafle Eveereleffort is
bing mad to rloeve the
present situation.
The chairman repeated his
charge about the inaccuracy of
Mr. Williams' statements, and
said that the BEC. would
continue gl negotiate i"at the
union and will make all efforts
ee arre ot~ reasonath
personnel who are employed
by the Corporation."


ANGLICAN BISHOP MICHAEL ELDON la ''In the very near
future" to appoint a diocesan administrative offleer to take over
the manapement of the Church's properties and busriness affairs, it
was announced Thuraday.
"This does not inean the that "the diocesan bishop is a
bishop will have nothing to do younger man and is able to set
with administration; he will around the diocese more
have overall charge and would freq u ently, and the
be the policymaker in administrative side of the
consultation with the Diocesan episcopal office will now be
Council," Bishop Bldon told a taken over by the
press conference at Holy Cross administrative officer.
Parish Hall on Soldier Road. Therefore, one person can do
The creation of a diocesan the job," he sid.
administrative office is the In his Charge to the 74th
result of a year-long study by a Synod, delivered Monday night
committee set up by the 73rd in Christ Church Cathedral,
Anglican Synod last April. The Bishop Eldon called on the
committee's report on means Synod to give "serious
for streamlining diocesan attention" to the committee
administration was adopted report.
"with a few amendments" by "We must remember that
the 74th Synod which met at what was efficient for the
Holy Cross on Tuesday and Bahamas for the first three
Wednesday this week. quarters of the 20th century
The committee, composed may not be so for the final
largely of lay people, was quarter of it," he said.
chaired by Senator L. B. Fr. Drexel Gomez, who
Johnson. moved for the appointment of
The com mi ttee also the committee at last year's
recommended that with the Synod, referred to the existing
appo in tment of an administrative structure of the
administrative officer there diocese as "medieval." Fr.
would be no need for a new Gomez was named Bishop of
suffragan bishop. Barbados shortly after the
Bishop Eldon's predecessor, 1972 Synod.
the Rt. Rev. Bernard Markham, Bishop Eldon yesterday
nominated Bishop Eldon, then revealed also that a committee
the archdeacon of Grand apposnt~ed last year to study
Bahama, to be a suffrgan evangelism recommended that
bishop in February, 1971. the diocese "should look into
Bishop Eldon became the the possibility of building new
diocesan bishop on Bishop churches in the South Beach
Markham's rtirement in March area and the Englerton area.
last year. "Of course, we will have a
NO NEED more definite idea of whether
Explaining that there was no it is necessary when we have
need for a suffragan bishop completed our census of
now, Bishop Eldon pointed out Anglicans," he added,


AFTER "one of the more
serious and practical
discussions" of the 1973
Anglican Synod, delegates
voted this week to cut the
laitial cost of relocating nd
rebuildinlg St. John's College
from $2 million to $1 million,
Diocesan Bishop the Rt.,Rev.
Michael Eldon disclosed
Thtireday.
Bishop Eldon said as soon as
a site for the new school is
selected "we are hoping that
it will be within the next
month or two at most" an
appeal for building funds will
be launched.
The Anglicans ope to
move onto the new campus in
September, 1974.
The Bishop that wKith the
press at Holy Cross Parish'
Soldier Road, aste of the
Tuesday and Wednesday Slynod
meetings.
He said the, price of the new
College "is now more in the
region of $1 million. Both the
junior and the senior sections
will still be accommodated, but




TEA CARTS



FREEPORT ONLY


it will be less elaborate than
when we spoke of it last year,
and it shall be built initially for
the numbers we have on roll -
500 seniors and 250 juniors -
and added on when it is
necessary."
APPLICANTS
He said the rate of
expansion would depend on
the number of applicants for
admission to the school and
"will be effected also by how
soon Government will do what
is proposed in the Education
White Paper, 'Focus on the
Future, ,,
The Bishop said there are no
plans for expansion beyond the
point needed to accommodate
a maximum of 1,000 students
The relocation and
reconstruction of St. John's
presently housed in old'
inadequate buildings on Market
Street, have been delayed at
least a year by the diocese's
difficulties in trying to obtain a
suitable site.
At the 73rd Synod in Apri
last year, it was disclosed that
up' to Ja.mary, 1972
negotiations were taking place
Intween the diocese and
Glovernment on the transfer of
13 acres of government land
near the Golden Gates
subdivision for the: school site


in return for six and a half
acres of Church-owned
property on Gladstone Road.
But at the end of January
Town Planning vetoed the
trade, because a road was
scheduled to be built right
through the middle of the
proposed school site.
Then the Ministry of
Development suggested the
Church might have 20 acres on
the corner of Harold and
Interfield Roads. The only
problem, it was said last year,
was whether the Church's six
and a half acres in New
Providence, plus three more
acres on Grand Bahama would
be of sufficient value for the
exchange.
INVESTIGATING
Bishop Bldon said yesterday
that "two or three sities are
under investigation."
Plans last year called for an
initial investment by the
Church of $2 million in the
construction of accom.
modations for 1,000 senior
students and 500 juniors, and
auditorium and sports
facilities.
Plans are now less elaborate
and call for the initial
expenditure of only about 51
million, the Bishop said
yesterday.


$8 raliis










THE BAHAMAS hotel
industry last year lost an


Extent of the heavy losses
incurred by the country's

rpmbterd eams a sre p bis
Thursday by Business Week
magazine. The publication
cited a number of "grim
statistics' pertaining to the
Bhamas' economic future
foI wi gindependenclde.

but a hotel source reported
today the figure was closer to
$8 million and that
goenment had been advised

Accordi ng to Busines

kiding wsegain n haidfght
todslow the flight hf bu Ins
island but the statistics
looked bad s
C mmntd the eky


Iprace bhen the Union
ending on July 10 some 250
years of British rule. But the
politically canny Pindling,
reco gni z ibasr that ed


ai e, is o knmm orid mle
concessions to investors and
has high hopes of luring new
oil refineries.
"This job will entail
certain amount of irony for the
43-year-old Pindlirg, an astute
politician ~6b~ chanr(4a has
led madfof hts dbnstituents to
regard hiras Moses."
POLICIES
The plain fat1, said Business
Week, "is that Pindling's
policies during the past few
years are largely responsible for

thi yenoi woest besetint
"His insistence that black
Bahamrians be elevated rapidly
to higher level jobs fueled a
surge of nationalism that
frightened away tourists and
offshore financial institutions.
Now Pindling appears to be
pinning major hopes on
increased oil refining for the
U.S."
Although Business Week
correctly quoted the amount
of hotel losses, it was


millon tary Authority


years before the Bahamas has
developed the machinery to
correctly establish the gross
national product.
"Estimating the GNP of a
country is a much more
complicated process than
people realize," he said.
He could not explain how
Business Week had arrived at
such a figure.
Other apparent errors are
the construction figures quoted
for 1969 and last year.
Business Week gave the 1969
figure as $50 million and last
year's as 58 million.Official
statistics released by the
Ministry of Works give the
number of building permits
approved for 1969 as $83.7
million, and for 1972 as
$40.05 million.
HORSE BEING HELD
A dark brown ridinglhorse s
being held at the Esso Service
Centre after bein found


maning loose- on Bay treet.
The owner can claim it by
contacting .the stalion on
East Bay Streett
MINISTER TO G.B.
THE HON. R. P. Anthony
Ro0berts left for Grand Bah~rma
Thunrsdy to visit Government
officers theea, the second la a
series of planned tours of the
Ministry of Home ffairs.


~tP


~ritrunP


--1.1


~U1II1-- ---~ -I --- ~-~---~- ~ ~


I


NJew York judge orders


F8118Wllf IN Mil MlIEF'S ST~tY 11 TRIIISIE R



BEC chairman brandis unionist s
A NEW YORK JUDGEZ T

tta go aircuae irsa ibe Vesco to force him to appea


PRESS COMMIENTS by Bahamnas Englsringd and Fuel Workers union president Dudley
SWiiams concrning contract negotiations with the RBahraas Electrcity Corporation were today
branded by its chairman as "incorrect, inaccurate and irereponsible."


of


arrest


rt


Vesco


L.


L. VESCO
ed ardretd


'11O CRIMIIAL

Ai RGES ABAINST

SCO' SArS AI E

rep~resentati Ce ToA clenr
Robert L. Vesco today denied
in Nassau that any criminal
charges and been bo
against the forma I C
chairman who is wanted
appear before anew York

OR~ 1spinosa sad Mlr
Veaco's court apearance wr
requested ib the 11 .
Attorneys Office in thei
attempt to prove that their
effort to serve him with a
mRbpoen last April IS in the
Bahamas was 'proper.

M.eo's a paanc a or
contribution made to the
Nixon campaign was 'tossed
over the wall' in an attempt to
implement a charge of
contempt," Mr. Espinosa said.
He referred to today's New
York Times which said that
"Mr. Rayhill (executive
assistant U.S. attorney) asked
the court to withdraw the
government's petition which
finds Mr. Veaco in criminal
contempt for failure to
ape .
The Times went on to say
adted i S. Attorney so 2 c
grant the government a bench
"The bench warrant simply
demands that Mr. Vesco
appears before the grand jury.
It carries no criminal
implications," Mr. Espinoza
said.
"As today's Wall Street
Journal authoritatively points
out," he added 'No criminal
charges havre been brought
against Vesco.' "
Mr. Veace contributed
$200,000 to President Nixon's
1972 presidential campaign
and the U.S. government is
presently seeking to force his
appearance before a grand jury
investigating his business a~ffirs
as well as hs donation to the
Nixon campaign. (a SEE
STORY THIS PAGE)



gEHIElS 95Ilag


ANDREW "Dud" Maynard
today categorically denied
reports that he might have
been involved in the purchase
of Blackbeard's Tavern on Bay
Street from G~reek-Bahamian
businessman Geor ge
Skandalaris.
"I have had nothing to do
with the purchase of
Blackbeard's,"' Mr. Maynard
declared. "I don't even know if
it's been bought. I didn't buy it
and I'm not interested in
buying it."
Mr. Skandalaris confirmed
yesterday that he had sold the
controlling laterest in the
popular restaurant, but he
declined to name the buyer or
disclose the purchase price.


BIiLyp to appoint oficer to
I_~~~~~~~~~~ I


oprph cr hecr etfak s01 erties


TI~ ClAME IME
THE ANGLICAN Church is
to ask the legislature to change
the legal name from "the
incorporated trustees of the
Church of England in the
Bahamas" to "the incorporated
trustees of the Anglican
Church in the Diocese of
Nassau and the Bahamas," the
press was told on Thursday.
The move was supported by
a majority vote of the 74th
Anglican Synod which met
Tuesday and Wednesday this
week at Holy Cross Parish Hall,
Soldier Road.
Bishop Michael Eldon
described it as "a very
significant act of Synod."
Bishop Eldon pointed out
that all the other dioceses in
the West Indies Province
took similar action years ago.
When the resolution for the
name change was first
introduced to the 1972 Synod,
it was explained that the
existing title was a throw-back
to the period prior to I875,
when the Church was an
integral part of the colonial
administration.
In I 875 parliament
disestablished the church and
gave it the name still in use
today.
Since 1881 the Bahamas has
been a part of the autonomous
West Indies Province and the
local diocese has enjoyed its
own autonomy.
Bishop Eldon noted
yesterday that, with Bahamian
independence scheduled for
July 10 this year, the change
was "timely."


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~tiridge eieva9.

NEW VATICAN COMMIISSION I$.1 RS(IS GAllB


Pope tosee about *1HI


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ON CHUB CAY
IN THE BERRY ISI.ANDS


sixR~ Afu~ rRD *aMs Ao O I.A.
Writes CHUB CAY CLUB
P. Q. Boxe 223 .A.t. Miami 33148








P. O. B~ox N1321, Nassau


COLEMAN DECLINES TO COMMENT ON POST
WASHINGTON (AP) A lawyer in Philadelphia, William Coleman has
declined comment on whether he has been offered the position of
inde ednt posecutor inr the WaterCe investigation. Coleman was the
Attorney*General designte Elliot Richardson reportedly told
Republican Senators he wUil name an independent prosecutor by the time
Richardson's confirmation hearings begin next Wednesday. His choice for
the job has not been revealed. (a SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
HUNT'S TESTIMONY SENT TO PRESIDING JUDGE
WASHINGTON (AP) Graond jury testimony by E. Howard Hunt about
the alleged Elisbers burglary was ordered sent to the presiding judge In the
Pentagon Papers trial Thursday.
The action was ordered by chief U.S. district judge John J. Stria in
o rhingeonn ataer liudgeytMatg H ynehn sal so lue delmanded tat th)
the office of a psychiatrist who treated Daniel Ellsbers, the Pentagon
Papers defendant.
Hunt, already serving a jail term on his conspiracy conviction in last
year's Wtergate wiretapping, testified before the Watergate rand jury
During brief hearing prosecutors told Judge Sirica that Hunt had
testified about the Ellsbers matter. Sirica ordered that relevant portions of
the grand jury minutes be forwarded to Judae Byrne.
Judge Byrne also ordered the government to tell him whether the
Iteleph~ones of ne spae dre orters were wiretapped in connection with the
KISSHIsNERO (AVEFO I Re ide adviser Henry Klainger left
Washington early this morning for Moscow, where he's expected to have
four o~r five days of talks with Soviet leaders. A major purpose is paying the
way for a meeting between President Nixon and Soviet Party Chief Leonid
BThhenCommunist leader is expected to visit the U.S. In late June.
Jewish sources in Moscow report Kissinger has agreed to Intercede on
behalf of one thousand Jews denied permission to emigrate to Israel. The
vouceatds min oillnge emI discuss specific cases during his secret
RUSSIAN PRESS GIVES BUILDUP TO BREZHNEV
MOSCOW (AP) From Moscow, Associated Press newsman Roer
p dico Unriedpot tez Sovrkht Pres hindbeen neintisnrv cam alp t
Union. Inddington says the shower of May Day holiday publicity was
unlike anything seen since Nikita Khrushchev was purged from the
mrezhv nwho is General Secreer yof he o n I Communist Part ,ms
festivities and the award to him of the Lenin Peace Prize.
PREDICTS MISSISSIPPI WILL BEGIN TO RECEDE
ST. LOUIS (AP) An estimated 12 million actre are under water in
aes hs me aoees an t Msiappi Rike C mme lsmo -taadounned
at as6 mil~on dollars in the seven states of Wisconsin, Ohio, Illinois,
Missourl, Arkansas, Lodslana, and Mississippl.
Rainless weather predicted through Sunday is expected to give the
crot m xete t ddy at Vl, tulncols d ta Hoann n 1, M oni .,b t
a weather service spokesman says the crests wtul taper off as they come
dowariver. He predicts the crests "wvlH be pretty well flattened out by the
time they reach St. Louk.
RUSSIA'S SECOND CONSECUTIVE SPACE FAILURE
*p' 3cTN, MA (A ) U t ovietrl e t belw d to be surry n
According to the Post, It was the second consecutive space fa~ure for
the Russins and the second time a Proton rocket failed to boot its

yfcotol h rton roce tha fa~ td oboast ate Iuo d ount
eight-wheeled, electric-drien robot built to explore the moon with a
variety of remote-controlled instrumrents, is the same rocket booster sed
to pmt the Salyut cad time manned Soyur spacecaft into orbit, the Post
A Salyst space station launched last summer did not reach orbit when
the second stepr engnes of the Proton failed.
The Post sed the loss of the Lunokhod last week came when the same
secondrbtsage nlas of the fouretap Proton eIther faled to ignite or shut
rocetto a knibk tingc ob ab 11 togea orifwilwity Lohokit
payload, somewhere into the~ Pacific.
At the time of th falure, the newspaper said,U.S. space waltchers did

-..44 .-, aoo lybe oh hos navt
FRENCHWMAN SENTENCED FOR SPYING FOR U.S.S.R.
thP RIS, 4 (AP) A arn dan o R anadere d wrhosrpid f r
prison.
Thes defended, Dimitry Volkhoff, admitted In state security court he
was paid about 87,000 dollar for msert document he delivered to the
anna 91yood nc~ renamlhe ga nd a fht ontumt wth the Sovkt
the Eambsy to obtain bckground material for a lecture on Soviet
flwyerr plans.
Frnch authorIties wers aleted by Volokhoff's brother-in-law, a
French Egnbasy code clerk In Belgrade whom Soviet agents tried to
recnrit. .
Volokhoff w asentenced Thursday.
BRITISH CAPTURE IRA KEY PERSONNEL
BELFAST, MAY 4 (AP) A crack Irish Republican Army fighting unit
in Belfat wa reported Friday to have ben pulled out of action after
losing most of its senior officers. Newspaper reports, quoting guerrilla
source, said a company of the IRAr 3rd Battallon which operates in the
aosad Catholic Ardoyee area of the Northern Ireland capital has ben
Thisr means ti company wUil take no further I rrt in gurrnila operations
sati new ofice rs aw taken over.
Chullr ruor sditars pihot 'Ad' C mpun 'sd oler hanbe n
of March. Another eght officers of the rd Battallon staf hvae also been
arreted la British army sweeps.
brrctwks, British bops b the Ardo ae clah to hav capu
lateMIpace of~ert, a traalang offlar, a fimnanc officr and an explostes


~ SALE


CALL 2-8946 1



IhL~tc'LrtA


I


CEASE-FIRE M UEBAFON
BEIRUT (AP) A cease-fire at dawn today apparently has ended two
days of saaP fightla between Palstinian guerrillas and the Lebmanes
army. There had been the threat of civil war In Lebanonr and mastery
intervention from Syria.
force ofie Rktin etern t on dm Rwetu wtd awnto m itioccsua ts
Syrian border. They had occupied sekverl Vlages and besiegd two town.
along an eight-mle front inside Lebanese territory. Tanks and armored cars
of the P-L-A had stormed across the border frorm Syria Ilae yest srday
during the heat of street battles in Beirut Intween the army and gue trllas.
The withdrawal reportedly followed a telphone complalat about the
invasion from labanese President Franjieh to Anwar Sadat of Egypt, which
is a partner with Syria in the Federation of Arab Republics. (* SEE
STORY THIS PAGE)


NEWI YOR (AP Te rais
....t sleaaher tbLweek ove much
or Amrdca' flooded miMaction
beps to Iha damaginla effectb,,
Thuggday, casing the Minigelppi
Ths.w w:er" osed rdtoal
threase to lanodabd tenmaL,
Maiyrin dhe by TwhM Hme will be
dry rasia and furthedang the
posehlbty of larp dsrages of I
cota, cora, ahmyM ad eat.
skies turned cearr alons most .of
ths 1,soo-ase route of the'
Mbeisilppl Rivr de Thursdy, and
rlhotg '""cmarot exate
outlook for former and thonusnds
at homeless fematlesr fom iowa to
Th ationrl wet eric sba id
the rains would cases the Missourtl
River to cimb two Ct to 29.5 feet
at St. Charles, Mo., by Sunday!
k**Pbis td abowe it 25 oot1 flood
str d flooder td. drying .
The situation was this: above St.
Louis, alver will rise *Sai. At St.
Louis, the fall of the Mristppi -
ncm egt fate cov tflod stas*
to about a third of that.
Downstream to the Oulfof Mexico,
the mests of the Misalssppi and
.For instance, la Vlcksburg, Miss,
'.he Missisippi is not expected to
crest fo rat leat another week.
Until it does, the flooded
blach ad MOmhitrazHyers i
Loubisan and Mississpb cannot
run onr, meanins millices of acres
of farmland will re ~n under
**** Mississipdi River
Commirsson said Thursday ita latest
surveys show 12 million acres of
i fro wiholrn to Maudesippi
asss million. Each ante als Isued
new damage fgresr, and in the
seven states declared federal
disaster areas thou estimates total
deaths have been attributed to the
month-old floods.
The biggest concern bealdes
attempts to help more than Q,000
crop, and how much of it
planted

CHICAGO (AP) More than a
ton of steel was hoisted more than
a quater mile into the air Thursday
topping out the world's tallest
sTo but dnsea Thich wilhave a
facadeofa Lluminum an dgls,rimse
1,454 feet 110 stories -- la the
Southwest Section of Chicago's I
W tdowtw ntrl ltec ises tk 6
City by 104 feet. The third highest '
at 1,250 feet is New York's ESmpire
State Budding.
Ican ~redow Idceh 70 atbcs ot

coasdtructioi accidents on the
bWith a proposed television mst,
toetwer wasl rise a total of 1,aeo .


SEIRUT, LBANON, MAY .
4 (AP)-A third ceaa-fire at
dawn today ended two days f ATCA
Lebanese army and Palestiaan rlwinem e i hc
guerrillas that threatened this~ Thte Pontiff
small Mgediteranean nation 26-member Cc
writh futll-cale war. ~ extend resear
Only a few rsedom shots controvernial
were heard in the street of .whether the R
Lebanon's shell-tarn .capital. .church abould.
Calm was also reported in for women
Sidoir, 24 miler south .of women~ print
Beirut, after an uarly morning seaerved to hi
show of sratislth by suerrlal decsidonr.
bands shooting into the air aidd The commiss
burnin tymrs. a majority of
Reports from sroutheast asked to stud]
Labanon said 5,000 troops of women "happy
the Palestine Literation Army .their aspraftiol
that crossed the border from frustrtatin."
Syria with tanks and artillery. A Vatican
Thursday had withdrawn to warned, hower
positions on1 the border after commission's r
occupying three villages' and be conductedd
besieging two towns along an the christian
eight-mile front. woman and o
The Palestinians pulled back mission of the
after President Suleiman field."
Franjieh of Lebanon The commissi
telephoned President Anwar women from
Sadat of Egypt, partner of president is an
Syria inthe Fedetrtion of Arb Enrino Bartoletl
Republics. The .younger
In Beirut, the machine guns Deborah Chelo
were silent. Army roadblocks from theUnited
were stSI in position LONG
throughout the city, but the The Vatican
tanks that had pounded time in picking
guerrfia machine-gun nests in the commnissio
high-rise apartment ~buildings been in prepay
had withdrawn. and a half year
Thre 105mm tank cannon 'wag amnong the
left big holes in arow of12-15 tins submitted
storey buildings near the the third syn
St dim. Spen'tmc trdgee o he *Geo ge C
Hittered the streets in some of Winnipeg, C
residential areas. challenged
CURPEW traditional sl
A round-the<*Iock curfew women and cam
was stSI in force, but of women priest
authorities said it would be Membershil
lifted later in the day if the commission
cease-fire was maintained. Engenle B-ah
Premier Aain Hafee and mother and (
members of his Cabinet spent Ivory Coast to
the night at the Prasidential Grabor Duvern
palace in Baabda, six mileseast woman doctor
to Beirut, because sitrsalt battles

Hiafez personally negotitatd b~ in
the cease-fire with guerrilla
leaden.h rs.mier announced that i q l
he was staking his political' CHRIS~TANST
future on the cease-fire and (AP)-A federal j
would ask Fratish to call a ve the hislea ,
national conference to work related to me
on t a formula for murlrd cuaseinS
Le banese -au errilla volated,
"coexistence.,, Judy Warren
Thq fightingclimaxed weeks edptort aP' "o
of mounting tension betweeri murde rsupects
the Lbanes and the nter~ounr with ~
lcdnin 8m sa lroeult of the Hhnmure (i
guerdlls leaders in Beirut Aprgl sumilala a dc
10. The Lebanese blamed the cratch stateme
Plesetinians for their war with o rmlh pmn
Israel having been brought into Fountain Vally <
the Lebanese capital, while the thiis Carib11benIl
guerr~lase felt they were~ not clahaed that pol~
p bin enough support from At oa'


sIl the c BMc

ITY (AP)-- Pope Psal VI st up Ibweday an d
slg miic to iggLigh(te ways B0 ~Ip c-
wakead II molety t IMpe.
astiructed the consultant on social p~ast.
ommuission to Asked whether the issue of
ch to such women pdiests will bC? taken
quesrtions as up, one of the commiission's
ossan Catholic leading members, Misp Pilar
open ~the way Bellosillo of Spain said:
dercons and "As armeuachcomtnission,
ts. But he it will investigate all aspects
mrsef all final but it will not be able to take
any decision."
ion, which has She also said that strictly
women, was doctrinal problemnsconcerinmS
y what makesr the possibility of admitting
Sor unhappy, women to tho priesthooof in the
ns ad their Roman Catholic Church fell
~within the competence of the
announcement Vat~ican's international
ver, that the theoloical commission,
sewarch should WOMEN DEACONS
in the light of The two commissons,
philosophy on however, have a link mn a
f the pastoral French theologian, Dominican
church in this Pather Made Joseph le Guillon,
who isa i member of both.
ion includes IS Father Se G~ull~u, the
12 nations.. Its Vatican said, has been studying
Italian, Bishop theproblem of womendeacons
ti ot Lin. on an assignment by the
st member is theological commission. "No
man, a student conclusion has been reached
IStates.. thus far on the Position," a
-TIME spokesman said, indicating that
took a .lon the door still remained open
candidates fo for a possible admission of
,n, which hes women to deaconry. The early
ration for one church had women deacons
s. Its formation A bishop in the 1971 Synod
Srecommenda- ncsaid nychristians would
to the Pope by ratore favouably to having
rod of world women priests than to havinS
dvmbe OF 7i mharr priests. doc
anada, publicly foundation can be found in the
the church's bible to bar priesthood to
tand toward women.
16 out in favour The Vatican statement said
ts. the commission's work should
p in the help everybody realize the
ranpes from "obstacles and possibilities
incinthier, a toward enhancing the role of
obstetrician of women in the various social
Marie therese c ommunittie : family *
lay, a French professions, cities, nations.
a ad leal "Another task of the
commission is ;tf of studying

the church ..and the
'; n~wtpossibilities for real promotion

s he mnf mad aiin of t
ED T ROX"


By Brdr Jcro
WASHINGCTON (AP)- Presdential amociates H. R. Haldetana
and John D. Ehrichrman began testifyila betus the Waterpts
grad jury Thunrdy. 11seir lawye r sid they asr confident of
acquittal if ladicted.


Both men resigned from the
White House staff Monday
after news accounts and other
sources linked them to an
alleged coverup of the
Wat ersate wiretapping.
Ehrlichman has been tied to
two other scandals as well, an
alleged burglary in the
Pentagon Papers case and a
Lebanese bank deal promoted
by accused mutual-fund looter
Robert L. Vesco.
Haldeman, who had been
Nixon's chief of staff, and
Ehrlichman, his chief domestic
adviser, spent the morning
talking with chief prosecutor
Earl Silbert.
They began giving testimony
in the afternoon Ehrlichman
went first. Their lawyer, John
J. Wilson, said neither would
claim any protection against
self-incrimination.
Wilson was asked by
newsmen if his clients fear they
will be indicted.
NO FEAR
"I don't know about that,"
he said. "But they have no fear
of being convicted."
Mean while Thursday
reports, rumours and
speculation mounted from
many sides, saying that Elliot
re Ricehardson, named tyrthe
5pc.idn pa the behavne



Watrgate cover-sp
PRINCETON, N.J., May 4
(AP)- Half of the American
public believes President Nixon
took part in an attempt to
cover up the Watergate affair,
cording to the latest Gallup
And 40 per cent of those
questioned in the poll
on evd the Peitdenta neth i
advance of the attempt to bug
Democrat ic Nation al
Headquarters in Washington's
Watergate complex.
But the survey also indicated
that nearly three out of five
Americans 58 per cent -
consider the present
administration to be no more
corrupt than previous
amnstrations since World
Forty-seven per cent of
those polled said they did not
believe Nixon had advance
knowledge of the bugging
attempt, while the remainder
expressed no opinion.
TWhlex 50 per cent said they
cover-up, 35 per cent said they
didn't think hed had. Fifteen
percent had no opinion
Forty-three --per cent of
those expressing an opmsion
said they believed that
President Nixon did not tell
the whole truth during his
broadcast address on Watergate
Monday night
There was general agreement
S74 per cent that a person
outatdo the Nix on
administration should be
named to handle the Watergate
Drobe.
FREE SECONDARY
UNSIVERSITY EDUCATION
FORt JAMdAICANS
KIN~GTONt, SAMAICA (AP) -
Plrim ulnesser Mictual Manly
announced toayr that starting nt
Lta shr. stab saw m at wl
seondary education in all grnt
aided Secondavry school and wal
marke avalatbl few tuation for
Univerity education for ass
arsrlu nequtyn I t an me as
West Indls,
buManby bh th Mpkns in a
Repreasctatives, lso~ aannonced
that in Septemberr the gowrnmnent
',' atoprvd her fb c s
grade I (ae 6) rad grade 2 (a 7).
*aw rl dan in Plrad W
Ap schools will in provided with
matrild for one unifocrm bee a
cost which means that unliforas


sh~r providdl for 415,0a

Want~r sad andl kur b
laperseas of adacallon to on
feto, the soversalen les delded
to ieroduce see tesss ser

Septealbert 973.


General, is about to select a
special prosecutor to take over
the case. Richadrdon said only,
"I have the whole question
under deliberation."
One of Ehtlichman's former
proteges, Egil Krogh, was
reliably reported to be
preparing a complete statement
about his involvement with
Waterllate conspirators E.
Howard Hunt and G;. Gordon
Liddy, wh6 ane alleged to have
burglarized the office of a
psychiatrist treating Danist
Ellsberg, defendant in the
Pentagon Papers trial.
PLUMBERSR'
Krogh, who took sudden
leave Wednesday of his job as
undersecretary y of
transportation, supervised a
squad of plumbers
Ehrlichman set up in July 1971
to investigate the source of the
secret documents. The crew
included Hunt, Liddy and
David Young, a staff member
of the national security council
who resigned last month
without announcement or
explanation.
Alrleliable source said Krogh
would wa ve any constitutional
rights in making his statement,
whi he he inten ys t subU t
district judge Matt Bryne, who
is presiding at Ellsberg's trial.
In Los Angeles Judge Byrne
demanded that prosecutors tell
him whether Hunt told the
Watergate grad jury anything
about the Ellsberg burglary. In
a matter of hours, in
Washington, U.S. district Judge
John J. Sirica ordered
transcripts of Hunt's testimony
sent to Byre.
JURY MINUTES
at a rie hrng tat par
Hunt's testimony before the
grand jury Wednesday had
dealtawitth the tllbudrg mtte .
request for the relevnt
portions of the grand jury
minutes.
Byrne also demanded that
the government tell him if
no wspaper report ers'
telephones had been tapped in
connection with the Pentagon
Papers investigation.
The Washington Post said
GThursday tha fo ell d t
authorized a "vigilante squad"
of wiretappers outside normal
government circles, to tap
telephones of two unnamed
New York Times newsmen
con nected with the
news pnpr publication of the


Yours, referafns to the ex
report, atdded he latedd to call
official of the Virgn Islands public
safety departalsat, wlho he sad
gaw the inormartio to he, news
alto &soh n, cp tydplc
the looldent had occurred, but
reflusd to shn dessls. A sourc
outside the departatet fenishd ar
complete disrlption.
Nl aL delnc a ornr
teaks' about the report would hrarm
the defendants whenesr for a sea
*I Souplained flUrthr that the
marttrr wa discussd in t& Jadp's
chambs and that la fet the court

am privr to out ofl court reserks
and then lea thema to the pres."
Judge Yeans said he did not feel
myrr ease st lrtons or
assormys, but Ir he m w vas
conewmrd" aboufl pas aspects of
asadarl.


Y, S~ C I
iudp compglaind
oIbCn~ deire ly
Fountain Vaney
t. Crolx, has been
H. Young, in

engapd in sexual
women visitors in

fease petition to
,nts made by
wit ehrmudr
GolfClulbhouseon
and~. The suscts
lee used force to
int Joo'


By HARY F. ROSENIHIAL
NEW YORK (AP) Matrth Mitchil, wife of one of Pseilet
Nixon's oalonet asincites,fb jtojlds ThUrsday thart th Withe
House leaked false stor ie las y i deti was in an htmas
layuns.
'I haWe tient at the morty of inlouna~tion about the scandal
the White Hose for four year, subrounding Pnreident Nixoon's
(they) have treated me r~eeletion committee, whbich
abminably, halfl-crucified me, her husband had headed.
*hav sent ttas out thrrorugh the t"If I had any penoml
pres ... have started nuaours kgowledg of the Watergete, I
galow about me," ish sid wrould have done rsoonedlin
under oath; in a pnarial abput it a long~time a~ge,"whip
startement, sotu~rc said. Is psported to haw said "Asr I
Her deposition, takren in stated not very long ago, tip
connection wihth eria of lil onty thing I knew about
suits growing out of the W~terrete we thatt it lsad."
Wlaergate affair, is to be made Cho ex~planed she was
public in few days after she talkring about the Mitchell
has had a chmos to rea sad ideury rpartsmat in the
siln it* nsesienatia rsction of the
Askred who at the White Watergete compin., Theo
tow pu ou rodel rba Dehaont a Phlr Whsd a M.
to have gald: "Well,, the top 17 was on ith axth floor of ra
loeon, I presume, but that is office bulbe n at bor 'h.
SShe sepwtedly mid that Demqunr sts wonou timer,"
,dma~ ne 1s. Mixron had a spnrs ish rportedly sai. "Had I
cicnatrn ad sid ishe known they were these
understood Mrs Mitelll was probably weald how goe or ar
Mna. 8e, wife eforuser dOss the atherr mresrls
Attorney GeInera John N. wagg g en MeaWn alested
MitcheBi, was agild to glw a Insid the Democratic Party
deposition beaas she had said offies, the Mitchells were l
pubilaty rtht she knew of ClOrnwia.M M Mitche ouP'ld
"drtny tbap"tha~t wentC on In sh, "hd been trybas to be
tn***E Jurji ohn as pt oat" beesses 11*
Seases o~t~l AIroadLae d had lea tsoutae wth dae
PnasPP~~~~~PPPr that -Ib Altchell (compalp) commnd at the
claimed she hht no firsthand W~te Hones.


As of May 12th Bahamian Paint Suppily
Umited, will closede Satdays 12 noon.
Open Fridays till 8i p.m.


WATERGATE SCANDAL PROBE gggtfgg


2 Nixon aides begin NLEAMM EMS


Of 'lberatang


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"aegt gr{n jr


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round-trip between Nassau and Miami on our one-day fare. And our
21-day round-trip excursion forces are lust as attractive: $42 Nassau-Miami
and $32 Freeport-Miami. These three fares are the lowest of any ourhine.

2. Better equipment. We fly the BAC-111, the world s most reliable
short-haul, pure-jet aircraft. With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can
stretch out.


C~th ~nAirM Serves the Whomas Ast


3


la Somer wAn More lh Pri00 M lbe ofrn, nad an
had a concession that gave them control of the vast oil reservoir
Of that COUntry.
Moassdegh was overthrown but American oil companitt,
wanting a "plece of the action", showed sympathy foT
Mossadegh. They had the support of Washington in this desire.
This started a movement that finally ;ended a few days ago
when the Shah of Iran took over control of all the oil wells,
thereby puttlag the lId on all western Odefatro in his nation.
The U.S. Is now faced with an "energy" crisis. The MIami
Hral~d of March 23rd published a cartoon picturing Uncle Sam
prostrated before an Arab leader who is ening on an oil pipe line
in the deaert.
'Tell me more about this energy crisisof which you speak ...
...."is what the Arab is suPPosed to be saying to the prostrate
American, adding: "When I can't run 50 Cadillacs, that'll be a

*Twenty seven years ago Foster Dulles stood up alongside the
Russia representative in the U.N. and condemned Britain in the
Suez Canal affair. He helped the Communists to wage a war on
British imperialism as expressed in the possession of a Colonial
Empire*
TIhis was the end for Britain. Already Britain had started an
orderly dissolution of her Empire but the Suez affair speeded uP
the process to the point Othat a Empire that it took centuries to
build was set adrift in the short period of a quarter century,
thereby creating serious readjustment problems all over the
world.
*As a result of Suez ... Independence and the breaking of
treaties became the fashion.
In a move for political propaganda Trinidad's Dr. Eric Williams
forced the U.S. out of a base which was erstblished in his island'
by the "Fifty Destroyers" Treaty of the Second World
War. This was a bad economic mistake for Trinidad, of course,
but it served this politician's purposes at the time. And more
recently the PI.P's repudiation of vital actions of the Grand
Bahama Hawkshill Creek Agreement in the Bahamas.
*As a result of this widespread independence movement the
U.N. has become stocked with representatives of small naitons
that have very litte at stake in the world and are hungry for
American largesse.
Uncle Sam has been shoved in the background in the U.N.
This orpsnization is now controlled by the Communist bloc in
alliance with the Mfro-Asidn nations who are indirectly servin8
the purposes of Communism by helping to knock the props from
under westem influence in the &stt and the far South.
These small nations are not necessarily Communist. But they
are looking for power and they will take it wherever they can find

You will recall, of course:, the PLP delegation that went to the
UN when the UBP was still in power. They..returned to Nassau
boasting of the nations that had supported their protest. Most of
them were Communist!


EDITOR The Tribune,
As I have said before, there is no
tm or pla e for destructive
as we take that fmnal of p oamrd
independence. I cannot, for one
mo"nt withhoicd nyto ughtsifo
remain with closed uips, I would
only be doing adisservice to Abaco
'$rtwhich bsidbs fed ,Vtrs nant
spet many of my younter days
nodndesdHl vrends a g re attivof
there. Oh yes, because of political
stands that I have taken, there have
ca c H@one niz eh have
have never lost the least respect for
M W tkins was elected by the
people of Abaco not because of his
personal accomplishments in favour
ordAbaconians, bit kater eonth
FNM. This good gentleman still
carries and occupies a place in our
local Parliament as an elected
member of his party for Abaco. Mr.
Watkins party has taken the stand


poisonous destructive programme
with his American counterparts
ern haten busincco ait c
rather he should encourage foreign
investment to build a bridge
bthwe en (an B a dmahasd tAba
of this bridge would be in the
re ion of seen million dollars,
turbh is a lotoof money .but th
Abaco and G;rand Bahama would
mak sit wrth the investment ad
know and the Bahamas knows that
it is the Bahamian man, woman,
anichild that will make our
understanding and success and we
>huklW nt nasllow recktess men lie
Remember, long after there is no
more Mr. Watkins there will be
silco dnwmnweakth of the


April 29. 1973.


that the majority of the Bahamian
people etc thek goenmceontr t
Including Abaco, into nationhood. I
c nroslee and leadershef t k
at the conathtutional conference. It
would have been useless and
derimental toto alid Bahamlbn ha d
in the fashion that Mr. Watkins
seems so accustomed to. As I have
md. any overnments nha matter
opposition party to keep them In
hack eI sc ds atnde associates
Buckingham palace gate, they could
have held a hundred news
bc ttet 8the cnerec Mmeet ng
but instead they manoeuvered with
the government and British officials
to assure that the man in Abaco
would be entitled to his


costit loal riksghtsI was In Abaco
and ever weths opportunity and
pleasulrte aospeak withmman o itd
and pleased to hear thrt Mr
Watkins' support has diminished
tremen ory
oWhile thec major tof the apea le
independence, they have more fa th
in the FNM leadership than a
Watkins I ~dership. Abaconiansh at
working, ambitious, generous
lhesp o lew tdal s no rnt t
economy of Abaco on a thriving
level. Marsh Harbour, which is the
oeptal pfteAbac e raes caba
etc. but what is really needed in
Marsh H~arbour is a large hotel and
marina which could property
accommodate its tourists. instead
of Mr. Watkins spreading his


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(Thisr is the fourth article in a series I am writty on the
desmtructe results of violence and the lust for finacifaled
poattal powerr)

YESTERDAY I revealed that, according to a recent news
despatch out of london, Britain and the U.S. may have been near
to war in 1928.
"A rscret Foreign Office memorandum drafted by R. I.
Csraigc, a government expert on the United States, "warned of
the da~np and urged Britain to aim at improved relations.
"The documents listed mutual jealousy, trade rivalry, and
uneasiness arising from debtor-creditor relations among the
reasons for tension. They also listed other problems at the time
between Britain and the United States, including World War One
reparatiOR iSrues and the evacuation of the Rhineland by
ocuying troops
"Craigie, advising the government to seek an improvement of
relations with the United States, argued that Britain should
recognize the growing American supremacy in world affairs.
"His memorandum said Britain should take into account that
the United States wats 25 times as large, five times as wealthy,
three times as populous, twice as ambitious and almost
id'vulnerable at the time.
"It further argued that good relations between the two
countries would help to increase British influence in Europe. If
there was to be a trial of strength between the two nations this
was not the time for it, the policy memo said.
"Winston Churchill, then Chancellor of the Exchequer,
reacting to the memorandum, wrote that Britaiin would never
ingree to abandon her rights at sea or cut the navy down to limits
that the United States considered suitable, the document said."
This is the end of the London news despatch on
Anglo-American relations during a critical period in the history of
nations.
~~+* *******
There are a great many ancient and contemporary changes in
the power structure that we might examine during this discussion.
On the long stretch of time nations have risen and fallen,
peoples have come and gone. Some have retained a place on the
treadmill of lfe, others have disappeared completely or have lost
their individual identity through the peaceful process of
Integration. Great cities have vanished from the face of the earth
... in many cases, buried by the steady advance of encroaching
desert sands.
Most of these changes in the fortunes of men have come about
as a result of the constant struggle for wealth and power by small
groups of aggressive men and women who want to assert their
authority over their surroundings.
The period immediately following the first world war, when
most of the old royal dynasties fell under an advance of a great
revolutionary movement among the masses of people, could
prvie smb o tfodhs discusl nof Romanov dynasty in Russia is
particularly interesting. It was really sad. This had been ,
absolut monarchy in a nation where "thea tiied ooht If f gs

government.
Czar Nicholas recognized the need for reform. He himselff
appeared to be a fine man. But he was hemmed in by th~e system
and, although he was an absolute monarch, the strong men in his
court were reactionary. He couldn't budge their resistance to
When the time came that he was prepared to act on a limited
scale, the underground forces in the nation had become so
committed to their cause that there was then no turning back.
Instead of the gradual reform planned by the Czar, the human
tide of protest swept clear across the nation, th6 monarchy was
overthrown, the Czar's fine family were assassinated in a cellar in
a town remote from St. Petersburgh then the capital of Russia
and the anti-Chrit Communistic doctrine was launched on an
unsuspecting Christian world.
** ** **


3. Better service. Beautiful Bahamian stewardesses to see to your every
need. And a complimentary rum punch to refresh you.

4. More convenient schedules. Three non-stop flights daily from Nassau.
8:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. And one at 10:30 A.M. which makes a stop
in Freeport. Plus one direct flight daily from Freeport to MIJiami at 11:30 A.M.
Returning flights are just as convenient.

Remember, lowest fares. Better equipment. Better service. More convenient
schedules. That s Out Island Airways. So call your travel agent or Out
Island Airways now for reservations. 7-8222.


In spite of all the harm done to American interests in the
Bahamas ... in spite of the fact that the Bahamas is openly
advertised as a tax haven for escapist capital mostly American
.- Uncle Sam has already paid tribute to the PI.P in, the sum of
$21 million because the Bahamas w01l soon become a member of

Bu U cle SaO .sfooling himself if he feels that this will mean
anything more to this Government than his friendship has men.

nea o dh ,Comns ori n rpdte af 1 me yehpm o h
OAS which has outlawed Cuba.
*The Almighty American Dollar is on the skids under the
pressure pl the mtore powerfuL-Germgna and Japanese currencies.
*The U.S. is now facisit 'the sames presures in the Panama
Craf ou Ihr BtB i and France experienced in the Suez Camnl

*A glance at American news mapzrines will give you some idea
of how far Britain has faded into the background.
Even ten years ago new of important events in the British
Empire covered papsr in the international sections of these
mapzines. Today you may find an occasional single article ... in
most cases on an unimportant matter ... under the heading of
"Britain".
Today America is wrongly regarded as an Imperialist nation.
No more peace-loving nation in the world has ever existed. Uncle
Sam is condilatory and concerned for other people's welfare,
even to the extent of sometimes appearing stupid.
He has not yet learned that wars are fought to be won and that
a "drawn" war is only a postponement ofa still bigger war in the
fut e by one he has been kicked out by Central and South
American nations that he helped put on their feet under a "Good
Neighbour" policy.
I remember whenr this "Goo0d Neighbour" policy was launched
a good many years ago. The newspapers of America supported it.
The Associated Press tried to pet all its members in this
hemisphere to send a message supporting the movement. As a
member of AP I was aked to send a merssage. I didn't. Instead I
wrote a personlr9 ltter to the manager of the Miami office from
whom the request came, telling him that America was only
putting a club in the hands of its neighbours that would
eventually break its own head.
A few days ago the Peronists party swept to power in an
election in the Arpsntine. One of the first announcements made
by the leader of this party branded the U.S. and Russia as
Imperialist powers!
And so, there you are ...
The morty Iracr writes, and haviy writ,
Moves on; nr all tity Piety nor WiVt
Shadlte ho t leck to arule l hlfo a ln,
Nor all thy Tars unsh out a Word of it.

EDIWARD FITZGERALD
*+ ** ** ** ** **
I have two more articles to write in this sderi which was
started ~by a news story from Ciro announcing that the guerrilla
command had washed its hands of the eight Black Septemberists
who recently executed three foreign diplomats in an embassy in
Khartoum, Sudan.
When I sat down to write I intended to do only a short article
but the thoughts continued to flow with the result that I am
doing a series of six full-length articles on the power struggle we
have witnessed during this century and its worldwide
repercussions.
Tomorrow I will dearl with power struggles in the Bahamas,
past and present.
And on Monday I will conclude the series with some
reflections on two essays by Joseph Addison (1672-1719) in a
collection captioned The Vidon ofMirza.

Some people think I am a prophet. I am no prophet. I can
correctly appraise situations in the present because I am able to
relate events of the past to the present and, with that knowledge,
project a reasonably clea picture into the future. Anyone could
do the samer thing if they made themselves familiar with what
"the Moving Finper" hasr written down through the centuries.


Now then ... let us skp over all these side lines. Let us
concentrate our attention on the changing fortunes of Great
Britain and the U.S.
Britain came out of the first world war victorious but
wounded. One of her greatest losses was suffered at the battles of
Monr nd ttwCMarne when the Brtsh army, then kwn ortan
"~Contemptibles" is a name derived from the Kaiser's contempt
for this mal1l British force who were conceited enough to believe
that they could stem the advancing tide of the power ui ermari
jugpsrnaut.
Small and contemptible as this British force may have appeared
at the time, they stood fast and succeeded in checking the
German advance. It might well be said that it was at this point
that this titanic war was won, as it might also be said that the
second world wa was won by the courageous stand of the gallant
British people in the Battle of Britain.
In both case these battles were fought in the opening chapter
of the wars but they were so decisive that they robbed Germany
of a quick victory and were the first nalls driven in her coffin to
produce her ultimate lanominious defeat.
But in these two decisive battles the Mamne and Mons "ran red
with, the blood of the flower of British youth". In those battles
Britain lost a whole generation of young men drawn from the
leadership class in the nation ... many of them possibly of the
Churchillian stripe.
Britain had borne the early brunt in both these world wars.
The U.S. emerled from the first world war a wealthy industrial
nation, sensitive to the potential of her great power. She emerged
from the second world war the undisputed dominant power
among the nations.
Britain had been mortally wounded by this time and America
had the power either to help her recover a strong place among the
family of nations or to push her into the background.
*+ ** ** *
Now let u examine some of the results of this change in the
power of two great English-speaking nations.
*After the first world war the League of Nations, with
headquarters in Geneva, Switzerland, was formed. U.S. President
Woodrow Wilson was largely responsible for starting this
movement and played an influential role in drafting its charter.
But the American people had not yet emerged from their cocoon
of isolationism nrd so this promising effort to establish a
peace-keeping alliance among the big nations collapsed when the
US. Co0ngrs refused to support the President's desire to take the
U.S. Into the famny of nations.
*The U.S. emerged as THE great wodld power from the second
world war. Apart from her great wealth, her exclusive possession
of the atomic bomb made her the super-power in the world.
*This time the United Nations was formed with headquarters
in New York and with Uncle Sam contributing the largest
percentagee of the money required for the management of this
vat organization.
In the beginning America's voice sord~ed loud and clear in this
organization. She had the support of alg - d small nations that
depended on her open-hnded largesse 11 a policy apparently
directed at buying the friendship of needy nations.
Byr nature the Americans are a friendly generous people and so
Uncle Sam trid to flill the breadbasket of a hungay world..


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY


If you spit in the wind it wil come backt in your face.

ANONYMOUS


She ZWrthamr


erF er as 4 leva.


_~~__


Leslie IFox ra ps Watkins over A baco





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Phone 241683 P.O. Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


I


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F RE EPO RT
Freeport/Lucaya will be visited
by five ships mari .4, 'ix calls,
bringing some 2,800 cruise
visitors tfuring the seven-day
period, which hegan Thursday,
according to the Grand
Bahama Craise Ship
Development Boardl.
Calling at Freeport Harbour
will be Eastern Steamship
Line's Emerald Seas, her sister
ship Bahama Star, Costa Line's
Flavia. Olymppa of Greek Line
and Bahama Cruise Line's.
Freeport II will make her first
two calls.
The Emerald Seas arrived
from Miami vic Nassau with
750 passengers. She was
followed by the Flavia with
rO a nadas.Both ships sailed
The s.s. Freeport II is
expected to bring some 700
passengers from Miami to
Freeport when she completes
her first two voyages. She
arivs Presepont on Sunday nd

chance to come to Freeport on
Friday. She will continue the
m.v Freeport I schedule.
The Bahama Star will dock
in Freeport on Sunday at noon
with 3NO sperso d. She arrad

Miami early Monday morning.
The Olympia arrives


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transport the empty steel
drums from which the litter
bins are made free of freight
charge from West Palm Beach
to Nassau.
Other donations, which have
not as yet been publicly
acknowledged, have been
received from the following
Bahamas Hlotel Association,
$1,500, The Producers &
Distributors of Hatchet Bay
Poultry & Dairy Products
$500; Palmdale Ltd., $500'
The Royal Bank of C'anada*
$300; H. G. Christie Real
Estate, $200; Bank of Nova


AS FAST as H.M. Prison
inmates complete the
manufacture of thr. road-side
litter bins provided by public
donations to the Independence
Clean -Up Ca mpaig n
Committee, they are put in
place by the Ministry of
Health,
The distinctive bins, with
red concrete bases, yellow and
black upper bands and black
steel mesh tops designed to
catch items tossed into them
from cars, can be seen on John
F. Kennedy Drive, Windsor
Road, West Bay Street, Eastern
Road, South Beach Road,


Sccotia, $200; Star Insurance
Company Ltd., 3200; Rainbow
Bay, Joint Venture, Eleathera,
$200; General Constrction
C'o. Ltd., S200; G. MI. &r Sons
(G;eorge McKinney) $200;
Credit Swisse (Bahamas) Ltd.,
5 200; Family Guardian
Insurance Company Ltd.,
S 100; Lesser, Harmood,
Banner &t Dunwoody. S100:


.Out island Airways Ltd., $100;
Nassau Dunbrik Co. Ltd.
$100; First National City
Bank, $100; Airport
Rent-a-Car Ltd., $100;
Anonymous, $100;. Chase
Manhattan Banks $ 100;
Crawfish Exporting Company,
$100; Manufacturers lianover


East-West Highway, Winton
Highway, and Carmichael
Road.
Approximately $16,000 in
donations have been received
by the committee against
$20,000 needed to defray the
cost fo 1000 drums, which is
the number believed to be
needed to adequately serve all
the major highways on New
Providence outside the city of
Nassau
Perhaps the most generous
single donation received to
date was that of Container
Terminals Ltd., whose Mr.
RiL urel a offered to


vasstors to Freport/Lucaya.
The Emerald Seas arived with
881; the Flavia with 780; the
Bahama Star brought 403 and
the m.v. Freeport docked with
a total of 1,606 during her last
two voyages to Freeport from
Miamil.


Freeport on Monday May 7, at
S p.m. and departs Freeport
early the following morning.
She will bring 350 passengers.
******
LAST WEEK (April 26-May
2): There were 3,544 cnruse


Sailing ex-London anti Liverpool
THE PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.
DUE~ FREPedORT.


DUE NASSAU


f
!*



Ir
~


"EUGENIA 1"
"ORT'EGA"


- 22nd MAY
st JULY


EVEG;ENIA I 23rd MAY
ORBITA 10th JUNE
ORTEGA 2nd. July
OR COM A --29th J ULY


Sailing ex-Hamburg, Bremen,
Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp.


Due Freeport


S
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Friday, Mary 4, 1973.


mkr ~~k#tr,


2,888 cruise viitors to Freepart


$16,000 raised to buy


,000 litter bins for How Provideas


axl~ttd tUs rrs~


PsN


F~ORlTNIGHTLY SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVER POOL





ALL IUEW


SIEN ST~IRM. SAITURDAIY FOR YUCONVE WE.I


THOMPSON trLVD. opiposite DAVIS STREET just WEtsof COCA-COLA PHONE 6-6739 P.O. BOX N3741


--


Gil Qt Edstitt


Fridy, May 4, 1973.


f~


1200 DATSUN 4 DOOR SEDAN


1200 DATSUN FASTBACK


260C DATSUN 4 DOOR SEDAN


280C DAT5UN 2 DOOR


PHOTOS BY RUSSEL CURL


BI~llll 101 F IIS ED!


- SO YO S#l 5 !


100 MAl Y Ill5 II $10Cl


FROM SMALL4 & 2DO)OR SEDANS...


TO MIGHTY 260c LUXURY SEDANS & WAGONS


S AE!
SA/1 /!


a "DATSUN "


Now &


the thie to catch










_ _~


HOh and RETAURANL~T
NASSAU IN Tnr BAHAMAS

wishes to announce that they are

OPEN FOR BUSINESS...and would be

happy to be of service to you.
(RESTAU RANT CLOSED SUNDAYS)


SI











Natural Menthol is why.
Salem uses only natural menthoI'
Salem never tastes harsh or hot.otheatfcakndTatswy





















:~.. **


THE CR~PPLED Chidren's
Committee has received the
fotllowing donations:
Brhmas fron & Steel Co.
Ltd. in memory of Mr. John Q.
Fawkes $100; Bahamas
Musicians Entertainers
Union $150; Mr. Jes.
Tomlinson $500; Mrf. George
Constatakcis $5; Bantk of
Nova Sootis Trust Co. (Bah.)
Ltd. $200; Mr. Dondld M.



FlMrs. Isabe Hi. Aultl $5M.
$5; niternational~t Bainko
Wasinton $200; Mir nd Mrs.l m
Carl Hyolmes tr $25;M.an Ms.
Caribban $200 q~rMr G.0 BR.
Sween.Giting $25; Chas.
Manhttan' Trustl Cop. $100;
Bhmas ComputeK MrServc 550;
Mr. Stephe Strachan $10; Mr.
C.d Cn. Adms (monthly00


-


I


: IAUnTY ASTE P~ICE~ AND VITAMN D FOR F.XTRA GOOD HEALTH
A COMBINS Ni HARD TO B MF


------ ~

r~ol~ h ~l:urrl~~rd Inl,
__~ ~__


_~~___ _~.~ --1---- -----I


50" Beer Is BackI












in 7-ou nce bot tle




krb Me hom aI n t se*


donation) $10; M~r. and Mrs. J.
Leshmksuhl $100; Dr. and Mrs.
Meysr Rassn $50; SalIem
Union Bap tis t Church
*(Quatrtery donation) SSO
Rtotary Club of Nassa $1003
Anonymous $500; Mr. R. E-
W. ]Bryan $50; Mr. Joe
Curawtord S10; Mrs. Chester
Cannins $200; M~r A.~ E*
Albury $100; Mr. ad M~rs.Neil


(fseond donation) 5300.
Donations to the Crippled
Children's pead may be sent to
Mr. C. W. Minard, Trerasurer,
Crippled Children 's
Committee, P. O. Box N7549,
Nasaru, or to Mrs. Shirley
Oakes Butler, Chainrma
Crippled C hil dren 's
Committee, P. O. Box N981,
Nassu .


A. MadcTaggart f 100; The Mst
Rev. Pslu Leonar Hagrty
(Bahramas Misson) $25; Maj~or
an dMrs. C. W. Pembertoa $10;
Mr. an dn Mrs. rcisco E.
Blanco $500; Mtr. D). 8. Abel*
$50; Mr. E. M. Mullall t100;
Mdr. and Mrs. A. R. KnowlJa
S IS; Hon. H. A. Mic~innsy
570; Bartonrs de Posstot $10;
Delta Bankins Corp. Ltd.


South can take no more
than 8 tricks before letting you
in again, and your Spadea than
come into timir own. Notice
thtat if you led the 4th-bast a
this occdsie, South could win
in dummy with the 10, and
would then be c1safe assit a
further Spade teed~88888~~~~8888 from you
when you took your Club
trick



South on youripen riht,

agirT hee seems le pointret in


welhave to xe xt ti and dmy

10, x, x, n which case yo
thate part has thea sam
barrn hand hes held inthe lat
exml, ic North-Sha d outhrd
will not hold more than abou
27 points anthn bst, an thate
lave roo for an mAer or some
useulpiactues for Sparetner
inadicatonr thato thre are ln
suits in themp dene ands, so
South may well have to lose
con aacthe pont winh mind. y
youl laed the 4th-bst Spadek
which is ute has whell bcuse
te complete diel is:hSot
Sil 4o odmreta b
A7 Qont 3tbsadt
levsr 752r nAe rsm
K852pitrs o arnr


DEFENCE is the hardest,
and probably the most
satisfying, part of Bridge. To
take part in a fine co-operative
defence which results in
breaking an apparently
unbreakable contract is one of
the rarer pleasures of the game.
But every defence begins with
the opening lead, and the


player on lead is on his own for
that vital moment.
Against no-trump contracts,
it is natural to lead a card from
one's longest suit, unless there
is good reason to do otherwise,
as there often is. Partner may


have made a bid during the
auction, so a lead of his suit is
called for; partner may have
doubled the final contract, in
which case, a lead of the suit
first bid by the dummy hand is
conventionally required. But



whenouthele idcla hau s m
abdeyour logere8 d yhc tob
suit las lng ase you dnt lbead it
ofyourslfHoldnges A, , 4
in e Hearswen declarr whas

sui yourself snc the chaence O
aren that pearter has a msinletn
atbesad wor on'et bet able to
rexetr ito whene tics in. ta
Mrita lny pa yers on lead th ing
foromlf Kodn Q, x, x. Thssnt
recommended praticu e, as t
will gie awa more u trick thean
sit makres. f, yoc are going to
lrea the ut, pthera frt-a sinlt is
latest. You willt stille tan a
chance ofar eakin bthe your
King aend Qeen whrace as ith
wlea of te King mrestricts you
in mos ases. tfou mak ing jut
the othersit thonour. hbs i
DifficYu lts otenl sarshnd
thane plyron leadi boha no
KinadelQuick s wryHehas th
tedof dlaer but nly rtifthe suit
can bes rae ture latering the
had.fiue Tofe exampes wilhelp
toe clariyter on 3ea h


You dcarer West wyith tha ut
hand Soreuthopned ltri the
youd Toveralpled with I Spad;
pocassed, and Sounth t

You havJ to ind a led.
Thereisg obiosl no flubture in
ny sui otherle wthan Spadesad
psequll obvi Sousythereisno

chance of partner getting in to
lead one. Your decision about
which Spade to lead is heavily
influenced here by the fact
that you have a certain Club
trick and that you will very
likely be in again before Sourn
accumulates 9 tricks. So you
bang out the Ace of Spades.
Having seen dummy, you
continue with the King and
Jack and you defeat th*
contract, because the lay-out
s:


J3
J 10 8 6
J 10 4 3
QJ 10


AKQ72
9 7 5
9 8
6 4 2
10 98 6
K 42
A Q
A9 2


The 7 of Spades is taken by
East's Jack, and when he
returns the suit, you malke all 5
Spade tricksr.
if you led the Ace then the
King, noting the fall of East's
Jack on the second round, you ;
wpuld~ he wan that one Isorks
round would set up declarer's
10, so you would have to
switch. But it would alxredy be
too late. South would simply
drcks a Club trick into East's
hand, then So straight for his
contract with 3 Clubs 3
Hearts and 3 Diamonds.
As o often happens,
fourth-bast would save you
best, especially against a No
Trump cntract without
quick entry. R


:Y "
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Extra



I
..... ......


10 2
a 7
A Q 87 5


AKJ93
!2
K J10


64
108653
6 3


K 9874


8 7 5


thA UoHfir a So ddr, *
Hotl and arirport was brouhtt
undwr control We8dnesdy by


*yldaddef. Iso Bamobrgen
this morfnias~ asid that the two
men, mothenfica engineer
Thotmas Roker and Sat. Ivan
Blackmarn flew to San Andros

to yru


,~t


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1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L. $2400.00


LET ONE
OF OUR
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D.MILLER


Fdday, BMay 4, 1973..



Minisry
THE EXAMINATION
results of the candidates who
were successful in the London
General Certificate of
Education examination held in
January of this year were
announced today by the
Ministry of Education and
Culture.
PRIDVA CEDNLDEDATES
-Albert Bullen, Religious
Knowledge; Michael Cooper,
Pare &r Applied Mathematics;
Ortland Fernander,. British
Constitution; Urban Gibbs,
Bditish Constitution; Newton
McDonald, History; Roy Orr,
Economics; Ruth Taylor,
Brtih Constitution, Harry
Wrebster, Spanish; Iris Wells,
Geo graph y, Re ligious
Knowledge; Irene Jemmotts
British Constitution; Rosemary
IKemp, English Literature.
ORDINARY eVEeLElih

ILanguage, Human Biology;
Merle Aitken, English
Language; Albert Allen,
English Language; Hazel Allen,
English Language; Veronica
Alexander, History, Religious
knowledge; Edward Anderson,
kuman B iology; Torry
Amstrong, English Language.
Vera Bailey, Mathematics;
Cynthia Bain, .Religious
Knowledge; John Bamforth,
pa~nish ; : Gloria Back ford,
Soogy, English Literature;
illard Barr, Religious
Knowledge; Shelton Beneby,
Religious Knowledge; Patricia
beneby, English Literature;
Chanecy Bethel, Religious
Knowledge; Carnard Bethel,
Religious Knowledge; Tyrone
Bethel, Religious Knowledge;
Cynthia Bowe, Geography,
Mathematics; Ralph Bowe,
English Language; Derek
Bowleg, Biology, English
Literature; Veronica Blatch,
English Literature; Valeria
Brooks, English Language,
Religious Knowledge; Ivy
IBrown, English Language;
O'Brien Burrows,~ History;
3ane Campbell, English
Language; Michael Cancino,
English Language; David
Gart wrig ht Religious
K no wledg e; M il licen t
Chamb~ rs, Commerce,
Economy es; Patri is Chambers,
English Literature (written at
Advanced Level); Yvonne
Chrstofilis, English Literature,


BSlt OlitrIM#


T
1 .
+t ~:rC~~
r


Language, English Literstore;
Roslas Munroe, Enguish
Literature; Pearl Natthn,
English Language, History;
Constance Nottage, Eng~sh
Lan guage, Religious
Knowledge; Luther Nottage,
English Language, Englsh
Literature.
Van Oldham, English
rLanguag; Roy Orr, History;
Grace Patterson, EnglUs
Languape; Bernis Pindu,
Biology, E~ngita Language,
E~nglis Literature; Jennie Pink,
Ensuish Language; Ulisa
Poitier, English Langurag;
Beryl Pratt, English Language.
Alexander Quant, English
Language; Arlington Rahming,
Economics; Jean Reid, History;
Carl Richards, Economics,
ReLgous Knowledge; Illett
Richadrd, English Language,
History, Religious Knowledge;

Lnug; F eerck RoEngHA
Principle of Accounts, History;
Georgene Robertson, E~nglish
Literature, Human Biology;
Anthony Rolle, English
Lan go age, Religious
Knowledge; Arthur Rolle,
Religious Knowledge; Cecelia
Rolle, English Language,
Religious Knowledge; Helena
Rolle, English Literature;
Nolan Rolle, English
Literature; Norward Rolle,
English Language, English
Literature; Pressic Rolle,
English Language; Ulric Rolle,
English Language, English
Literature, Human Biologly,
Mathematics. Maxine Rollins,
English Language; Mirales
Rose, English Languae;
Sherrin Rose, English
Language.
Chester Sawyer, English
Language; Thelma Scott, .
English Language; Dorothea
Seymour, English Language,
Mathematics; Rosalie Simms
English Language; Florette
Sinclair, English Language,
History; Barry Smith, History;
James Smith, English '
Language; Michael Smith,
English Language; Leon Smith, s
History (written at Advanced ~
Level); Rudolph Smith, English
Language; Charlean Strachan,
Religious Knowledge; Judy
Strapp, Religious Xnowledge
Monica Strachian, English
Uiterature, History, Human
Biology, Religious Knowledge; I
Wilton Strachan, English i


MAY DEVOTIONS AT
ST. CECILIA'S
THE MONTH of May will be
dedicated to the Blessed Vhirsri
Mary at a Holy Housr to be
conducted at St. Cecilia's
Church ir. Coconut Grove each
Satsudary evening.
The service will consist of
the Exposition of the Blessed
Sacrament, a Scripture reading, t
a period of silent reflection,
and the celebration of the
Eucharist.
The service begins at 7:30
p.m. and ends at 8:30 p.m.

JAMAICAN C NSULAR
OFFICER TO FREEPORT
ON MAY 9, a Jamarican
consular officer will be at the
Training Centre of the Port
Authority at the K~iplin
Building, Freeport from 9 a.m.
to !2 **Rr. and from 1.30 to 3
p.m.


I I . -


Swann, Engish Language; Carl
Sweeting, English Language;
Joseph Sweeting, English
Liteftrstur, Ant oine tte
Symlonette,, English Language.
Annrie Mac Taylor, English
Language; Mary Jane
Ibompson, Human Biology;
Margaret Thurston, English
Language; George Turner,
English Language; Carl
Thiraquest. English Language,
Eugene Walker, English
Language Relig (ous
Knowledge; Iris Wells, English
Languape; Pandora Wells,
English Language;Lnug ;Orales
Whylly, English Lnuae
Claudia Whylly, Ensllsh
Literature; Henwitt Whylly,
English Language; Inea
Wiamsun, English Language;
Wendell Williams, Art;
Charmaine Wilson, Art,
Hitr:Henderson Wilson, I

Wrgt Hon n Biol '
Knowledge; Darcel Pierce,-
Mathematics.
PRINCE WILLIAM'S HIGH
SCHOOL ORDINARY LEVEL
Brian Bethel, Biology, Andrey
Burrows, English Language;
Roselyn Curry, English
Literature Reli gious
Knowledge; 'Daphnie Ellis,
English Literature; Jennie
Kelly, English Language,
English Literature, Religious
Knowledge; Eunice Miller,
English Literature, Religious
Knowledge; William Roberts,
English Language; Sharon
Stubbs, English Literature;
Gregory Russell, English
Literature; Mark Williams,
Biology, Chemistry.
FREEPORTI -
ORDINARY LEVEL
Eustace Brooks, Commerce;
Kasermere Broz oz og,
Chemistry; Infanta Crutchley,
Principles of Accounts, History;
Grafton Iffil, British
Constitution, History; William
Knowles, Eruplish Laonguage;
Virginia Lightbourne, English
Language; Olivia Mackey,
English Language; Elkanah
Major, Biology, History;
Carolyn Patton, English
Language; Allison Pinder,
Biology, English Literature;
Joseph Pratt, Principles of
Accounts, Economics; Robert
Roberts, English Language;
SConstance Sawyer, Co~mmerce;
Norma Stuart, English
SLanguage,


Human Biology; Ethel Clarke.
English Literature; Inet Clarke,
History, English Literature
(written at Advanced Level)
Uzziah Cooper, Religious
Knowledge; Rollyston arkeo,
Geography; Beverley Coakrley,
English Language, Religious
Knowledge; Ceyola Coakley,
Religious Knowledge; Isaac
Collie, History (written at
Advanced Level); Janet Collie*
Religious Knowledge; Dotley
Collie, Religious Knowledge;
Sidney Collie, Religious
Knowledge; Vernal Collie*
Religious Knowledge; Michael
Cooper, English Language;
Economics, Pure Mathematics
(written at Advanced Level);
Stephanie Cooper, Enlish
Language; Anthony Cox, Art;
Theophilus Cox, Religious
Knowledge (written at
Advanced L~evel); Margaret
l'ulmeri Mathemad aring,

Mathematics; Charles Darville,
English Language, Human
Biology Religious Knowledge;
Donette Davis, English
Language, English Literature;
Harcourt Davis, Geography,
Mathematics; Jenny Davis,
English Language; Mark Davis,
English Language; Jerome
Dean, English Language,
Religious Knowledge; Mosses
Deveaux, English Language;
Her be rt Diah, Biology,
Geography, Mathematics;
Cecelia Dorsett, Human
Biology; Eunice Dorsett,
Religious Knowledge; Amy
Downer, Commerce; Lionel
Evans, Economics.
Priska Ferguson, English
Language; Nelly Finlay,
Commerce; Allan Flowers,
English Langisage; Deswell
Forbes, Human Biology; Kirby
Forbes, English Language;
Lylvia Foster, English
Literature; Rosanna Fox,
English Language; Ceta Fraser,
English Literature (written at
Advanced Level).
Grace Gardner, Religious
Knowledge; Urban Gibbs,
British Economic Hist ory
(written at Advanced Level);
Jane Gibson, English Language;
Nervissa Grandeson, English
Language; Alfred Gray, English
Language; Lana Hanna, English
Language; Threresa Haven,
Religious Knowledge; Kewed.
Henry, British Constitution,
Human Biology; Fenrick


Hephara, Economics (written
at Advanced Level); Julian
Hepbutrn, English Language;
Thecta Hepburn, English
Language, Geosraphy; Cecil
Hiltont, British Constitution,
Economics; Mairi Hutchinson,
English Language.
Dolores Ingraham, Englsh
Language, Human Biology;
Jacqueling Jenoure, English
Language; Althea Johnson.
English Language, Eng.
lish Literature, Reg. -
lous Knolwledge; Andrsee
Johnson, English Language;
Beverley Johnson, Englsh
Literature (written at
Advanced Level); John
Johnson, Religious Knowledge;
Victoria Johnson, Religious
Knowledge; Dorothea Jones,
English Literature; Arlington
King, Religious Knowledge;
Charles King, English

Egls Lnuqage, Ens Li.
History; Dawn Knowles,
Eng. Language; Shirley
Lindsay, English Language;
Elliott L~ockhart, Biology,
Geography; Evadne Lode,
History; Gladys Longler.
Mathematics; Lenwood Lopei,
English Language, English
Literature; Glaudette Lundy,
Religious Knowledge (wirtten
at Advanced Level).
Sharalyn Mackey, English
Literature; Franklyn Major,
Art, English Language; Mary
Major, English Language;
Georg~e McCartney, English
Literature; Patricia McCartney,
English Language, Geography,
Religious Knowledge; Holman
McDonalid, English Language;
Miradar McDonald, Englsh
Literature, Rel igious
Knowledge; Mildred McGhie,
English Language, History;
Stephanie McKenzie, English
Language; Elizabeth Miler,
English Language; Charles
Minnis, History; Maxwell
Moncur, English Literature;
Patsy Morris, English
Language; Rosalie Mos,
English Language; Coola Moss,
English Language, History;
Marilyn Moss English
Language; Daile Moxey,
English Literature ,
Geography; Earthel Moxey,
Human Biology, Art (written
at Advanced Level); Frederica
Munroe, Human Biolo y
Sylvia Munroe, Engl s


A nice way to start the long hot srummed!
MR. HAROLD RUSSELL of 94 Suaruige Road, Freeport, Grand Bahama will play it
cool this summer la his brand new 1973S Chevrolet car the top prize in a rafte draw
held a week ago at the Gambler Day Care Centre. Mr. Russell, an employee of Night and
Day TV Service, Quarn's Higihway, Fnreport, came to Nassau with his wifeto accept the
keys for the airconditioneld vehilel. The couple are presented wit the keys by Mr. Arron
((Klki) Knowles chairman of the Gambler Brnceh of the Prognressiv Liberl Party. The
centre was otfficlly opened on April 21 by the Hon. Clement T. Maynard, M. P. or the
Gambler Constituncy. The day care cntre, located on Rock Clruse Road, is now
serving as a daytime nunrsry where working mothers can leave their children.


parish family of Mary, Star of
the Sea."
Ken Versele is secretary of
the Men of Mary Star, and
Donald McCartney is treasurer.
POLISH SUNDAY AT
MARY ST AR


FATHER-SON BREAKFAST


FREEPORT: The quarterly
communion breakfast of the
men of Mary Star of the Sea
will be held on Sunday, at 10
a.m. at the Holiday Inn. The
breakfast meeting will be
presided over by the new
president, Mr. Leslie Woodside'
and the election and
installation of the new vice
president will take place. This
will be a father-son breakfast.
Tickets willH idon sale at the

d r o f M ay Star is the
Catholin action group for all
the men of the parish of Mary
Star of the Sea
In issuing a call for all the
mn of the paisrha soattend
ths communion drafat "Th
Woodside Msaid tdo y, not a
men of Mry z i as no
seiar aic m nis sritua and fos
Phe d pedin s the siritual
life of etsnmmbers and of out


FREEPORT: The First
Sunday of May is traditionally
observed at Mary Star of the
Sea Church as Polish Sunday.
At the 8.30 a.m. mass, a byrmn
in the Polish language wBI be
sung by members of thle Polish
community .
This tradition was begun in
1966, the millennium year of
the establishment of the
Catholic Church inr Polanrd, and
has been continued ever since.
Monsignor Perzkowski of
Orchard Lake spent Easter in
Freeport and conducted a mass
in the Polish language at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Felir
Minkiewicz. Prayers for Poland
and her people were offered.


$7000.00
Qn6.00
*8oo
$3000.00





816.00



$1600).00



$6600.(00


S1973 BUICK REGAL Demonstrator
1970 TOYOTA Green, Good Mileage
1970 TRIUMPH Blue, Stick Shift
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA II Yellowr, Good Condition
197W2 GAE MLIOWAO ONm % Good Condition
19608 FORD GALAX IE Wue~, Recon'ditioed
1971 CHEVY VEGA COUPE GreesAutomatic
1972 CHEVY VEGA SEDAN Air Conditioned
1968 PONTIAC FIREBIRD Good
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA LIfeiNew
1969 CHEVY CAMARO Red, Automatic
1972 DODE AVENGER Like New
1971 SINGER VOGUE White, Radi4, Automnatic
1973 DODGE POLARA Light Blue, Automratic
'5- 1971 FORD CORTINA Green, Liike New
1989 FORD MUSTANG, Good Buy
1967 VAUXHALL VIVA Good Buy




I a


g g Mose yer ~accus aba d
..an, .not elhi~ tot tb isor RIG trul


TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
LAWN SPRAYING
for F;RN Inspection phone
NASSAt. 4-1332
FREEPORT -- 2-5521

Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.

islmmlmmln mammemmmemramm

I ~NOTICE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN

SLand at Long Island known as "Comez" located I
Immediately north of Gray's Land on west side I
Sof street. This land is owned by Errol Fox and
SC. A. Wells and therefore cannot be sold by
anyone else. Anyone who thinks they have any ii
interest in this land please contact owners.

Signed: ERROL FOX and I
C. A. WELLS I
Hummagemmmmmmmemmmmemmm


Police officers serched the
accused and found two other
counterfeit $50 notes in his
possession the court was told.
Canarhvati, in his plea to the
magistrate, asked that he be
given mercy. He said he
operated a shop in Jeruslem
and had obtained the money
there not knowing that it we
counterfeit.
ZNS RADIO MAN
ON HARM CHARGE
A ZNS radio announcer was
fnedell2Ze fr 8thoppin a
operator on the arm during an
A ril I atr havigbra 1 n a
louvre in a neighbour's home.
Announcer James Carry
pleaded guilty to a charge of
causing harm to G~ranville
Johnson, 28. He was ordered
to pay the fine or serve six
months in prison. He appeared
before Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay on Thursday.
Curry was also ordered to
pay $10 or serve foren days
when he pleaded puilty to a
second chaPtg of damaging a
window, valued at $6, the
property of neighbour Grace
Ferguson.
The magistrate iechared
mCrr on a third count of




ARRIVED TODAY: sa.s
Mardi Gras, Skyward from St*
Thomas
SAILED TODAY: s.s. Mardi
Gras, Skyward for Miami
ARRIVING; TOMORROW
Freeport II, Bahama Star,
Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami Tropic Flyer from West
Palm Beach.
S AILING TOMORROW:
Freeport for Freeport, Tropic
Flyer for West Pahnt Beach
TIDES


A PRBOSE3CUTION witness
in the Supreme Court murdr
trial of Mangrove Cay seeman
M~ton Moneyt, 671, was accused
of not te~lagn the truth by
defence counsel Mn. Raby
Nottage who introduced during
her c~roe-examination a letter
written by the writnesr.
ca.........>.v....x., y
Johnson, a niece of the
accused, with not telling the
truth to the court or to the
Comemissioner who had
conducted a preliminary


"ohnone waknrcene Ti
the letter was produced for her
to read in court, Mrs. Nottap
asid.
Mrs. Nottap is rep~resnting
the accused Milton Moxey, 67 ,
who is charged with murde in
his cousin Prince Moxey, 60,
on th evnin of Novemtar 13
Cay, tAndros, after .
argument
thMn. ono n told thadout
dhtbt h cue n h
**eceased rappeared rto have
day of the ft qu on
This was the reason for them
"making; a bunch of noise and
stagpering", she said. She said
they did not stagger or "male
noise" when they wenre ober.
Given the letter to read, the
witness was overcome by
emotion and tears flowed from
Irld thn cor etat the aet e
elsno wite uspely S
counsel and Mr. Justice Samuel
Graham.
COMPLAINT
Addresed to Clifford
Moxey, her cousin and the son
of accused Milton Moxey, the
letter was a complaint of
reports that was told to her
cousin. People had come to her
following the preliminary
inquiry saying that she should
not have said what she did.
"Cllif, I heard that Charles
Green brmsl bad news to you
about me about uncle,"' the
letter nred, "that is a lie. The
only thing that I should not dq,
is tell the man how many times
smcle knockr Pric It'satrue no

Nassau ... say don't say that. I
feel tle everything I see and
hear I must not tell the police
..." she had written in the
letter.
She had further written that
"when Prince chop uncle,
everybody say that they ain't
see.'. Asked to interpret what
she had written Mrs Johnson,
who had complained of not
ining able to see to read the
letter, said that she was tryila
to tell her cousin peoplee tell




fI so


,AND at S (r 1l:18
'7P FTHE HA"

No one under 1 7 od~ntrase


BAY STREET

SANDALS $5.00 up

IDR ESSE8 $10.00 up

JEANS $6i.0 up

S AND MANY, MANY MORE BARGAINS..


Satbrda May~th for QI WEEK OM.Y!


BIGGEST SALE WEEK GII

MLET MAKE RCK)M FOR SMER STOCK


km12n m e 131.e.)

OWNAG~ OF BARRELULE PUB







Bates~ etackEls,anrd

PS1Sdabasu wif eleen

,rpl a su m am spea smaram~ me msse ighe ags
DON'T NNIOCK IM ebt~ THIS SPE.LINO "5
t memmum ememmemus u meem e


me I shodart tell hbow many
times Mdhton hit PRince."
She said she had told the
poiousea what had hapesned.
However, the ll ople had never
lasruncted her on wrhat to ay
before shte testified, but wcre
now critichiaa her after she
had already spokren.
M... Nottap told the
wirtness that she did not believe
her. "You wrote this letter to
Clifford because your


conscience was bothering yeel
about what you told the
Commissioner. That was the
reason why you started to cry
here when you began reading
the letter," she charged.
The murder trial, which
opened before Mr. Justice
Graham Monday, is expectal
to continue through next week
following the closing of the
cas for the Crown by Soicitor
Gsenerl Langton Hilton today.


DelS th COSS fOr tunate

By Abigail Van BUfen
tn sw r cawsg muean v. seen sees, res.
DEAR ABBY: 'llsnk you for mentiornta in your any
Wt.."baov dntede yr eym ard youar Lhmasp rk
I ied t while visiting my 18-year-oMr granddaughtr
who as ben without kidneys for a yea r ad h as ben e
aibn by a dialysis marchim. SSh is waiting fo r Ida kimi
which we hope will be provided by a donor.
A suggestin in youlr widely-read colurmn might seve
as as lapetu to some of your readers to follow yor
commendable example.
Tim goodf that could be accomplioshd by such gearous
action Immeaurable and couki sxn eutm e

DEAR MINBITER: Thank you for giving me near
epportuaty to say tht as matter wat else I leave behin,
these, I tb~ak will be the mot pesles.
A few facts: Having once made osuc a eemeraltea,
yee anay revehe it at sy time sheaM you so due. Thee rn
is NO disfiga e whatoever. BRasero et the tie ele
meat, such daartis may NOT be bequeathed in oes's will
beceaoon wils asssally read after the decesred hsbeen i
beded. Orgea sar NEVER sMN. They are gvesa fre to
Muwse h nbeed thm.
For additiesal hslermation, write to The Livn Brak,
P. O. Box 8725, Houstoe, Tex. TIS.

DEAR ABBY: My draghter, who is married to a wr?
~~l-t~bo Eantom omov int im bme while she
Sam r wo,7,rdvry rciv. mt nhg

mail, rad chec up on tings, but the prbblem is their dog.
iSh can't leave M rbllne, so I have to ats there.
Abby, I am terrified of staying theture ao. It is a
regular mansion. Sh has thre livein help, [1 coupe and
second maklI who all tae timir vcations at tis time.
They refus to put th dog in a banned because th did
that once rad the dog went on a hunge strrike ad mark 9
died. I'd tak the dog to my apartment but thy don't allow
doggy.
I'vs tol my dautghter I was afrakI to stay at her plan
alone and she say, "Nothing cran happ to you. Emsp tim
floodtlghts on all alght." I sa if robbers mse floodlight on
dl alght tiny will knowr someoms is alon there. My daugh-
tar lraugh at me
I am hurt to think they think more o their dog's
fallegt than aim, but what can I do? 'Tiny have ben
wondruil to anrotherrlwl, as I hatetolr saa.
NO' ]ATIONSi, PLEAPE
WBAR NO: Why dea~t yesava an4 tr 6ad' to tay these
ni yet~ Or, tlac year daughter r isl weB sges rshe
hire a mseeriy gaurd o wateh the plc at algt.

DEAR ABBY: My siste la la, whom la name is te
same as alae, jt had a baby girl. I amr prenant rad am
due i deatir my ammra. MYS sitb a la Eir was nrn't
due for anothr three rwee, delverd eary.
MY publea is that she ted th ural I thought up. If
I haver a girl I OlaB' agei tat sa beagle tt w81 cause aB
klands o conitisin sln te ti outaa will ilw la tim same
town~ rand wmi t oastranly coalused la school, etc.
Rhon I taM her the ame I was googto u i f I had a
girl im kLad of made fun of it so I never dremed she
treakI ue # Wha should I do? I have dwaysrj loved that
saams and now I eas't us it. NAME STOLEN
DEAR STOLEN: Yes eas an it if yee want to. But
eter# ap. Van may have a bey.

Pseuems Tsel rl cee bttr if yes as pi ee yer shet



Wae o w rIe Wleerst See Si t A 7y, Besx Wie, Is
Angeles, Cal. SM, Ser Abby' s- "Wew i W,..


ONE OF MORE THAN 200 ITEMS of painting and art work by 19 Bahamiaon mldents
goes up in the old Bethell Robertson offices two doors eas of Maun raLmbe on ay
Strut in armaration for a week-lonng rt show. The show has ten wealaerd by
Stephanie Betiml Cousins, centre,and opens Saturday at 1 1 ajm. At let is Gorgle Cook,
helping to put one of her penrand*nk drawings up and looking on is Maxe Taylr, who will
dispay some of hh isInocuts, etchings and sik scrn work. PHOTO: Eddle Ynanwits.


ISRAELI PICKED UP
AT CAINO WITH
C UTRFEIT MONEY
RAYMUNDO Canahvati, 34
an Israeli merchant who arrived
in Nassau earlier this week, and
was picked up by police
officers at the Paradise Island
Casino, charged with
possession of counterfeit
money was fined, $500 or six

Appearing before Magistrate
Emmanu el Osade ba y
Thursday,SCanahva i,e chM l

pleaded guilty to the charge.
me tc accused tt inIsrt l
forged U.S. $50 notes, which
he passed as genuine while
gambling at the casino on
Tuesday.
During a game of black-jack
at one of the tables, Canahvati
placed the two notes on the
table, Chief Inspector Okell
Cartwright told the magistrate
Chiet Inspector Cartwright
said the accused was arrested
by police officers, who were
summoned to the casino after
an operator spotted the
counterfeit money


NINETEEN local artists are
to put their works on exhibit
for a week beginning tomorrow
in the former Bethell
Robertson offices on Bay
Street nels John dfead Wharf,
The exhibition is to the
public 11 a.m. 9 p.m. daily
except Sunday.
aThe wto solwill inpld tn
mobiles, semi-abstracts,
photography, sink screenings,
batikring and etchings.
Participating in the exhibit,
organised by Stephanie Bethell
Cousins, will be D~ennis and
June Knight, Brent and Steven
Malone, Lisa Sullivan, Eddie
Minnis, Tommy Godwin, Mrs.
Molie Maura, Vicki Whitmore,
Mrs. Nellie Higgs, Marion
Laney, Max Taylor, Bob
Brome, Georgia Cook, Eddie
and Judy' Yanowitz, Leonard
Seaman, Fane Solomon and
Mike Pigim.


psrHg a:3 m. and8 9:04
Lon a:2 .m. and 2:31
WEATHER
NASSAU FOOD MEN IN LONDON WIND: North-westerly l0 to


Ba Str et-Beaument Arcd Box N4830
I( Nassee, ashamas
I I

II
I TELEPHONF


1WE THER: Partly cloudy.
SEA: Slight to modenrte
TEMP: Mo. tonight 68 Mar.
tomorrow 79.


RRShN ATIVE f aNlr p'r tw ld
buyers from the Bahamas, Bemudr, Barbados and Trinldad
wh~o visital the w~rld famous London store, of Fortnum &
Mason Ltd. durlr their nrecet visit to Blritain arranged by
~the British Poed x~pot Councl. David C. -Collins (raove)
wihde purchashag officer of Supervlue Food Stoes, is
picture@ in the provisfon deparment which boasts one of
the world's gnretest range of home and imported
dlcacia. Gald J. Pryw, general manager shd
vicegpreident Bahamas Supmntrarkt Ltd., looks delightd
after samriiningl this piec of E~nglish cheddst in the dairy
emela n@ Rarseenam 2. Mlaro


;. I
4;~?t~
i'


I-~a!
rF I:e r


Si~Zttar rtuar


Fray, andy 4 to1S


I


Donat.


.
k d
CY CS 1 8 Y SC





of Traffic, will honour the
delegation with a cockrtail and
dinner reception. Further cities
on the programme are bustling
Frankfurt and Munich,
Bavaria's charming capital,
where the visit will be
highlighted by a night at the
opera and sightseeing trips to
the nearby Bavarian Alps.
Lufthansa operates non-stc p
service between Nassau and
Frankfurt three times weekly
on Tuesday, Fridays and
Sunday with the Friday flight
going via Cologne.

SFOR 3in 1
SLAWNN SERVICE


Sam rdy Matinee OnlS

"THE BRAIN" PG
David Niven '
Jean Paul Belmondo
PLUS
"ROUSE OF CARDS" PG
George Peppard
Inger Steven
Sttart Saturday Night 9:00
Ilanday Matinee starts at 2:00
, Evening 9:00


Rises 6:50 a.m.
Sets 9:04 p.m.



mLARAeC MB A imu

we

NASSAU IMPORT SHOPS LTD.
~I BAY & MARKET STS.


MATINEE 3:00t & :00 g
Y MAN A1 BOY A"arn I

BILL COSBY LEIF ERICSON
-


Have~ nofear...

the COUnt i8 h909


Heppy Entertainmen~t






inC Cybrtbert






wi th~ AmaterurBs Houro ltady



SEvnting sows starti from .00p
ISOc~ 0099? Chatg


8A E14Ys MATINEE ONLY

YTERROR Al BLACK FALLS*

JOHN ALONZA -L SANDRA KNIGHT


"NORWOOD*
Starring
GLEN CAMPBELL -- KlM DARBY

$TARTS SATURDAY NIGHT 8:30
Sunaday continuous from 5 p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
Thrm fastaunsassl~rPIUinsondeerindmnt1





PLU 8-

*qUADROON" R.
& NO OVE (INFEiR I 7 ADMI~TTD.


plus
Dancing to the trythm of

TWY SEVIl l

Gr(Ialtl WIgIll0tk i'$



. e -


ALL SALE FIWIAL.












Of Renet of th

I~NG ISIAM) 1973 IMI6ATIA FM110

at the



THOMPSON BLVD.,







Door prizes include round-trip for 2 to Long(
island on Flamingo Ainrwys and 3 days-
nights for 2 at stelna hores nn.


Advertisement compliments of f


. riday, May 4, 1973.


__ __


psalatehese skl. $527.80; Miss B. Brice, Toys &
The following persons Balloonrs, $938.36; Mrs.Evelyn
deasted to the success of the B"ennets &r Mr. Lidell, White
fair, and received a special Elephant $1,244.60; Mrs. L. A.
thnk from members of the W. Orr & Miss. L. Wilkinson,
branch.Stamps $196.95; Mrs. K.
Mr. Alexis Nihon Sr, gave a Klonaris, Greek Pastries
car as raffe prz;Ld 616.00; Mrs. P. McLean,
Pnsecott, chairman of BallBok 700; Nw
Committee;Mrs. Clement Providence Red Cross Member
Ma~ynard, chairman of Fair Group, Information $58.92;
Committee; ~Conci Mr.Gaa ar of Social Services,
g Mrs. Marina Glinton U~ Mortiorer, $7 20;bel
ourm n of raffle; all the 5183.00; Mrs Petrn n aow-
y~n volunteers, and donors ;oc Fitrs. trona1 Majr,
a rizes and goods; the staffCoc rtes29.6Grl
Barclays under Mr. Thorn, G7u6.16d; Mrs iomea E~dookedry
banking and Royal Bankan wr,
under Mr. W. A. McDonald for Candies $440.20; Mrs. Vera
takng hage f atereeipsCartwright, Cakes $1,015.19;
ntd Mr. Collin Wells for CrbenBtlnCc-oa
advertisements and printing. $536.36 Relad Cross09 Group
The profit and holders ofFaiy sld 270;Rd

$210.75; ~c37375 Mrs. Sandr Stuart' Flwr 80.3 r

Bahamian Straw-Work' Chamberlin, Rings & Things
$141.75; Mr. Bernard $216.05; Mrs. Maud Evans,
1otmr Co tof Wad Conch Fritters $200.00; Re
girs. W. Wisdom), Hot-dogs $1,036.34; Seton Garden Club,
$46040 N Off as*Tea Garden $300.00; Red
Iekm, S31.0 Pepsida Caoss Deetachm~en eNoM 2 r4

Cola $197.83; Bank of Nova Seymour, Beir Garten $184.23
ilcotia Trust, Pin-Point, Kiwanis of Nassau, Funny
$420.4S; Lions Club, Punch Photo &r Kiwanis Korner
Board, $959.82; Canadian $1,352.54; Bahamas Liquor
Men's Club, Hoopla, $1,646.33 Association, Bar-A-Booth
Bahamian Food, Butler's Qlub, 51,400.75; Bahamas Red


THE ATTENDANCE of Mr.
Wilfredi Jenkrs, Director-G;eneral
of the International Labour
Union, at the second
conference of Ministers of
Labour of the Cartibbean was
one of the highlights of the
1973 conference held at St.
John's, Antigua, according to
the Hon. Clifford Darling,
Minister of Labour and
National Insurance.
"The presence of Mr. Jenks
at this year's conference served
to underline the importance
pace t upon the region by
the na na Mr. ag ln no e
The Ministers met with Mr.
Jenks and discussed with him
several matters affecting the
Caribbean area. Many of the
ministers will attend the 58th

Lanore Cofrnc nto be


flight tg 6grgg igday
TO MARK the latroduction o Lakhanasr Cermea Abiats'
needop sravice between the Ba~Ylmasad German~yI a greep of
Bahamims wil be guests ofthe skie on1 fi tis inugrl frirgt to


ibs WO@

Cross Detachment No. 1, Bingo
$406.55; Mr. K. Chamberlin,
Don's Shooting gallery
$189.28; Nassau Main Rotary
Clu 6, Chuc k -A -Luc k
SI,407.7S: West Nassau Rotary
Club, Booze-La $1.464.40; Mr.
Samuel Joseph, Crown &
Anchor S98 .46; Nassau
Bottling, Sun Crest $223.26;
Mrs. Leslie Higgs, Cook Book
$208.50; Caledonian Society'
Horse Racing $164.00; Junior
Red Cross Nos. 1,2, &r 3, Grab
Bag &r Cover the Coin $44 1.07.
East Nassau Rotary Club,
Children's Hoop-La $597.56;
Gates $5,093.09; Donations
$2,603.00, Total S31,933.15,
Less Construction & General
Exp. $2,038.53, Grand total
$29,894.62

Ft ll 4 lt

From Page
Trust Company, $100;Nestle's
Products tl. 50$1;C inter: r

Landscape, 5100; Chester
Thompson Real Estate,S100.

Caadi n ImeIC ,an o
Commerce, $100; Deltec
Banking Corporation $100
Nassau Ready-Mix Concrete'
Ltd., $60; Morgan Guaranty
Tsustr Co., $50; Mademoiselle
$50; F. L. Myers & Son (1879)
Ltd. $50; Pearl & Dean
(Bahamas) Ltd ,o 50 KlarlH.

Touche, Ross & Co., $50;
Ocean Spray Hotel, $40;
Solisman, Maynard & Co., $40;
R. Warren &r Associates Ltd.
(Freeport) $40; Cable Beach
Manor, $40; Southworth
Consultants Ltd., 525; Ben
Asiarita, $20; Percival Albury
-Punch Bowl Bar, $20;
Bainbridge, Caldwell, Ingraham
xt C ., $20;LtAmoury's
Exerm a ors Lt., $20,
AmourL's Jardtorial Service*
520 J. Amoury, $20;
dentrS20Furntrure Clompany
Ld, 52; Cl, Hland &
Co., $20; Mike's Shoe Store
Ltd., $20; Bank of New
Pro3!idnceL~tdh., Si20.~


LO DoN CP T fist
worldwide women's libeanton
festival has ben cancelled for lack
ul itrests, organizers he resaid


Colonge today.
Among the guests are the
Hon. Darell Rolle, Minister of
Trans port and Com.
munications; the Hon. G~erld
C. Cash, President of Senate;
Mr. E. A. Thom pson,
Permanent Secretary, Ministry
of Tourism, and Baharmian
Members of Parliament,
representatives of the Cabinet,
the Civil Aviation Board
Customs and immigration
Offices, and the Press.
The five-day programme in
Germany will include visits to
historic Colognie on the Rhine
and to Bonn, West Germany's
capital, where Dr. Lauritz
Lauritzen, the Federal Minister


S, K. V. A. RODGERS recentlyelrected President of the
g~lbmas Oerman Socity.


aTHEeMA motl menedng
Teachers will be held at the
Bahamas Teachers' College at


the School of Education of the
University of the West Indies,
and external examiner in
Education for the two
Teachers' Colleges.
Dr. Reid is an expert in the
field of Educational Testing
and Measurement. He will
attempt to examine some of
the problems in this field
during the evening lecture.
"Teachers should find this
session a very rewarding one
and it is hoped many will find
it possible to attend," a release
from John Berryman, secretary
of the union, said.

BAHAMIAN TO MAKE
HOME IN AUSTRALIA
MISS Lowie Treco, secretary
to the executive director of the
Bahamas National Trust, will
leave Nassau on June 12 for
Sydney, Australia, where she
plans to make her home.
Miss Treco, who was born at
Deadman's Cay, Loggq lland
worked `in kohfreal, Canada'
for eight years before returning
to the Bahamas.
MOON


dpiat ngu~i h da mdca
Rodgers, has recently been
elected president of the
Bahamas German Society.
Dr. Rodgers, who has been
involved in many community
projects said "I sincerely feel
that this society can do a great
deal of excellent work in
promoting good relations
between the Bahamas and
Germany". He added that
many worthy people, both
German and Bahamian, had
made valuable contributions
towards the society including
the Hon. G. C. Cash, who is
their legal advisor, and who
gave great assistance in
formulating the society's
constitution.
Dr. Rodgers said he hoped
more local interest would be
generated in the society which
has many worthwhile projects
in mind for the coming year.
Some of the functions of the
Bahamas German Society can
be gathered from this extract
froRIa- a lette addressed to the
social hostesses in Nassau

ho he Bahamas German
Society, whose aim is to foster
friendship between the
Bahamian and German
residents and to further


understanding between the two
countries, is aware that, at
times, visiting German toutists
staying in our hotels have a
genuine desire to meet people,
both socially and for business,
but through lack of contacts
are unable to do so. In this
respect the society would like
to help, and possibly such
tourists might like to visit the
Society at one of its functions.
Your comments addressed to
the Secretary would be
appreciated and if your name
could be placed on our regular
bulletin mailing you would
have advance notice of the
activities and could assist
German tourists,
"Although the Bahamas is a
small country very small,
with a population oth~y running
into hundreds of thousands -
many people from different
lands visit our island and
~emphasis must always be
placed on goodwill and 4ttecr
understanding of the problem

paces, r ease foma th
Society said. "Although the
Society is called Bahamian
German, people from all the
other cousitries are welcome to
become members and to
participate in the programmes
for social contact and cultural
exchange."
FOUNDED IN 1967
The' Bahamas German
Society was originally founded
in 1967. The formation was
due, in great measure, to an
awareness of a need for this
kind of international Society
by Dr. Phillip Schmidt-
Schlegels, at the time German
Ambassador to Jamaica, whose
functional territory included
the Bahamas.
The task of getting things
organized fell upon Mr. Henry
Kaufman, a senior German
reident inoNassau, wh towast i

mirth res dt ad di auch t
promote goodwill between
Germans living in the Bahamas
and local residents. Later, Mr.
Kaufman assumed an official
position in the Bahama's, that
dfHonoraryseruanal Cloen d
honorary president of the
society .
The membership of the
society at present numbers
about thirty persons. First vice


president is Konrad Zielmann,
second vice president Mrs.
Eloise Carroll, third vice
president Mrs. Joyce Zielmann.
The secretary is Mrs. Gerlinde
Griffith and the treasurer Mrs.
Marie Luise Zimmermann.
Directors are the Hon. Gerald
Cash, Mrs. Cally Maillis, Mrs.
Leverne Sobiech, Mrs. Ingrid
Hall, Mrs. Anneliese Meller,
Mrs. Maria Philips, and Mrs. S.
Misslik.
During the past two years
Arno Schmid has been a very
capable president of the
society. As he is returning to
Germany shortly members
recently honoured him at a
farewell reception durinS
which he was presented with a
"pieces of eight" as reminder
of his life in the Bahamas.
CONTRIBUTIONS
Although the Bahamas
German Society has only
functioned for the past six
-years it Ass made many
positive contributions to the
comkmunityrma num ber o
donated to the city library, and
from time to time films have
been shown that were made in
Germany featuring German life
and culture. Members of the
society have given lessons in
the German language, and
entertained members of
German training ships calling at
Nassau, hospitality at the home
of Harold Munnings was shown
to a touring hockey team, who
also ordloyed a game with
Bahamian hockey players.
Assistance was given to a
goodwill German pianist so
that he could give a piano
recital in Nassau. The society
plans to expand these projects
and also to organize reciprocal
tours for choral groups from
both countries.
"Now there is Independence
fo the Bahamashrihts amou

aeuso i o mor ertns v
Already many airlines link the
island with Europe and just
recently Lufthansa German
Airlines have given the
Bahamas a direct flight to
O inkuksyth fut)ermany
Bahamas German Society
looms even brighter as more
and more contact is opened uP
between the two countries,"
the release said.


Open 7 p~m. Shows start 8 p.m.
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE!
See 2 features late as 10:40
*NWthru TUES+
secret serice a & 12:4s
Diamonds 10:40 p.m.
~ V 1.,


)KUI. OIOwIA MUI o% s
senses whrs #m. renew.aq

sh ow buin** Couan*wr whn, we


hunorcd* prtunothui


Presente fmuree to rtheor


bFenllowshin Iop Set. May th.
hO. Eiil Haln 5ot h itb
street. rvin ritnrn


A RECEPTION was given at
the Girl Guides Association
headquarters on West Bay
Street on Wednesday in honour
of Mrs. Nancy Cole, who on
April 30 retired "for family
reasons as d istric t
commissioner for the Eastern
District.
Lady Paul, wife of the
Governor Sir John Paul,
presented an engraved silver
tray to Mrs. Cole on behalf of

thMgude. ole began her
associate on hsthe eudng e

guide in a company then
headed by Miss Gwen French,
who is now deputy
commissioner of the guides
association in the Bahamas


She continued guiding even
while living in the U.S. for a
time .
Eight years ago she formed a
Brownie pack at Queen's
College, and continued to head
that group until her retirement
on April 30, when Q.C. teacher
Angela Mullin took over.
She was appointed deputy
commissioner in the Eastem
District, with its nine Brownie
packs, six guide companies and
three ranger units, three years

becM eCole said sec it etirn
fourth Cole, and my youngest
is only four so I want to spend
a little more time with my
family until they get a bit
older."


IG g
'hone 2-1004, 2-1005 5
, Evening 9:00 g





1:15 wll be sold

ed basis.
Saturday Only
ontinuous Showings g


"THE TWILIG;HT"I I
PEOPLE" PG.
John Ashley,
Pat Woodell

PLUS I
"HELL BENT FOR
LEATHER" PG.
Audie Murphy
Barry Sullivan
P US Ldai Fle~aure


Cc


"SOMEONE BEHIND

ha~lr nHo~nsonRAnt ony Perkins

6 FISTFUPLLO DOLLARS" PG.
**t ltno Malanne Koch


No1 Bay Street




with his all-Bahamian revue
Fire dancer Limbo dancer Plus
the Count's own rhymes,
Naughty & Otherwise


t liW Sttillitle


Red Cross raises over $70,088 this


Eg*,g SEF AHHIS gggg'g gypgg


IWI expert to tallr FER'STIL -OFN I~~~d C ID
1~ ~lC~I~ Idl ITROPICAL2-2167


if Roilgef SIs elected president of


BailmasS Ge0fa8 30Ciety


REl a ug lU IRY HURUUR Ug

LOG g.TM E 81RL 8 811E


NOW SHOWING
Excerpt Sat. Matinee, Evening 9-'P
Sunday Matinee 2: 15 &r 4:45




MPI starlrlRSasTa
iresrvtions not claimed by 8
on first come. first ser


EVERYTHING IN THE STORE
WILL BE ONE DOLLAR.

CASHMERES $6.00
ON SATURDAY, MAY 6th ONILY












_ __ _~~_~__


AIRESWH RarERI ESMTrE rM REN SW RA WWEE rrmirPLES FO SAL MATEDrrm~ r~r


I


CO GE STORE off East
Street with lovely display
windows. Suitable for any type
usns.Call 34g.

Wm W BT
C9713
2nd WEK N JNE
FURNISHED 1 or 2 bedroom,
1 bath apartment good

wahn ram, Montl yr 9ta

fr1 0 a. to p m. Mrs.
Roberts.

CARgS FOR SME
C9723
1 9 73 C he vy Veg a,
airconditioned with extras.
3000 miles.
1968 Triumph excellent
condition. Call 3-2636.
C.9659
LATE 1971 MERCt Ut-*
BENZ 280 S.E.L., sun roof and
all extras. One owner -
Excellent condition. Phone day
or nite 5-5441 ext. 7015.

C9 2 VOLKSWAGEN carry
van good condition, 5 new
tyres, recent safety check and
registration. Custom made cab
partition. $1175. Telephone
53232, preferably between 6-7
p.m.

199TRIUMPH r 00, good

btter $900. Call 42624 or

C9631






TODAY'S~II ~ j
1971 DODGE AVENGER
DELUXE $1500
196E8 EORD NATION'

Swhtite gutomatic$600
19;73 BUICK REGAL
demonstrator $7000
190TOmdOm es $@
1969 FIAT COUPE 124 -
white, low mileage $1200
1970 TRiUMPH
blue, stick shift $850
1971 PONTIAC
VENTURA II yellow
good condition $3000
1978 CHtVELLE MALIBU -
very clean $4850
1969 FORD GALAXIE
blue, reconditioned $1000
1971 CHEVY VEGA COUPE -

19'7 C V VEGA SE AN -


good condition $1500
1992 VAUXHALL FIRENZA

196 C EVROLET CAMAR50
red, automatic $1850
1972 DODGE AVENGER -
ike new $2350
1971 SINGER VOGUE -
white, radio, automatic $1500
1973 DODGE POLARA
11 ht blue automatic $5500
1 1~ FORD CORTINA -
green $2500
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Cornd in and see us
0 es# Fil near
Phon* 34711

C930
CS AND M TOLRTDOMPANY

a SED AR PD CTAION
2 Dr. Radio. Auto. $1600
1969 VICTOR 26000
S/Wi Auto $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto. Radio OrangeS3500
1987 HILLMAN STD.
Green $450
1989)CHRYSLERIMPERIAL
1ot 1ORD CAPRI $60

; Ss ORD THUNDERRIl

1 PNIGACnGTO 8
196> BLUE DODGE 5300
1970 VICTOR STD
Red $875
lolVU rH L 2@ A


4 Dr. A/C $4600
t968 FORP UORT
Blue $695
1971 RAABLtR
'90T lUUMPH HERALD270
Blue $700
agEs JAVEtlIN

190 FORB MUSTANG 140
A/C $2000
Trade Ins Welcoord
L~oao Datesr Fled
Te n34636-7-8



PACEMAKER 44 ft
4Cuxrurious Cruising Yacht


COPETE SCUBA ger -
only two months old. IfMtN rd
at fraction of orlignal cost. Tel.
53232 between 6-7 p.m.
preferably.
C9732
YACH'TS AND BOATS LTD

CH RIS C RAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

MUAGNUMII MARINE

AVON INFLATABLES

30 foot Elco with twin 185
h.p. Crusaders. One of the
most complete, clean and
exceptional boats this office
ever handled. Must be seen to
appreciate. Owner wants
Larger boat. $6500.00 firm.

45 foot Hatte ras tgYbridge
sportinfisherman. Seen by
appo nmen
AT THE DIVE SHOP

AII new equipment has arrived.
Som ting ford scuba fans,
s mmkeers and just plain
sSNORKEL SPECIAL
Mask, Fins and Snorkel at
$12.00
AT THE CAPTAIN'S LOCKER
New and excellent Fishing

m8.0 loa eaew lie

soop on u.rShe our selnecti n

ple. t ~vNassau's most
P. O. Box: N1658
Telephone 2-48869
C9729

LetfB~r gass, fca flo toln6
2 T8.erand winch. $795. Call


C9449
HOURcFHOLD EFFECTS
1 Uvti com Suite
M scellaou It ms.

C9707
ONPE 18ft Capri. Bea witr 40
Sl~coo.co Cash.
One 16 M.M. Sound Projector.
$300 Cash
One 14 cu. used 2 door frost
free refrigerator. $250.00 Cash.
Telephone 59540.
09670
PRICED 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 IIN FAN 36**
AUTOMATIC WASHER -
DRAPES POWER R MOWE R
Phone 3-1025 after 5:30 p.m
or weekends
C9712
ONE TWIN bed ad f ae
excellent condition.m rm'
One Lma o ay china cabinet
Orne W ln en dtabl32 2ih



C9700
WELSH CORGI -tan
coloured with white chest.
Ases toewa e offna
Telephone 5-6844.

BROWN MINIATURE D)OG
with brown collar, area of
Vtilliam's and Shiriey Streets.
f1 0 REWARD. Phone





WELESTABLISHED SHOE
STORE on Collins Avenue*
Financing available. Telephone
31295 evenings. Write R. O.
Box 6104 E. 5. Nassau*


ENTERTAINMENT f
C9627

May 4th, thk, th -- 11th ,
12th
THE0 CIRCL


WN ED LIST NG
WHY FRET? WE WELL
ULst with us for ACT)OJ.
WANT HOUSES WITH
ESTABLISHED MORTGAGES
ALSO.
DAM3A OS REALTY Dal

C9715
ONIE USED trallr suitable for
18 to 20ft. outboard. Call
2 27C ror 31664 after 5 p.m.



C9733








t4 d





In loving memory of my
grandmother Mary Smith, who
d parted this life May 4th
Gone but not fo gotten
We love you but Jesus loes
you best.
Sadly missed by one son
Gr n duhter M jkliaClearel
tve siser and a host of


insdand loving memory of
our beloved mother Mrs. Mary
Musgrove who departed this
I~fe 3rdI May, 1967.
Safe in in~e arms of Jesus
Safe on his gentl br o'er

Swedt e y soul shall rest.
Sadly missed by I son, 2
daughters and 6 grandchildren*

WLP MAIITED

NE ft 0 VIDE NC E
LEASING LIMITED requies
young man to clean cars and
11am thdp on isdcar lot.
references to New Providsece
Leasing Limited, Collins
Avenue, P. O. Box N3920,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Poitin open for **uachinlst",
at Diamond Crystal Salt Co
Solar Salt Operation, at Long
Island, Bahamas. Applicant
must be Bahamian, having the

rolwin q ao ,ctins

years.

BASIPe sB cpEx drawings
requiring machine work of
Iow tolerance.
2. Lays out work to be
performed
3. Operate lathes from 6" to
27 milling machine
shaper, driII press and
other shop power tools.
3.1. Must be able to set up
work on the above
m2 hMn t uderstand and
be able to operate heavy
duty hydraullc pr be to
operate and maintain a

4. Rt o mso mnd n* i

ssuilie I ooosu ra tn
depth ~micrmeters, inside
and outside callipes.
5. May braze or weld*
temper or anneal metals.
6. Uses precision instruments
in work and repairr same.
7. Stepairs shop equipment
and tools
8. Ai ns,a ais pamdasmb e

pa.t 1td. reopairs and

10. r smntls repui rh

regulations and quality
standards.
11. Prepares reports as

12. Ma s acrvise 1 boure o

projects.
13. Perform other work as


assi nod.
14. MU T:

metals working.
14.2. Mut be able to rad

hsrl bur swin r

14.4. Must be ale to rd
technical manauls. r


ROSPEC frihdDGgarage
apartments in lra mti ar
groud comp isong mla e
bdsittin room, separate
ithen an bag @po, private
inldillenti~Cua Av olanbi
1s tt. Call 727137 to view.
C96383
2 bedroom apartment -
M nto e. Avenue. Bedrc

.icn iinad e -as e. To

C9693
UNFURNISHED 2 bedrooms 1
bath apartment Keniston
Gardens $170 per month -
'ter included. Phone 3-5415.

C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
inquire 4-2017.
C9696
ONE SPACIOUS 3 bedroom 2
bath house. Large yard and
patio. Sea breeze East.
Frihd981r unfurnishe .
p~m.
C9688
ONE TWO BEDROOM
apartment, very spacious with
separate kitchen and dining
room, hot water, situated on
Soldier Road. Should be geen
Sto a preciate. Phone 32524.

F LLV IR O DII tND 2

5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EX TRA LARGE

OPNRE MENB E With O rM
giving a d dining cal abasico r
Apartments on Ellzabeth
Avenuareteen IIirieyh and
Bay Ste. Faiiis, p one,
la nd ,t park ng, T. antnn a
between 8 a~m. and 5 p.m.

IN TOWN furnished rooms
Efficiency Apartment, and at o
2o 5 property for sale. Phone
2-55.
C9682
BY OWNER
House In Highland park, 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living
dining, kitchen, utility room
and carport. Built in range and
baker on lot 90)( 150 Nice
home in nice area. To view,
telephone 2-1722-3.
C9731


CN AL RAD NAR
MALMORAL CLUB 8 beds,
2 baths, 15600 very weill
OpNo .YTERItRONT OUT
WEST 3 beds, 3 baths, wall
to wall carpeting throughout,
68850 per month.
DELAPORTE POINT Town
House on end of terrace 3
tunds, 2H baths. BS575 per
month on long lease.
WESTWARD VILLAS 3
beds, 2 baths, 8$450O per
.month.
ON WEST BAY STREET 3
m @.,2 baths. 8$500 per
O F, PbRNhARDelt0 D 2
Academy 85300 per m nh
C RAL H RBOU -3 be,

SREGRO be w~I bath -
Includes family ree4m, large
scruaned In back porch -
Iandscaped garden with
numerous fruit treas separate
di ing roomT BS850 or near

gyPr.EASTERN ROAD, SAN
SQUCI 3 beds, 2 baths -
BS550. May be let
unurd Ished wth stove and
WESTWARD VILLAS 4
bely ,~5 t r ab 1 .


Incl. water.
FURNISHED APARTMENTS
TO RENT:-


No children or pets.
ARDON COURT off


Marberough Straot 1
bedroom, 1 bathroom, well to
well wrpeting no ghligren,

CQ CH REsT WEST BAY
STlEETt 2 beds, 2 baths -
n hlrme, no pe o
pool 8$750 per month .
II1. AIR, WEST. BAY
STEELt 1 Ind, I bath -
B6526 per month, icl. wrater.
HIBisCus BACH, WEST
BAY STREET I Ind, I both
- 85250 xclusiv.r~ th beah
rights.
Derethy L. Crso"lW-
TelephonrW sbP~C~a b to
Prc~rl s. 9.m. to ~n.


A 56jSTANT MANAGER
wanted for hotel at Origgs Hill,
Andros. Must be pewrsnble,
and able to deal effectively
with guests, duties will include
handling nresrvtionsr, planning
menus supervisin ~ln di

Must havey o mlos hotel
experience and minimum of
High School education and be
7r a35 kear of l Sir-

Ap to. Adv Cm966Tdc/a
tribune, P. O. Box N*3207,

C9678
APPLICATIONS rar invitd:
from quarlrifid career minded''
males for a challenging position
with well established Nassau
based firm. Position will
require initiative, judgment and.
interet. A good high school
background coupled with sorma
work experience in booking or
accounting would be an
advantage. Resumes should be
directed to Advr. C9678,, c/o;1
The Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207
Nassau.

C9690
BAHAMIAN shorthand typist
with at least five years':l
experience for Bay Street
office. References reulrd
Must be over twenty l.
da week, medicaliknbener
ad ritin~g toAv. 9

N 3207 Nassau, statingslr


MAN GER wanted for hotel
at Driggs HiII, Andro to
supervise kitchen and dinin
room, order supplies and
goc les. Ap I ~ts must have


ma hemnt Aa dmus hasa
College Education, and beal
to keep books and to typ.`l
Should be clean and neat Ist
ofag** =ggancr-,urr*
i iatar f'2 prIi 4 7'
board and lodging. Apply torl
Adv. C9665, C/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau.
C9699
BAHAMAS INTE St
NATI 0NAL TRU ST .
COMPANY LIMITED hav
vacancy for a Company
Administrator. Thea plcn
must be capable of working on
his own initiative, cnutn
all necessary correspondence o
companies under his control,
holding directors' and
shareholders' meetings and



Exchange Control Regulations.l
Sorile progress in th
e amintin of & Chrtrl
administrators would bea
ra~antage. P#ns apply with1
details to the Deput~y~ Gepara
Manaper, P.O. Box N.7768,'
Nassau.
C9716 1
1 BACKHOE OPERATOR
with at least 5 yars
experience.
1 Mechanic with at Isast ,t

h n lIngextolr andn Dicael

am pply trr-peron to Mr..
Charles McDonald, Cvllerr
Co a cion Mdompn


Coupe for work in eat gland

$80 550 per spCAt alary,
plus 2 meath pM vacatkea
Contact:. Besy thel -
82t278, 9 a~m. to 5 pan1.


CTHE MEDICAL CENTRE at'
LYF=OD GAY, N.P. rqie



Interet in writing to the
Chairman of the E. P. Taylor
Bahamas Foundation, P. O.
Box N7776, Nassau.


C9*35
T. V. ANTENNAS. Booster


OF MUSIC, Mache Smtrt
rext to Frank's Place.

C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AggyissUS, S~urrTES,
PANELS


SSOREY HUE OFF

Furnished, spacious enclosed
grounds. 3 bedrooms 2H baths
garqhbor k in
85,000.o s. Near sh pping
school, and beach.
HOUSE with large swimming
pool, Patio 3-way water

y on s. Spado s and ida o


Ira lads o rivacy Se
xcoshopn et tated
off ViIlage Road
Dial The Realtors for Action.
We sell nothing but Real
Estate. Our phones 22033
22305, eveninos 41197. '
C9680
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 _baths, I~ving,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Cands ae. wlA rc nditioone
throu ghout Unusual
opportunity. To view.
Telephone 2-1722-3.
C9613
'FOR SALE
Unfurnished 2 bedroom 1 batty
house. Located Nassau Viltage
Cotac Edward Taylor


SB DROOM, 2 bath, living
kitcmen, dI ing ro, offc
laundry, double carport, waill
to wall carpet, airconditioned.
Yard nicely landscaped. See by
appointment only. Blair
Estates.

31ning aOOM brak as r 2m,
kitchen, den, wall to wall
oapt II gory airconditioned
off~~~~ Vilg o

SBEDROOM 2 bath, living,
LarngJn fati istooms, de ,
carpet lIgh llt.
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, fivin
and dining rooms, kitchen
airconditioned. Nassau East.

4 UNIT APARTMENTS each
hars two bedrooms, giving and
dining rooms, kitchen, one
bath. Nicely furnished. Annual
income $12,000.00. Selling for
Iow, low price.
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
tor sale. Yearly income
$10,000. Has three years' lease.

aO danlHigh Vista. Nice quiet

LOTS in Coral Harb our.

For information on above
lisdng cal 24259 day 41584
a 39 ngh s.
CS.717
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
AII fot owners have beach
rights. Only $7S down. From
$80 month. Priced from
$$,800. 70 x 100. AII utilities
soon completed. Lakefront lots

*Il 23027 or 2 4148
,M RALEY & O'BftlEN REAL


L OR salt near sea.
avalatble. Phone 4 200. trs
C9681
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park _
aleoutive type home. 4
bedrmoo, 2H baths,lI~ving,
dining, family, kitchen, double
carr garape and utility room on


fu~rn shed, Ira patio a gd
nndurpl. bearng frut tra




C70


Nw y lun hd and
redeoratd with carpting
throughout airconditioned, 2
Indroom, private bach on
etan front, tevlevson.
OLpone cauk mwimIng

depuding on Isas. Call owner
at 77106. Availble# now.
CS638
L-A tE ONE BEDROOM
.gtrrl nWely twfurihd.
ga promonth. all Cheter

CS68 -
4800 Wiuare fat, wareous or
bffis spacer, avalarble
ir Af a)tely. Montrose
pit W lpkl


BLAIR E STATES
C9703
3 bedoom 2 bath, Ilving-dining
room, family room, large
kitchen, fully furnished,
airconditioned. Laundry room,
front and rear patios, carport,

gih ates. drswatprd wl

L5,000.00.umhorm 326AS at r
6.00 p~m.


SA LEDOR SGARDENS -

wth Family Ro ad Stu
... Carpeted ... Two Carports -
$45,000.
AI GooD INVESTMENT 5
Unit apt bidg situate on Lot
100 x 150 in quiet residential
area. Fully furnished &
carpeted. A/C Coin operated
washing machine. Monthly
Income ... 5,3..Pie
ONLY $90,000
IMPERIAL PARK Take
advantage of the only seven
remaining lots. 95 x 100. AII
utilities. Price $8,300.1 ... 10%
Down Balance on Terms
SEA BREEZE One of
Nassau's finest residential
areas. L~ots 100 x100 From
$6,300 ... 20%4 Down .. Terms

SAN SOUCI 3 Bed 2
Baths. Screened-in porch --
wash area, well kept grounds
PcFu n2 he. Mtg. available

NonSAU EAt a3 cdd Bt

5,0.x120. Fumished

RIDGEWAY OFF EASTERN
RD.- Lovely 4 Bed 3 Bath
House 2 large patios
s im ng pool thre way

T and 270 x 130' Frto
land ... Furnished. Price
$165,000.

TWO APT. BLDGS...
Soiedenl a oCc Pr R'
$900 per mth ...C Store~y 80 x
30 4.1 Bed units 2 years old
Packgel Plric ... $150,000.
AND M~ANYI MORE...
CaN
BERKLEY FERGUSON
StEAL ESTATE
PH. 24913 21238
BiRtWIN HOUSE,
FREDERICK ST.
N'ASSAU
C9628
FOR SALE

no kasemi- In hth


pool, gistle, some views and
only $90,000.00
O WST t erom a
as den or offCic, Completely
furnished. Opposite Gold Coast
with bacht rights. See anytim
ga today, occupancy
immediately. $48,500,00 Has
approx. $1(5,000.001 inventory.
Best buy of the year.
MILL~TOP NOUSE 2
bedrooms 2 baths, plus one self
contairied apartment gorgeous
views. F~ivihed -- POl. -

hI s orr r tntnlg Oly
61d0JTN 0 A DE S-
East. Have three bedroom and

VSA MAIN W t
OROVE Haew house with 2%
bathsr and 3 bedrooms. -

s~*'~nlw trighrnts
beach. Owner reduced

NASSAU EAST ** Special -
Only $32,000.00, Mag 3
hedrooms, thaths,

4ghts garEoT lcnus iw near





gat Srdons. FEnciesed, with
o door patio and dining

dd 'of dr
MssCL thmru bedrooms at I


s outside showe rst.
PAS~K AREA -
oillia has foaur

ero lvate Ideal for
si~se~i4pping. Sits r
g 4 byrpltrmnet

a bout Salest efgrunds
1d dry vipes oaut of
Asch~P ied and
$10,000. r~

~m~CONTAC


C9725
26Ft. Cabin Cruistr .... tip top
condition n. M us t seel
$6b000.00. Call 4-1298 Day or
C9730
CBAYSHORE MARINA LIMITED
P. O. BOX 5453

USND BOATS
Po' BE~RTRAM Sportsman
(1969) with 160 b.p.
Mercruiser -just spent
$1,400.00 recond, engine and
outdrive. $4,750.00 '
20' BERTRAM Bahia Mar we h
180 H.P. Mercruiser recently
antif ou led with auxil iary
motor and ship to shore
$4,500.00

wit 4 hp.Ch ser eng n

24' SEA RAY (1972) with
twin 140 H.P. Mercruisers
$11,800.00
29' WOOD SLOOP Aux.
sailboat with dingy and seagulI.
Excellent condition. $6,000.00
27' CHRIS CR AFT
Commander 1969 clean boat
$9,000.00

25' BERT RAM Flybridge
Cruiser (1968). Twin 160 h.D.
engines Mercruisers radio.
$14,000.00


C9672


ist clubs, aoer ns c ce
baby equipment, etc.
3rd house west of Shell West
Bay Garaps, West Bay Street,
south side. By appointment or
all day Saturday. Telephone
3431 7 POTTER.
C9607
DISCOUNT PRICES
Shop today your dollar buys
Our best sal values.



AII these and more Sales
Promotion Signs in stock at
Arawak Art, Montrose Avenue
370krundel Street. Phone.

C9706
FUnN ITUR E, Television.
appliance, tap~earecrdr, new
wall to wall carpeting rugs,
cant n s, r2%ucing mchine

C9711
PATIO SAE Satur ay M y
42284.
C9625
MISCELLANEOUS BABY
FURNITURE
Play pen .,
Stroller
High Chltar
Rocking Chair etc.

Telepharm 2-2763 day 5-3801
night.


'ii~i~i ~ o wnset us


tICKETf S .52. Box Offir:
THE ISLAND CAMERA
1 .F BANK LANE. Phone


ArTTETION ALL
THEATR~GIOERS!!
Arrangemesnts sar being made
to bring an outstanding theatre
personality to Nassau at the
S rtyand otMy
rich. Who is she ????? ga
Watch this column for further
ta silli




CLt.ASS8ES for Gultar Students
held by Calvert and Sydney.
Located temporarily at
Howard Street East.
S n g h r ~ m u a

Building, Ear~training, etc. For
Information call 3-4853.
36412.

CbsENROLL NOW
Typing with Spelling
Shorthand

Front Desk Casher
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
Englsh
Masthematics
FiI~n9
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
tim abow classes. Phone 24993
(Locratd at Shrirles Street
opposite Collins Avsnue.


__~__ ___


~__r _T_____


_T__ __


I


I


I


_n


BO pE g.ST C KERS
POSTERS: D]ECAL S;
QUALITY SIGNS to dbozens, in
hundreds, in thousnds. Truck
signs a specialty.
ARAWAK ART-- Phone 23709
A~on oser Avenrue at Arndkl


Salary commensurate with
qualify Ications: Air-mail
applications to Diamond
crystr. Salt co. Clarence
Town, Long Island, Bahamas,
in time for prelminarry
Interview May 14, 1973.


JOMIN S. GauRGE & CO.
LTD.,
For frr m thetes ad prompt
1avi er cal 421.


iffr?r'-l:ur''' =utlpE';~ ~r_~-~~c~
~~i'4 5~:


Who Brusuar


i May, may 4l, ters


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1980 Ext.9 h Nasaua,352 -8008 In Reeport from Da~m. to Span. Mon. to Fri. -Sat. 9aam.to Ip.m.





Macrey Stret

P. O. Box N3714
AVY DUTY TRUCKING
RKLIFT RENTAL
MCAICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
f IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSE0MS CLEARANCE
MOVING, STORAGE
A PACKING
STEEL BANDING
Q SHIPPING
iiS~AL QUOTATIONS
C ~XELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES


I -- I~


or more can TA BT: at1 words.8 :i~b 4
enm2~ IOi~g~fnt %~Init~~ nl 'on ag
ste an y aggagg.
Arresh sh a asY'
A C E "'a kb
Orrakish ras h es
aCLI ** ~ tain r sh at l rbreu rhathth
mutaoW tLg Ja~Ik~r~rb hrtrra blc
u cPI~ts We a 1 e1

Winn L/es


planlli to IRr~ NOr fa
kdoot~nuUoa f pblno **

.~m who wasbd sadwenat



80LtrON lnO tsM-


TI ~ wei Y V CCUlro b n t Mruuhr ani



ITwelw (Bats 4
Clasc Downr sh)


LuP rWATED

following positions are
a ilble for our tank
c destruction project
the Bahamnas Crude
I rranstipm tthTe mna
tGrand Bahama island:
FRST CLASS WELDER
t tik weal olt 8' o
st ucure ISO-Fe 52 Gr. C
aA283C and who has
icatetr of APl650 and
EIX.
F ItST CL ASS STEEL
F TRwho has at least 2
y s xperince of fitting up
5.53"t x< 8'w x 45' steel
p oand knows tank drawing
a f I p odR HAVY
D EQUIPMENT who has
latest 2 years experience and
k~~noperation of 40 ton
ertklnlr crane and 15 ton
tr lk crane well.
300 KVA X say TCHNICI N
*of operation of 300
KA X-ray machine and who
gertificate of AP1650.
U RASONJIC TEST
SQ4Afth who has at laest
2 m erecm of oper to
who has certificate of
ESection VIII.
Kwho knows Japanese
Koretanr Food well*
aire ply to: Toyo Kanetsu
Ki. e/0 LBI Excavation &
E lneering Ltd.P. O.Gr d
BI Wam island. Telephone
3713 1048 or 373-3065.

I (ERNATIONAL FIRM of
rtrdAccountants have
v yanel es for Staff
ounantAudtorfor their
rtoffice. Candidates
have had experience in a
I cfessional accountant's
and must be in
on of at least
~rjiversity entrance
rlifictatins and already .be
Edying to b a Chartered or
tf led Accountant,
tsshould apply in
tngto theb Staff Partner,
ceWaterhouse & Co. P.O.
msF -2415, Freeport,


Ig manufacturer of
aoic beverages requires
TMAN AGE R/C HI EF
EMST with at least 10
al r ia c in llp ans s

F 4Ma to* rP. O.G o


m investment requires
a man ftor the purpose of



C Fd a ply to: Burger

Cou nt a nt (Trust
outn)preferably degree
Idae with at least 2 years
enein all aspects of
oundume to: Crystal


*****


APARTMdENT 8-G as Al** K**shel

rrl- Ir it r9 Ell.LL unta.-.L I--;1I IAI W600D EVEMNG, Y)C ~U a01ItP


STE VE R 0PER & MI KE NO MAD by s au nders & o ver guard


C7372
SHEET METAL MECHANIC
- a least 3-d 'e ~PIW.

kow rhow to solder and weld.
EHXPER NCED ESTIMATOR
-- for Roofing & Sheet Metal
W M*4fidu olicants please
reply in writing, stating


Freprts thama.



STAMPS WANTED
FOR OXFA ill I
Any amount, large or small,
ce or ol, on w f ae,




:rdlenir forw ro ded I


I
,- er
Lcl


BCOII


HELP MATE .
C9506
ISLAND TV SERVICE
"For service you can rey on"
TV o an ten Botr

ohone 221 8P. r.ox N2
5.30 7
C9656
AUDITORIUM FOR RENrT
Musical Shows Comnvenons
Boxing. The Now, AraWak
Auditorium Oakes Field Tel.
Mr. Fox, 28012 -3-1295.
C9363
FOR YOUR building news
Min eace C11emG. Pon,
Budget Builders 32656.

08106


'Y~~` GENERAL TENDENSCIEIS: The daytime giv.
\yout a chuase to as your c everness to put your
affirs on a high plane. Ya ou ea gal the good will of all with
whom you have business dernala. The afternoon finds some
obstacle that regalsoe afi-ontrol
ARIEBS (Marr. 21 to Apr. 19) Kesep occupied during the
moralag contacting others f orconstructive purposes, but
sped the evealg rseading and eagoying the quiet at home Do
your shogppla earty. Get a good ailht's dstep.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Study your financial
position and as what shonid be doges to add to present
income. Obtain ideas from batnkin expert that are helpful.
Engage in favorite screationl tonight, but wartch the cost.
GEMDII (May 21 to June 21) See what you can do to have
a happier personal life. Plan to mse your clors friends more
often. Enaging in a new hobby now could bring great
satisfaction. Make plans for the future.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Much studying
and thinklagr can now help you gain the things you want the
hirt .bai To eldss fral rxpert. Follow your intaidion
LBO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Belag with good friends to gain
your mutual ofjectivesr is fine now. Don't ask for any special
favara tonight. Get the information you nesd at a social

vrG (AS it2 to Sept. 22) Makinga plans with bigwigs
about a civic affair is fine but makre surs you do nothing to
jeopardizs your reputation. Buy whatevert appliances are
necsosryr to makre your job esier. Relax tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Eangag la a new outlet ta~es is
appealing and through which you can incrase your income.
Making new allies is wise, but make sure they are the right
ones Postpone an important decision.
SCO)RPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Make sure you handle all
home atffirs in a most conscientious way and get right results.
Your hunche sar good now and should be followed. Using
good judgment tonight is vital.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Any arguments with
an associte should be discussed in a reasonable way for best
results. Be sur to handle an important civic matter in the

dCAPRC N D~c 22 toJ fm 0) Hndle all that work
with vim and visor and it will soonabe behind you. Take health
treatments in the afternoon. -Start shopping today for new
appatel you w~nt. Express more happiness.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You are thinking clearly
nowe rad can accomplish a geret deal, especially in the field of
entertainment. Put those special talents to work and
commercialise on them. Do more lreding.
PISCBS (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have an opportunity to
improve situations at home and should waste no time in doing
so. Lirstn to the advice of others and follow the best- Get the~
new appliances that are necessry.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ...he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who will develop the
ability to whittle idesu down to a practical value and make
them profitable. The inventor is in this chart and the
education should be directed in such directions. Teach to
finish whatever has been started. Being discriminatory where
playmates are concerned is wise.
"Thle Stuar impel, they do not compeL" What you make of


SUDG PARK ER Byr PAUL NICHOLhO


IIELP WANTEg *
C7374
A 5SISTANT C OM P-
TRO IER toSupervision a d
Accounting areas, Front Office
Csir, Nioht Audit, near
Cashier, Customs, Receiving,
Food & Beverage Audit,
Control of Cash Funds,
Preparation of Financial
Statement. Must be a high
sc etlgr adae Mu~t NCR
3300, 4200, 5100 and 5200
F OO D & BE VER AGE
C AS HIER S: Mu st be
experienced food and beverage
cashiers oh NCR 5200.
FRONT OFFICE CASHIERS:
Must be experienced cashiers
having worked on NCR 4200
NIH AUDITORS: Must be
experienced Night Auditors
must be familiar with Fron(
Office Operation and have
com lete knowledge of NCR

(2) POT WASHERS/
PORTERS: Must be willing to
clean all pots and pans in
kitchen and also keep kitchen
claksn, fmoird gasrba~b, etc.
Ml niaC.t shift 12:00 p.m. to
For all of the above plase
apply to Holiday Inn, P. O.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. 373-1333, Mis
Stafford.

CN NATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountans have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates willbe
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicant should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415*
Freeport, Bahamas.
C7370
Need one MECHANIC/
TIREMAN with a minimum of
3 years experience in repairing
and changing truck tires, loader
tire, grader tire and other
heavy duty equipment tire.
The applicant must also posses
th ablt tuoc work as a
intereted persons should
contact Mr. Alvin Swan,
Freport Construction Co.,
Ltd., P. O. Box F.2410.


baJ 9 8
4 ga a s 10 a
6 J543 10 7




WsIen Ianunbt




pigy al to win

nalnm~eteo anlras u outeC
a96ba~,I1 Metnael rmras

"~~o itam QG stai QI.


R PBX MOR GAN, M.D.


ByI DAL CUIRTIS


XINTCT VMA FIDERWORRY NO MORE CALL
OR JACK NAS ACO NTOG SOVE OUYO

2-317 7 2-3798 'TEL: 51071-2-3-4.
Airport 7734

Ime me mm .... >........... .



aLS amm mmmesm


TODAY'B lead a v'iartion

Seminee cwas sea til~ne-a POW
cuO n Nl Viactalia and la
fpa roanmd naliant and got-
tonl.'~ basitionb aoa
Sports Itlr~~~
Dealr EatLove aB1


AL QJ 10 0 8


Annualans statate~s tor
Maet ok 48)l
n b 34





Potg 'is'bJ
freteL
eit
Ioe485rnwe *


(4)
; itIe IS)

















Weldel HnowEn an let into wrorg



rathebs will win tenbht novr IIS hoxer
By GLADSTONE IllURSTON
PESNNSYLVANIA HEAVYWEIGHT WILLIE PRICE will take a five pound weigt advantage
into the ring tonight when he clashes with the Behamasr' Wendell Newton in anr important ten
nroud rtrfnr bout at the Nassa Stadium '


Ftirkly May 4,


I


10:00 P.M. SUN THURS
10*00 8 12:00 P.M. FRI & SAT









JOF 788800 1


AM RI N LEAGUE

Milwankee 10 10 GB0
Baltimore to 11 .476 %:
Nea dok 101.46 H
Detroit 10 12 .455 I
Boston aII .421 1%.
hcaoWest Div Tloo
Kansas City 14 9 .609 I
Catlfornia 11 8 .579 2
Minnesota 9 9 .soo as:
Oaland to2 45 H
Thursday 's Results
No game scheduled
NATIEOADL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB-
Ptsrburgh 90 .88 -
No ork 12 10 .545 %
Montreal 9 11 .450 2%
Ihlade phia 9 2%.40 ~
West Division
San Francisco 19 8 .704
aicinati 85B.5
Los Angeles 12 12 .500 SW
San Diergo 8 17 .320 10
Atlanta 7 IS .318 9PI
St. Louis3, 8a M I
Cincinnati 6, New oTirkr 5
Pitsburgh 4s San Franicisco 5
Chcago T oda Games~
Atlanta (Reed M) at Philadelphia
Hutn IF rse 3-j at New York


Ibor~ama


WI w tw



mbaltea


the PIttabturgh Plrates rooted the
San Francisco Glents 14 S
Thunrsdy.
Pit abug stst~?I the Firt nin
and then the Plrates addd ft iveres
In the second, Four of them an
oliver's buasesoaded hosaer, 5
thin rd w gra lam oF hisma
inside the-parkr hosser la the
SPirates' 17-lhit offense. W~lli
sM ~vte hi ad home roe for due
Sin another Nationst lassu
Sbaseball ganse Thursday the
SCincinna~tl Rda trimmed the New
In late night glame on the West
Coast, the Los Anelesr Dodser fell
.beaten 4-1 by the Chicago Cubs and
the St. Louis Cardinals defeated the
nongaDer p d In the Ameie
SLeague.
tThe Cincinnati Reds scored alx
s ht honte run by Lry Sthn. Pri
to Stabl'shlatrthat produced tie
r winning runs, the Reds scored reas
on Tony Perez' double, a slagle Il
I o cpetn' dulepidyd atwo
blet lead built in the firt laning dga
Rusty Staubs grand stem homer.
The Mets scored another run in tile
Fourth on Bud Harreson's double.
Tom Hall. 2-!, who rolleve)I
starter Jim McC~lothtln in the
fourth Inning, was the winner Fdr
Cincinnatl. Jon Matlack, 24, was


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
C. C. SWEETING HIGH SENIOR BOYS Volleyball Sqand*
covered from their first loss to defending champions Price
Williams High, continued their battle for championship honours
in this their rookie year by stopping A. F. Adderley High IS-13,
15-8, 10.IS and IS-3, on. Monday and St. John's College 15-5,
15-3 and IS-2,yesterday.
Prince Will on. the other off in the first set when he
hand continte their defence served six straight points
and lead the Western Division including two aces. Although
undefeated in six games. C. C. St. John's broke his service
Sweeting is second having lost with a short bump over the
one in six played. net, they were unable to score
C. C. Girls stand a fair~ over rookies and Godfrey
chance of taking the senior Cartwright at the line gave C
girls championship also as they C. a 12-0 command.
lead the W. D. undefeated in ES LY
five games and with five more StJonsPicHpbm
to play, they need only to win contributed four points bul

ourt All themo er colshv set-man Keith Wells and spiked
Ronnie Archer and Anthony
C. C. in Monday's game got Bain turned on the steam for
off to a slow start and with thi -led

Mi khi erop 8r tc m seon gname "w just
playing Adderley High strode th nt"sadcchGnt
to a 4-0 lead. Picking up the Sherman Brown, Carlton
pace, C.C.'s captain Dennis '
Forbes and George Spence saw Talr nd Rfs mih
the ome eam head10-4 contributing good all around
playing pushed Sweeting High
Adderley High, last year's toaes20lad

:':dell el o dbro gt o theta de oli io
Johnson came through and saw ,
Forb"s.in :'i' '.cond game n en
gave t~he big spikers Ma ISmhith Buster Evans hammered St,
an y oer ey John's allowing them only two
needed to pace Sweeting High pit.
to a 2-0 lead. pons


pit hi nga ndt orlbdo ran
Ron Lyle next month.
The winner of that fight will be
considered for a shot at World
Heavyweight Champ George
Foreman's title.
Nevertheless, "it's just
another job," said a confident
Price concerning tonight's
bout. Price two years ago took
a ten round split decision from
Newton and although Newton
'described the decision as being
/very controversial, "this is
always the case," said Price.
'But I believe that I won
pretty convincingly"
Holding a strong 35-5-2

de~h a~nd eac ha vnaage a
these factors, together with the
fact that Newton knows a lot
o rcs, wil ma e his
opponent a little difficult to
hit, Price explained. "He thinks
he could beat me, but I am
gon riteo gv chim hom ;:::
him, 171 stop him "

Pric:. .Afomer INolden
Glove heavyweight champion,
has had 12 years of ring
experience during which timle
he has fought rated fighters
like Eddie Machen and Willie
Benvenuti.
Newton will be hopping into
the ring at 228 pounds and
with all his tools at hand.
Although Price might be built
in the style of Jerry
Summerville, "he is the type of
guy you can't take chances
with," said Newton. Newton
late last year handed
Summerville a fourth round
technical knockout. "Youll
never believe he can move so
fast."
After putting the final
touches on his workouts last
night at the Stadium, Newton
said he was training all along
for fighters like Price. At his
base in New York he used to
train daily.
Looking past the bout
tonight Price sees another
victory against Lyle. He said
that he saw Lytle workout
before. Actually, Price feels
that the only person who
might be able to hinder his
road to the championship is
the 'champion himself'
Muhammad All.
in supporting bouts tonight
Cleveland Williams takes on
Roscoe Bell, Freddelle Major
fights Otis Clay, Alcohol Bllue
meets Devil Dog and Sergent ~
StrIk er fish ts Kid
Bow-Wow*




NORTON-ALI TO
FIGHT REMlATCH
NEW YORK (AP)- Ken Notton*
who broke Muhammad All's law to
winnins a stunninl 12-round spit
decision at San Dieg March 31,
rlnr Thunday fram ren~ts
heavyweiht champions
The 12-romid fight is schedued
for Sept. 10' at the Foruma in
inlood Califo ala.
All, still rlwovering from his
broken isw, will mreeve $275,9000
dollrs or 35 per dent of the gate.
Nort who burst h obscu~tl'
wit h owt onrph sur A


.


,, ,, ,.;


A VICTORIOUS RIA MARK playing her first Phillips
Cup tournament, shows forehand form that gave her a
6-2, 6-1 victory over Jamaical's Susan Bisoe yesterday as
Trinidad and Tobago won the Phillips Trophy of the
Commonwealth Caribbean Tennis Championship.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells*





Phillips Cuip diampionship


EN
WEND)ELL NEWTON ...... a win tonight and he is on the
road to a title fight


Inilependence Regatta pl8R



The Independence Regatta Committee has made it clear that
no stone was being left unturned in their efforts to ensure that
the Regatta will be a tremendous success.
Since the middle of March, locations for the majority of
the Chairman Captain workboats, the Committee has
Durward Knowles, O.B.E. has announced its intention to
visited each of the areas which assist in the transportation of
have sent a fair number of tese bot o Nassau. In
boats to previous Out Island conjunction with the Port
Regattas. Authority, it is planning to
First to be visited were Long bring in boats from Long
Island and Great Exuma. On Iland and Exuma. From other
this visit Captain Knowles was areas arrangements will be
accompanied by Mr. Levi made with mailboats and other
GIbson, Mr. Edmund Knowles carrientta ntrlcessary. The
and Mr. Frank Watson. At both Cmmi tee ined to assist in
Islands the response was the transportation costs.
enrthusiastic and "the Edtry forms are now
inter-Island competitive feeling available frOfmi t he
promised to ensure lively and Comm sioners' afis at
successful regatta," a Marsh Hrarbour, Abaco,
spokesman said. Georgetown Exuma, Mangrove
More recently Captain Cay Andros, The Bight Cat
Knowles visited the Exuma Island, Clarence Town Long
Cays and Mangrove Cay, Island and Ragged Island.
Andros. For no other regatta Interested skippers should
has so much preliminary time obtain the forms and forward
been spent visiting the various them early.
islands in order to acquaint the In Nassau entry forms may
potential participants with all be obtained from the
the details of the event," he Independence Secretariat
said. As a result of the situated behind the Ministry of
discussions with the various Works building on John F.
skippers on these visits, the Kennedy Drive or from the
ladopendence Regatta Secretary of the Independence,
Cmatimttee has been able to Regatta Committee, Mr. David
confirm a number of details Brazier, who may be contacted
relatin to the participation of at 2-4837 or by writing to him
the workboats in the July 5-7 at P. O. Box N8 156, Nassau.
Regatta to be held in Montagu As the total budget for the
Bay. Information on other Re~gatta is far in excess of any
classes participating will be previous Regatta, the public is
announced shortly. being asked to assist. As
The workboat races in the aLcCounto has be n opened at
Regatta will be conducted ~h oa~ley o Cnada,
alorg lines very similar to the Cable Beach Branch. The
Regaittas held at Georgetown. Chairman, Durward Knowles,
Prize mony for all classes and thre Secretary, David Brazier
the daily subsistence and the Treasurer Mr. Donald
allowances for the crews have Pratt are the signatories*
been increased to reflect the Cheques should be made
inc~resd cost of livinng payable to "The Independence
situs asis not as centrtll aetP aPOB xow e 't~ol t


TRINIDAD'S RIA MARK,
tournament, defeated Jamarica
yesterday to pace Trinidad to a
Cup Championship of the Cc
Tournament being played at the


playing her first Phmlips Cup
a's Susan Biscoe 6-2 and 6-1
2-1 victory and the 1973 Phillips
ommonwealth Caribbean Tennis
Montagu Beach Hotel courts.
ahead 3-2. Although Wood
gained her composure and tied
at three all, Merry still found
the advantage to take the go
ahead and win 6-3.
Wood mn the third and
deciding game used an effective
lob shot technique and moved
from a two all, three all, four
all tie to tie the finals at one
game each.
In Phillips Consolation
yesterday, Debbie Phillips of
Guyana defeated Vicky
Knowles of the Bahamas 6-4,
6-4.
AUSSIE BEATS INBIAN
(AP).-AurhtrlAo Sookt an e~fwt sc
1-0 lead over India In the Davis Cup
east zone finals Friday, when John
Newcombe defeated Anand
Amrital in three straights sets 6-2,
The second singles match Friday
pitted Australlan Mal Anderson and
India's Vija Amritraj.
SaDo les rmat ae will be played
Saudy and Su y.


St. John's first point came
on a shot by forward Robert
Scott when Sweeting's had a
10-0 command. They managed
to collect another but the
potency of the rookies was too
much for the Saints who
dropped their second match to
Sweet ing High.
C. C. Sweetind8 High willtbe
Ba ing teir dbt in te
Fed amas Volleyball
Neewtiorns el973 series as the
B. V.F. series begins on May 8.

TONIGHT'S BALL GAMES
BECKS BEES, still struggling
following losses that dropped them
into third place, meet yet another
oso cle tomiht whnthey take on
game 7.30 at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre. Becks, follotwing
their victory over league leaders Big
mheM soreitk kSc ltz Bems o
Wednesday.
Big Q however, still holding a
two and a half game lead over Jet
Set, meet Bahamas Blenders in the
second game tonight at 9.so.


OVER CONFIDENT
Over confident by their two
big wins, C. C. in the third
game found themselves on the
short end of a 7-2 lead and
coach Tom Grant called his
first time out. Returning to the
court, co-captain Mathew
Lecky served ten commanding
points before they again fell.
Bethel, Adderley High's
captain used his powerful
spiking and dinking to shatter
Sweeting's to take their first
game against the rookies.
Coach Grant then juggled his
team for the fourth set and
brought into the line up reserve
spiker Wilfred Culmer and
setter Culbert Evans. Culmer
played an excellent game,
hitting the ball effectively
through all angles and brought
Sweeting back to victory.
Playing St. John's in the
City, coach Grant used his
third string team in the first
two sets and brought in his
main team in the final.
Rufas Smith got Sweeting's


In the Brandon Cup,
J amaica represented by
Richard Russell and David
Pratt and Trinidad paced by
~Allan Price and Michael Valdez
met mn the first of the finals
today.
Going into yesterday's
match one down following
their doubles loss to Trinidad
on Wednesday, Lorna Wood of
Jamaica, showing great
determination, took the first
set of singles from Trinidad's
Jean Merry 6-3, 3-6 and 6-4 to
tie the finals at one game each.
Although both Biscoe and
Mark were under severe
pressure as this win would
determine the winners,
Trinidad in the first set ran
ahead 4-0. Biscoe, fighting
hard, threatened with two
consecutive games before
giving in to Mark for the first
set.
Mark with a strong back
hand and accurate line shots
again went out ahead 3-0 in the
second set when Bibcoe won
her serve and her sole game of
the second set.
In the first singles, Wood
after cruising to an easy win in
the first set, led 2-0 In the
second set when inaccurate
shots set in and Merry went


HOIJS'ON OPEN STAR IS
HOUSTON (AP)--Mike Hill, the
only man in the field to escape
without a bogey, ashioned a
hard-won 67 for a two-stroke lead
ahrrr in the tirt ron of the
tournament.
I~o GUIMU MMNR
NEWMARKET, ENGLAND
(AP)-American George Pope Junior
won the 1,000 Guineas horse racing
c trlou cand did t b oklfilly
good turn.
Jacinth, strongestt fvourite in
4 os on, ra bee In o osan
The 1,000 Guineas, aone-mile
race for three-yearoid fillies which
has been run at Newmarket since
1814, s the first classic of the
Britih seraon. This was the first
time Ppem had won a BritWih classic.
Mysterous, as II to I shot, was
up with A~cinthr all the way. Jockey
Geoff Lewis went into the lead
three furtongs from home and took
pope's horse across the fnisrh line

hler raes this yea. Bookles
Ifavourite frteOkwihi


prprdMystteuri~uous hdl hi thr o
vi rctryi thes 1,000 Guines.
Thnne wning~ hords oe was stred b
#hdldto be 57. som Derbymi


INpm AN EFFrOuRT to help sthe
detior n t Ipb t we to rut"

Offelas willbecndcing clr m inic b
Ceein, the art 7 of ro ofctnuder th
NaSKtioal Coleae thicS
AssciTio K rls oY Ma 16. 1
the A. F. OR Adere Gym, the..
clhlniswil beopa tou vetebransa
Education sntaf adre student wth
puotentil or of frehichdaes are
Sbsequen No 0to these dncroionic .
i datels will be sesordctn calndidt
whIngh mtof ficitin the e loalan
N~lasernaonaelllr emnthlen fo
earteifetion.rlro MyI,1


00R1HLIUS BIOBS. & SISTER ROSE




EMERABI BOOM of Hyatt E~merld Beach


STANYIL CAY REGATTA ENYTHUSIASTS afte disaglen
Regatt chairman Dumrwrd Knowles.
~'-"r.


-"
'i
~T~s.l ;
tl~. ~nl


c z.

t
i-...


C


DAWN


LIII~~ IldllT


C.C.Swaealg boys



mrore lanes,lirls


BROOK BENTON


PATTI JO


0.C. SMITH


BILLY ECKSTINEB