<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03339
 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 5, 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: UF00084249:03339

Full Text















or,-
..w .. ,.PM.i.Of!==, .t.. ..0.~..h..ith .aM. ) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper -
VOL XX, PB. 138 Saturday, May 5, 1973. Price: 20 Cents


TROUBLE ON INDUSTRIAL FRONTS

BOTH AT FREEPORT & NASSAU


RESIDENTS FACE ARNEI MEN,

SCOIMPLAIN 8F POLICE IELAY


G. Bahama union slam





'dictatorial& incompetent


FREEPORT HOTEL UNION chiefs Leo Douglas, left,
and Hurle Bodie ... rap Labour Ministry for
"incompetency."


M *PaneI lists8 rap)




THE "INCOMPETENCY" OF THE MINISTRY OF LABOUR and the "dictatorial attitudes" of its chief, co r p i n i
Clifford L. Darling, today drew a broadside from the Grand Bahama branch of the Bahamas Hotel and Catering (* III
Workers' Union. pwrwrersnadwudh gpl c s e e
Thhtseeiw rdedrow-nrtshT the moter wfullaoureprenetentofthe Mnisry :I-o-ld- -


release, charging the Ministry
with "totally ignoring" the
needs of the nation's workers,
was signed by branch chairman
Hurie Bodie and branch
secretary Leo Douglas.
The Hotel Union, with an
estimated 10,000 members, is


organisation in the country.
The unionists' statement
today read:

o We issue this press
release to allow the
people of this country
to become aware of the


Union 'fed up' with



BEC, will start



picketing on Monday

By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE BAHAMAS Engineering, Fuel, Service and Allied
Workers' Union, "fed up" with the Bahamas Electricity.
Corporation's handling of contra,.t negotiations, is to launch a
series of dmkenmtrations against the Corporation on Monday,
Union pred t Dudley Wilimj_ tod. .
S ik action is to be' offices of BEC and then all
discussed at a general union other stations in turn,
meeting on Wednesday, beginning Monday.
The union's decision to "Everybody gets fed up at
demonstrate follows a some point," he said.
statement yesterday by BEC He said that negotiations are
chairman Preston Albury, M.P., scheduled to resume Monday
branding comments by Mr. morning, and he challenged Mr.
Williams concerning ,-the Albury to participate.
negotiations as "incorrect, Mr. Williams added that "on
inaccurate and irresponsible." Wednesday night the general
Mr. Albury said "I think Mr. membership will meet at
Williams is afraid to admit that Taxico (Union Hall on Wulff
this is the first time he has Road) to ratify certain new
come up against a chairman clauses. The issue of wages is
with the courage to stand up not settled yet and a strike
and challenge inaccuracies vote will be brought up."
made by him." He said the strike vote
Mr. Williams said today the would be "discussed." A
union "categorically denied" dispute was registered by the
Mr. Albury's charges. union with the Ministry of
"If Mr. Albury feels that he Labour "about March 27," he
is so brave to stand up to the said.
union, then let him come to Under the Industrial
the negotiating table. He has Relations Act strike action can
refused to meet at the table be taken only after a 53-day
and instead leaves this vital role "cooling-off" period, from the
to junior executives." date of filing of the dispute.
DEPUTY DOWN
Mr. Williams said by "junior CORNERSTONE FOR
executives" he meant "from MUSEUM LAID SUNDAY
the deputy general manager on THE CORNERSTONE of
down." He charged that in the the National Museum and
16 negotiating meetings held so Research Centre at Jumbey
far, Mr. Atbury has never been Village, Baillou Hill Road, will
present, while in the past one be laid at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
member of the board of The programme has been
directors was always present organized by the committee
during negotiations. ., for the National Museum and
He added that BEC general Research Centre.
manager Coburn Sands has KIWANIS CLUB
attended only two of the RAFFLE DRAW
negotiation sessions. RAFFLE R rAW
"Because of his (Mr. THE raffle sponsored by the
Albury's) attitude," Mr. Kiwanis Club of Fort Montagu
Williams continued, "the union will be drawn on Tuesday at 8
will picket the Bay Street p.m. during the regular meeting


POLICE RECAPTURE
FREEPORT YOUTH
A FREEPORT youth
charged with armed robbery
and possession of firearms who
escaped from Central Police
Station in Freeport on
Wednesday evening was
recaptured by Nassau police in
the Southern District Friday
morning and flown back to
Freeport at noon the same day.
The escapee, Frederick
Antonio, aged between 19 and
21 years, was being held in
Freeport pending a preliminary
inquiry into the charges against
him in Magistrate's Court.
Further details were not
immediately available.

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES
R0 RT T. HIRST
Optomnerist
Savoy Bidg.
FREEPORT
Tdephone 362-5906


of me iCubu at me noiuay inn.
The prize to be drawn will
be roundtrip tickets for two to
Luxembourg via International
Air Bahama, with nine other
valuable prizes being offered.
NUNS TO CELEBRATE
35 YEARS SERVICE
A SPECIAL Eucharistic
celebration and buffet
luncheon will be held at 5 p.m.
Saturday, May 12 in the
grounds of St. Martin de Porres
Convent, Nassau Street, to
honour three nuns who have
dedicated 35 years to the
religious life.
It is also the thirty-fifth
anniversary of the founding of
the convent.
Celebrating their
anniversaries are Sister Maria
Rahming, Sister Elizabeth
Claridge and Sister Teresa
Symonette.
GIRL GUIDE
FAIR MAY 12
THE ANNUAL Girl Guide
fair will be held Saturday, May
12, at Girl Guide headquarters,
Ft. Charlotte from 3 to 8 p.m.


of Labour in Nassau and the
dictatorial attitudes of its
administrator, Mr. Clifford
Darling. In the same breath we
would like to state that we are
not prepared to continue
attending conferences with the
Ministry in Nassau and with no
results to report to our
frustrated brothers and sisters
in Grand Bahama.
DISTURBANCE
Presently, there is quite a
disturbance existing in the
Freeport community. This
disturbance resutled after a
recent meeting we had with the
Ministry over the dismissal of
Miss Shirley Pinder employed
with Lafayette, an entity of
the Crystal Seas Group, from
its opening in January until
late March.
The disturbing thing about
the entire situation is that we
had met with the Minister and
applied for a recognition
agreement with Crystal Seas
Corlpany, and that was more
than a month ago. The only
response we get from the
Ministry upon inquiries into
the application is 'nothing has
been done.' We regard this type
of attitude as totally ignoring
the people whom we represent
and a very annoying thing to
the leaders of our organisation.
The point here is that Miss
Pinder's dismissal could have
been avoided. No reason was
given for this type of action
towards her by her employers;
and Mr. P. Bachet, manager of
Lafayette, who took this
inhuman step, cannot satisfy
the union for his actions.
We approached the
Ministry's acting Deputy
Industrial Officer, Charles H.
Tumquest, in Freeport about
the matter and after careful
research on his part into the
situation he ruled that Miss
Pinder, having been fired from
her employment for no
justifiable reason, be reinstated
on her job.
SNUBBED
Lafayette's management
totally and disrespectfully
disregarded his ruling and
snubbed both the authority of
the Ministry and the Union.
Being surprised at the attitude
of the management of this new
store in Freeport, we again
approached the Ministry of
Labour in Nassau, but to no
avail.
We are well aware of the
'bargaining' attitude the
Ministry sometimes has, for
having dealt with them for a
number of years, many times
we were told one story was to
be kept quiet, and we were
consciously aware of the fact
that they told other parties
different stories.
What we say now is that all
the story-telling stops right
here with Miss Pinder and if
something is not done about
the situation brought on her by
Mr. Bachet in the immediate
future, we will be forced to
take the situation to the
members of the union and we
will be forced by the members
to carry out whatever decision
they vote in favour of and it is
unfortunate that we cannot say
what it might turn into.
The Bahamas Hotel and
Catering Workers' Union does
not know the position with the

Ministry of Labour and Crystal
Seas, nor do we care; we will
not allow the Ministry or any
organisation employing
members of the union to
dictate to us, as much as we
know they would like to.
CONSTITUTIONAL
We realise that the Ministry
does not like the amount of


like to take away this power by
acting in ways to show that we
may not be able to represent
our members as we ought to.
But we say that as long as
there is a union as such in
Grand Bahama we will
positively and effectively act in
accordance with the
Constitution of the Bahama
Islands which in section ten,
part one states: "Except with
his consent no person shall be
hindered in the enjoyment of
his freedom of peaceful
assembly and association, that
is to say, his right to assemble
freely and associate with other
persons and in particular to
form or belong to political
parties or to form or belong to
trade unions or other
associations for the protection
of his interests.'
We do intend to act
positively and effectively for
every member of this union
and at the same time we will
not tolerate decisions from the
Ministry or anyone else that
affect the rights of our
members adversely.
HEAVY PRESSURES
We would like to remind the
Ministry of Labour that our
people are presently working
under heavy pressures in
establishments in Freeport and
for very little pay. This being
the case, it is totally unfair to
have uncertainty as to the
length of employment added
to this list of oppressions
especially by some newcomer
of the name of Mr. Bachet.
We are tired of a Ministry
that cannot exert its powers;
we are tired of an unorganised
Ministry of Labour in Nassau;
we are tired of a Ministry that
cannot demand respect and we
are skeptical of a Ministry that
is afraid to carry out its ruling
and act like a governing body.
The feeling of the executive
body of the union is that no
positive action will ever be
made in favour of the workers
in the Bahamas as long as
certain people remain in
decision-making positions that
affect the sincerity of a
calculated 'casting of bread
upon the waters' for the
Bahamian people.
The Union is presently
planning a mass meeting next
week to bring all workers up to
date and it would not be out of
order to presume that
an effective tragedy will
be initiated.
Mr. David Knowles,
president of the Bahamas Hotel
and Catering Workers' Union,
could not be contacted today
for comment.
WANT MEETING
Contacted in Freeport, Mr.
Bachet told The Tribune "we
came to an agreement with the
union and the Ministry of
Labour two days ago. We
agreed with the Labour
Department that we have to do
something about Miss Pinder.
We need another meeting with
the union and the Ministry to
decide exactly what we will do
in this matter."
Mr. Bachet said "I told her
(Miss Pinder) why she was
dismissed. I gave an
explanation to the union, but I
didn't have to give any
explanation to the union
because they have no
recognition agreement with
us."
He declined to disclose his
reason for the dismissal.
Mr. Bachet said it was the
opinion of Lafayette Crystal
Seas and the company's
lawyers that the union is "a
hotel, restaurant and catering
workers union, and we are a
store. They have no right to
represent our employees."


By MIKE LOTHIAN
CORRUPTION IN HIGH POLITICAL PLACES is "a serious
problem" not to be taken lightly by the tax-paying public,
discussion panellist Berkley Pilgrim declared Friday night.


Mr. Pilgrim was among three
out of five panellists who
condemned political
corruption and at the same
time rapped the people who
condone it by their silence.
All five panellists -Mr.
Pilgrim. FNM Senator Arthur
Foulkes, the Rev. Dr. H. W.
Brown, evangelist Rex Major
and Mr. Basil Johnson
answered the question, "is
political corruption in high
places justifiable?" with a
unanimous and resounding
"no."
The discussion was held at
the Bahamas Teachers' College,
Oakes Field, under the auspices
of the Inter-denominational
Christian Youth Association,
and was moderated by ICYA
chairman Alfred Sears.
Mr. Pilgrim, an ICYA
member, told the audience of
about 40:
"Corruption in high political
places is a serious problem and
shouldn't be treated lightly by
the masses of the people.
STABILITY
"Democratic stability is
determined by the unity,
integrity, and honesty of the
law-makers. Democratic
stability cannot exist where
corruption exists."
He left no doubt in the
minds of his audience that in
his view corruption existed in
the Bahamas.
He talked about the manner
in which certain contracts were
handled and gave examples of
how money could be taken out
of the Treasury dishonestly.
"This is a type of corruption
which is hard to prove but
quite prevalent," he claimed.
And he reminded the audience
that this money belonged to
them, the taxpayer.
Mr. Pilgrim referred to
increases in ministers'
entertainment allowances.
"The Government admits
the revenue of the country is
down, that they didn't collect
the amount they expected to
last year, so we have to pay
more taxes. All right. But they
are so brazen, they have the
audacity to increase their
entertainment allowances in a
depressed economy," he said,
and added, "they should be the
first to sacrifice when sacrifice
is needed."
He referred to alleged
instances of politicians being
paid to use their influence and
he cited examples,
GREED
He went on to say "too
many politicians are walking
around with hatred and greed
in their hearts. They will try to
trample over you to get what
they want."
He drew attention to "a
minister who would
discriminate against an element
of the community which is
foreign because of an
experience he had, to kick
people out because of his own
racial hatred ... this certain
individual has done a lot of
damage and will continue to do
so if we, the masses, don't
check the situation.
"If there is no change in the
situation it can only produce
the emergence of a type of
young people who are not
hostile to anything corrupt,"
he said.
Sen. Foulkes congratulated
Mr. Pilgrim for his "courage"
in "hitting the nail straight on
the head."
He added:
"I must warn him that those


who fight corruption or even
point a finger at corruption
have a price to pay."
Sen. Foulkes concentrated
on apparent public tolerance of
political corruption.
ALL CORRUPT
"If you tolerate corruption
in high places we are all
corrupt.
"There are certain rules
which govern us, like building
rules. All of us have to go
through the whole routine, the
building has to be set back so
far from the road, things like
that.
"But when all of us as
citizens have abided by the
rules and then realize that John
Jones is breaking all the rules
because the rules have been
abrogated because he is well
connected, in some countries
the rules and the spirit of those
rules are so imbedded within
the people there would be a
public outcry.
"But who bothers to raise
their voice in the Bahamas?
They'll stand on the corner and
gab about it, but they won't
write letters to the press, they
won't demonstrate.
"While we contemplate
these things let us not be
self-righteous and point the
finger when we know about
corruption, we tolerate
corruption and we keep our
mouths shut about it," Sen.
Foulkes declared.
Mr. Brown noted that
"corruption in politics seems
to be the order of the day. It
was the rule of the 60's in our
country and in the 70's it
might make history.
"How far are we going? It is
distressing and disheartening
to see how many Bahamians
are suffering political injustice
because of their own
convictions. Let people of
conviction speak out. We are
all Bahamians and should be
treated as Bahamians first and
everything else is second."
NOT JUSTIFIED
Mr. Major flatly said
"corruption in high places is
not justified under any
circumstances. There are
asolute ethical standards
irrespective of persons, time or
circumstances." To overstep
the line laid down by those
standards "contradicts the
whole structure of western
democratic ideas."
Mr. Johnson cited an
example of what he thought
was political corruption.
In a certain department of
government, he said,
"somebody close to somebody
in Government snatched the
keys and held them for ransom
for money he said he was
owed. But no arrest was made.
"But if the same act was
carried out by a local mother's
son he would probably still be
behind bars today." In his
opinion this was wrong.
And he rapped outspoken
youths who could be silenced
by money.
"Three or four years ago we
had a very vocal youth group.
Their leaders were very
outspoken and would have
served as an effective
opposition today.
"But because they were
becoming effective the
politicians have seen fit to try
to buy them out with
high-paying big jobs. And,
being selfish", some of them
were "bought out," he
claimed.


Burglars terrorize



residents, vandalize



cars in Western area

By NICKI KELLY
BURGLARS, at least two of whom were reported armed,
swept through the Grove, West Bay Street and Highland Park area
between midnight and early this morning, terrorizing residents


and vandalizing cars.
The Tribune obtained its
information from three of the
victims, but was unable to
obtain details from police.
Mrs. Mary Klonaris, whose
parents' home was one of those
involved, complained today
about the delay on the part of
police in coming to the scene,
even though two of the
would-be intruders were visible
outside with rifles.
"We called and called, but it
took them an hour to get here,
by which time the men had
gone."


Mrs. Klonaris said her
mother was still hysterical
from the experience.
Mrs. Klonaris and her
husband Jimmy live next door
to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Constantakis on Sea
View Drive.
ALARM
According to the young
housewife, Mr. and Mrs.
ConstAntakis and their
18-year-old daughter Christine
were asleep when the burglar
alarm went off at about 12:45
p.m.
Mr. Constantakis got up and
loaded his shotgun, according
to his daughter. "He decided
however to leave it behind
because he thought that if the
intruder was armed and saw
him carrying a gun he might
shoot."
Mrs. Klonaris said her father
then started to make a tour of
the house. When he reached
his office he found a man of
about 25 standing in the room
holding a carving fork in his
hand.
Mr. Constantakis asked him
what he wanted. The man
reportedly said he was hungry
and wanted something to eat.
By this time Mrs.
Constantakis had come on the
scene and became very upset.
The man was led into the
kitchen where he was given a
considerable quantity of food.
He dropped the fork and Mr.
Constantakis managed to push
him out the door, slam it, shut
and re-lock it.
WET
Mrs. Klonaris said her
father described the man as
wet and covered with sand.
No sooner was he outside,
however, than he began
banging on the door. Meantime
the Constantakis' rang their
daughter's home and at the
same time called the police.
Also alerted was Mrs.
Constantakis' brother Jimmy
Diamond who lives close by.
When Mr. Diamond came
outside and headed for his
sister's house, he was accosted
by a man holding a rifle who
chased him away.
Another man, also armed
with a rifle, had appeared and
was threatening Mr.
Constantakis through thje
closed sliding glass doors of the
T.V. room.
Meantime Mr. Constantakis
had also armed himself with his
shotgun and threatened the
gunman outside that if he
attempted entry he would
shoot him.
Eventually the three
disappeared, and it was then
that the police came on the
scene, The Tribune was told.
Not more than an hour later
a man forced his way into
another house not far away
where a mother of two was
getting ready for bed.
DINNER GUEST
The woman told The
Tribune today that she and her
husband had had a guest for
dinner and her husband had
left at about I a.m. to take the
person home.
When he returned he found
that his wife's car had been
tampered with and then drove
off again to report it to the
police.
While he was away the
intruder forced his way
through the bedroom window


and attempted to attack the
wife. She screamed for her sons
to run for help and they
dashed out and managed to
alert a neighbour who came to
her rescue.
The man ran off but not
before stealing $30 which had
been left loosely on the
dressing table.
Another Grove resident,
Mrs. Joseph Lleida of
Bougainvillea Avenue, said that
when her husband got up this
morning he found that her car,
a Ford Pinto was parked at the
bottom of the driveway,
instead of in front of the
house.
Mrs Lleida said she had left
her car unlocked and found on
examing it this morning, that
the wires had been sliced
through and the ignition box
smashed by the thieves in an
attempt to get the vehicle
started.
She reported also that a
neighbour's car had also been
entered.
"Just last Sunday night
someone forced open the front
door window and took my bag
off the dining room table with
$100," Mrs. Lleida said.
The Tribune understands
thit entry was 'also mrad one of the apartments at the
Racquet Club behind the
Doubloon, and that three other
robberies took place in
Ilighland Park.
In all cases described to The
Tribune, sand was found in the
houses and cars entered by the
intruders.

INWANTEI

CHILI PIT IN

POLICE CELL
"No child was here
yesterday according to the
diary," the police officer on
duty at Southern Station told
the Tribune this morning.
It was reported to this
paper, however, that a young
boy between the ages of 8 and
10 was brought into the station
between 9 and 10 a.m. Friday
and made to sit behind the
police desk.
The child was described as
looking neglected and forlorn,
wearing dirty clothes and his
shirt open. lie was said to have
been kept in the same position
until about 4 p.m. at which
time he was locked up in one
of the three cells at the station.
There was no indication that
the child had been given
anything to eat in all that time.
The cell itself is completely
bare d the child was left to
lie '-.. th floor.
lr z"r.:mation given The
Tribune is that the child is one
of eight and that his mother
reportedly does not want him.
lie was said to have been
absent from school for three
weeks and this appears to be
the only grounds on which he
was allegedly brought into
Southern police station.
"Throughout his ordeal the
child did not even cry. He
looked as if he thought this
was the way life was, and that
this was just another blow to
be accepted," The Tribune was
told.

OFFICIAL OPENING OF
TRANSMITTING STATION
THE transmitting station for
the Bahamas Broadcasting
Corporation at South Beach
will be held at 4 p.m.
Wednesday, May 9.


Cor. R- M t Mt. Aos .

ANYTHING MUSiCAL

PA. Box 6M10- Phuew 2-1306/2-3237


LIT


Sribiitttt

















.es ifIiEE tg-


HAIG REPLACES HALDEMAN AS COORDINATOR
id Y BISCAYNE, FLA., (AP)-President Nixon announced Friday the
appointment of Army Gen. Alexander M. Haig Jr., to be White House Staff
( ",rdinator, succeeding H. R. (Bob) Haldeman.
Ilaig, who has been the army's Vice Chief of Staff since January,
umed his new duties Thursday and already is working out of Haldeman's
tmtincr White House office.
i'ress Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said ilaig, who was Nixon's deputy
aususant for National Security Affairs before moving to the Pentagon, will
erve indefinitely and perhaps on a long term basis as the coordinator
,i aill White House staff activities.
H;.,ig, who rose to four-star general from the rank of colonel, during four
sears asa key National Security Council figure in Nixon's first term, will
rem:i n oni active duty.
Z/.-gler said Nixon in the days ahead will he giving consideration to a
rs aiLturing ot his entire staff in the wake of the Watergate-related
resignations of Haldeman. Domestic Policy coordinator John I).
Shiluchman and White House counsel John Dean III (* SEE STORIES
IS lPIPAGI.).
TOUGH INDUSTRIALIST AS MINISTER OF DEFENSE?
KI Y ItISCAYNI., FLA. (AP)-The Florida White House today tagged
), ii Packard, a tough California industrialist who pushed military
ii.s urement reforms, as President Nixon's first choice to become
Se.retaryv of Iefense.
P'r-%s Secretary Ronald 1.. Ziegler said Nixon met with Packard Thursday
.iil is the only iman the President has approached about taking the job.
"No decision has been made at this point," Ziegler said.
INDICTED FOR DISTRIBUTING SMEAR LETTERS
\ \SI(IN(;TON (AP)--A paid White louse agent, Donald II. Segretti,
v.''- ,iictedil Friday as the author of phony smear letters apparently
i.aded t o discredit Sen. Edmund S. Muskie in the Florida Democratic
primairv last year.
!indiLtinse t, by a federal grand jury in Orlando, IFla., stems in part
ir.m1 oivcstigati.tis into last year's Watergate wiretapping and an alleged
*:.mp:,ii Ti of epsiiblican political sabotage.
I hli atergate prosecutors met Friday in Washington with Egil "Bud"
Krili, a former White House aide who hired G. Gordon Liddy and I.
1lih1ii.rd Il int to investigate publication of the Pentagon Papers.
's\d the Senate's special committee on the Watergate affair quizzed two
fmenucr presidential aides, Mr. Haldg4nan and John D. Ehrlichman. Neither
-.,uld tll newsmen what was said. Both testified before the grand jury
hIhursda.
htn I lorida indictment charges that Segretti illegally failed to identify
ine true authors sof letters mailed to thousands of Florida voters three dai s
'-for,- last year's March 14 primary.
KIDNAPPING SHIFT FROM LATIN AMERICA TO MEXICO
(GI'ADtALIJARA, MEXICO (AlP)--The fate of a U.S. diplomat
kidnapped in Guadalajara, Mexico remains uncertain. U.S. Consul Terrente
l.eonhardy was kidnapped yesterday by three armed men as he was driving
t his homie. It's thought shots were fired at the scene. In a communique
troim : group called "The Armed Revolutionary Forces of the People,"
release of 30 prisoners held in Mexican jails in demanded. There were
related threats that Leonhardy otherwise would be executed.
Their kidnappers demand that the prisoners he concentrated in Mexico
City and then transported to Cuba. The safety of the Prisoners would be
verified through an interview by the Mexican Press with the Cuban
Ambassador to Mexico. (t SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
RELEASED AFTER RANSOM OF $/2 MILLION PAID
ItilNOS AIRES (AP) Kidnappers released Friday Santiago Soldati,
son of a wealthy Argentine hanker, after a ransom of 500,000 dollars
reportedly was paid.
Alejandro Soldati, a brother of the kidnapped man, called a brief news
conference Friday afternoon to confirm that Santiago, 30, had been
released. He declined, however, to talk about the ransom or give details.
"I can't say anything for obvious reasons,' he told newsmen, 'only that
my brother was released this morning... and that he is well, resting at the
home of some friends.' Police sources said Soldati was released near 'lie
port city of La Plata, 40 miles south of Buenos Aires, and telephoned
relatives. Various newspapers said the family paid 500,000 dollars ransom.

KISSINGFR RRF7HNEV TO COVER HOST OF SUBJECTS
MOSCOW, MAY 5 (AP) Henry A. Kissinger prepared to confer with
Leonid I. Brezhnev on a host of topics today at the Soviet leader's country
retreat at Zavidovo. One of the items was an agenda for Brezhnev's trip to
the United States next month.
It was understood Kissinger and Brezhnev also were to discuss further
limits on stratec asns, mutual force reductions in Europe and Soviet-U.S.
Kisintger arrived Friday after a stopover in Copenhagen, where lie was
briefed by it. Alexis Johnson, the U.S. Ambassador to the strategic arms
limitations talks.
Kissinger leaves Moscow Monday, and British officials said he will confer
with Prime Minister Edward Heath, Foreign Secretary Alec Douglas-Home
and other top-ranking government officials in London Wednesday.
The British are said to be seeking clarification of some aspects of the
Nixon administration's call, through a speech given by Kissinger last
month, for a new Atlantic Charter.
French sources said Kissinger also plans a meeting with Foreign Minister
Michel Jobert to discuss an agenda for Nixon's talks with President Georges
Pompidou in Iceland at the end of the month; but they said they didn't
know when or where the Kissinger-Jobert meeting would take place.

U.S. INCREASING ARMS FLOW TO PHILIPPINES
MANILA. MAY 5 (AP) The United States is speeding the flow of arms
to the Philippines on a level "just below that of Vietnam, Cambodia and
Laos" to help the government fight Moslem rebels, Informed diplomatic
sources said today.
Tihe informants said the U.S. government decided about three weeks ago
to raise the priority on arms shipments to the Philippines from below that
of Indonesia's to above that of Thailand's but the sources said the faster
flow did not represent an increase in the amount ultimately to be provided.
They said shipments were at the military assistance budget level of about
$14 million a year.
Some of the arms and ammunition represent items committed in past
years under the military assistance programme but which had not yet been
delivered, the sources said.
President Ferdinand E. Marcos has claimed his army is containing the
rebels, but knowledgeable sources said the insurgents were holding
positions they seized two weeks ago on the predominantly christian eastern
side of Mindanao.


"You're right about
Ballantine's Scotch."


"Have I ever
been wrong?"


5Thmw, 4imwwao.tSwh,
iiv^^to^^teBalhnutme's. s
TIP; .

oi li iiiii jn i. i.1


Sbt'Irtbuut


MORE WATERGATE DISCLOSURES


Conspirator confesses FMOi exe utionby.Mexian HI CUA
-- execution by Mexican
IUS dATE IN fce
WL~# E~L ii~igcs


WT ILU XJtUUB 5 Ri1UC


burglary ordered

By Linda Deutsch
LOS ANGELES (AP)- E. Howard Hunt told the Watepte
grand jury that a White House aide ordered the burglary of DMel
Ellsberg's psychiatrist's office and that the Central Intdelagece
Agency provided a camera and disguises for the bargars,
testimony released by the Pentagon Papers trial judge revealed
Friday.


NIXON ISSUES
GUIDELINES
Kl Y BISCAYNE (AP)--President
Nixon has issued broad guidelines
from the Florlda White House to
fIrmer and present aides called
beflsre Watergate investigators. The
giitdliites suggest a total ban on
testimony relating to conversations
between the aides and Nixon.
A White Ilouse spokesman says
tlw guidelines are just that and that
they should not he interpreted as a
Ma;sndaste.
TEL) KENNEDY CALLS
FOR ELECTION OVERHAUL
WASHINGT; N (Al')-Senator
i,-sdward Kenniedy has called for a
full overhaul of the federal election
code in the wake of the Watergate
scA ndatl. The Massachusetts
,emocrat says we must shut off
forever the underground flow of
cash in our political campaigns, and
the insidious role of big campaign
contributors.
Kennedy addressed the
convention of the American
Society of Newspaper Editors in
Washington last night.
IDEAN 'FEARS FOR
LIFE' REPORT
WASHINGTON (AP)-Senator
Vowell Welcker says he met with
former While House counsel John
)ean Thursday. Weicker says Dean
told him he fears for his life. The
ionnecticut Republican says Dean
,sve him no grounds to believe the
President is implicated in the
Watergate scandal. Weicker is a
member of the special Senate
committee investigating the
Watergate case.
The "Washington Post" reports
that the Senate committee Is
actively investigating the Justice
Department's prosecution of the
Watergate bugging operation. The
paper quotes government sources
saying the department failed to
adequately pursue evidence they
possessed indicating a cover-up of
hIgh-levet involvement.
DEAN ADMITS TAKING
CLASSIFIED DOCUMENTS
WAStHINGTON (AP)--John W.
Dean III. the man President Nixon
fired from his White House job,
Friday gave court officials the key
to a bank sate deposit box which
his lawyer said contains calssified
documents bearing on- the
Watergate case.
Dean said lie had taken the
classified papers from his White
House office and stashed them in
the bank because he feared they
might be destroyed.
Dean acted before he was fired
Monday. but apparently after his
relations with the Presidnent had
chilled. Dean has vowed he won't
be a "scapegoat.' in the wiretapping
scandal.
LEGAL WRANGLE OVER
WATERGATE PROSECUTOR
WASHINGTON (AP)--A Senate
source said Friday Attv.
Gen.-designate Elliot L. Richardson
is considering the appointment of a
retired federal judge as special
prosecutor in the Watergate case.
The jurist was a member of a
U.S. Court of Appeals in the east,
the source said, but there Is a
question whether he could serve as
a prosecutor before the courts
without severing his membership In
the judiciary.
This is a legal question the
Justice Department now Is
researching.
Another unanswered question is
whether the judge would be willing
to give up his lifetime pay to take
the appointment, if the Justice
Department decides this is what the
law requires.
Earlier speculation had focused
on Philadelphia lawyer William T.
Coleman, but a qualified source
said that Coleman is being
considered for a sub-Cabinet job,
not the special prosecutor's role.


Hunt told the grand jury
that Egil Krogh, then an
assistant to presidential adviser
John D. Ehrlichman, approved
the burglary and handed over
money for the operation to G.
Gordon Liddy. Uddy, like
Hunt, is a convicted Watergate
conspirator.
Hunt said that two Cubalns
were hired to break into the
psychiatrist's office the same
Cubans who were arrested in
the break-in at Democratic
Party headquarters in the
Watergate Complex.
however, he said that when
the Cubans entered the office
of Dr. Lewis Fielding on Sept.
3, 1971, they could find no'
files pertaining to Ellsberg in
Fielding's file cabinets or
desks.
Hunt said the two Cubans
were accompanied into the
psychiatrist's office by Bernard
Barker, a former CIA agent,
who also was arrested with the
Watergate conspirators.
When the burglary failed to
turn up anything, the group
considered breaking into the
psychiatrist's home but
decided not to, Hunt told the
grand jury. However, Hunt said
he later asked the CIA's
"psychiatric unit" to prepare a
psychiatric profily of Ellsberg.
Hlie said this special section of
the CIA, headed by Dr.
Bernard Malloy, did provide a
report in response, bui he did
not specify its contents.


CLOAK & DAGGER
Hunt told a cloak-and-dagger
tale of plans for the burglary
which included night-time
meetings in so-called "safe"
houses in Washington. At those
houses, he said he and Liddy
Smet with the CIA men whp
gave them the camera which
was to be used to photograph
Ellsburg's psychiatric records
and provide them with the
disguises. He did not say what
the disguises were, but said
they were given false
identification papers to use.
Hunt said that throughout
the operation Krogh was aware
of all developments. He said
that following the break-in he
and Liddy went to a Los
Angeles hotel and at 4 a.m.
they called Krogh to inform
him the burglary had occurred.
Later, he said, Krogh was given
a full report.
Krogh resigned earlier this
week as Undersecretary of
Transportation.
At one point in his
testimony, Hunt added to the
mysterious surroundings of the
burglary by saying, "I operated
through Mr. Krogh ... but I had
been given a sterile (phone)
number at the Central
Intelligence Agency to call
when material requirements
needed to be met." He said
that was an unlisted number in
which the billing could not be
traced.
After the break-in, Hunt said
he tried to tell former White
House counsel Charles W.
Colson about what had
happened. But Colson refused
to listen.


KENNEDY INDICTS 'WATERGATE MENTALITY'


WASHINGTON (AP')--Watergate
Is a "traumatic national tragedy"
and the task ahead is to "salvage
the country's honour from the
wreckage of leadership," Senator
Edward M. Kennedy said Friday
night.


"Whatever trials the future may
bing, the one that matters moat is
the trial of America herself in the
eyes of our country and the
world," Kennedy Mid In a major
address on the Watergt affair.


.11-m U


SCANIAL

fy DaUokas


kidnappers

GUADALAJAA, MEICO.,
General Tremse George Leom
thwe lam of 30 prsoemrn a Me
for his Mfe.


A-fl--


FOR sM1


TWO APARTMENTS M FST-CLASS

LOCATED WITH LARGE FRONT GARDEN


EXCELLENT NCOME...
...MUST SELL I





CALL 2-8948


-i
'a
di


\ tomorrow SANJP..,MAY4(AP)-
*An opposition political party,i-
cdlahing to be 'democratic d
My 4 (At)- U Co revolutionary' was of
Wdy W s kidnapped Friday and reistered in ba on May 1, it was
iean ja demanded in exchange The discsure came in a writn
statemenSt sent to San Juan-_y
demands," the communique Luciano Nieves, a Mitmi-bb d
said. Cuban exile ader.
The new party Is called the
"If newspapers published cpban Labour Party (Pa ddo
May 5 do not print this Laborista Cubano), and is headed
document, as an answer to our by a physician named Dr. Jaime
demands, we will proceed to Aleiany Martorea. It is believed o
execute" the consul, the Include leaders of a so-aded
execute" the consul, the opposition group in Havana that is
communique said. add to be tolerated the Castre
Leonhardy, 58, had regime.
attended the inauguration of The Havana roup came 'to
An anti-narcotics campaign public notice about two months
an ani-n ois ampign connection with a propod
exhibition at 5 p.m. and left meeting in Jamaica between thein
the consultate for home at and a band of Cuban exiles
5:45. Police said the interested In opening conversations
kidnappers put Leonhardy first with the Cuban government.
According to a spokesman for
in one car and later he was the exile group in San Juan, fie
transferred to another vehicle. Jamaican meeting will be held at a
The communique said still undecided date this month in
another "political communique the Jamaican resort town of
Montego Bay.
directed by us to the workers A spokesman, Alberto
and students of the country" Rodriguez, said in an interview that
should be transmitted by he was withholding judgment on
the new Cuban Labour Party.
television and radio at 8 p.m. Rodriguez left the impression,
May 5 and published on the however, that the exiles promoting
front page of May 6 the Montego Bay meeting wip
newspapers. consider affiliation with the new
Leonhardy was deputy chief The choice of the name Cuban
of mission in San Salvador Labour Party (Partido Laborista
before coming to Mexico. Born Cubano) has sparked speculatipn
June 28,1914, he graduated that David Salvador, a Labour
from the University of North 30-yeader currently serving Cuba, i
Dakota in 1947. A career shortly be freed and will participate
diplomat, he entered the in the new party.
diplomatic service in 1942 as Salvador, once a vigorous
nul in Barranqilla supporter of Fidel Castro, hac
consul in Barranquilla, organized a political grouping called
Colombia. He served in the Cuban Labour Party prior to fits
Copenhagen, Madrid, Mixico break with the Castro regime.
City and the State Department Salvador, a leading figure in the
in Wahintn D He wa Cuban workers confederation broke
mn Washington, D. C. He was with the Castro regime in the later
transferred to Guadalajara in part of 1960. In 1961 he was
March 1972. condemned to 30 years
Leonhardy's wife, Lee, was imprisonment on. charges of
to fly to Guadalajara early conspiracy against the state. -
ato ray torm a An early Release of political prisoners is
Saturday from San Antonio. one of the objectives of the exiles
She had left Thursday on a planning to visit Jamaica later ttl
10-day visit to Montana. month. They also see the upcoming
The couple's two daughters, talks in Montego Bay as the first
Kaothy,5 to E w step towards an understanding with
Kathy, 5, and Eileen, 3, were Prime Minister Castro to ultimately
reported to be here. permit exiles to return home. :;>


yV


LeoaNhatdy was abducted by
WASHINGTON, May thi e armed men ae he drove
(AP)- PormS r WMte Ho alone from the conadate to his
aide $ "h1d" Krogh home, police said.
confemd Fridy t t after A boy who reportedly saw
"pimuenl sIulm nd the kidnapping told police the
with PaeidmtM Nix he men blocked the path of
bh sd supervise thi e sM a Leonhardy's car with two
burglary, a dhly qualified other authombiles. Some
Source dd. reports said shots were fired,
The sr ee did MY but there was no report
whether K984 0 d the whether or not the Consul
President person authr4 G-end l w "iured
tie y, had k The kidnapping occurred
it or whh pli for the between 6 p.m. and 8 p.m.
burglary merely went forwad police i
in n latmoeem of ite A communique signed by
prEldential e* S over d the "Armed Revolutionary
diplomatic c tSoL Forces of the People" (PRAP)
Pna PupS makage said the prisoners, to be named
Deputy WMte i ttR Pre later, should be gathered in
Secretary G ld Warren wa Mexico City Sunday.
contacted at the Florida White At 4 p.m. Sunday, the
ouse in Key Bissayne and communique said, Cuban
told about the story. He sid ambassador to Mexico
he would' Mve o OomIent Fernando Lopez Muino, should
until he had N opportunity to be interviewed on a
read it in fl. nation-wide television
Earlier Friday, grand jury programme to confirm that the
testimony by Watergate prisoners were in Cuba.
conspirator E. Howard Hunt The communique said
was read in court in Los Leonhardy would be freed
Angeles where Ilsbeg is on when the demands were met. It
trial for copying the Pentagon warned there should be "no
Papers and giving them to vigilance or police-military
newspapers. mobilization in the state during
Hunt testified that he the negotiations and until we
arranged the burglary after return the bourgeois we have
clearing It with Krogh. arrested."
INCRIMINATING Publication of the
rough made a full and communique by leading
complete disclosure of his own Mexico City and Guadalajara
possibly inImnatineg actions newspapers, which it named,
n the affidavit he maent to "will indicate the acceptance
Pentagon Paper's udge Matt by the 'government' of our
Byrne, the source said.
He said that a White House Wlt ltl Skews
staff member had personally
delivered new White HIose press rill best
guidelines on executive
privilege to Krogh's attorney in e
an attempt to stop him from slys .s *llltlr
making public his affidavit.
The source aid this was WASHINGTON (AP) sen.
interpreted by Krogh Uan Alan ranston, (D-Calf.) told
attempt to keep him from fully editors iday that th "dramatic
j k cracknlg of the Watergate ease a
disclosiag Prident Ntix on s t t co tming thi
posonai i ens w the mn'e lttae, privilege of
national security pts of the protecting his sow ."
Pentiona Papeurs q* Vf Insilde sources "had not been
entagonPapers a. wiIn to talk withemben of the
Krogh was bosa of the White news media," Cranston told the
Huase "plumbers" group, get American Society of Newspaper
up by Ehrliehman in July 1971 EditoMr, "the public would not have
to negate leaks of learned the truth about what was
to investigate lasa of the goigon.,
Pentagon Papers to Cranston also maid President
newspapers. Nixon and Vie President Spiro T.
It was unclear whether Aew "mr semingly offering a
esase4ire on administration attacks
Kroh's confession would be on the press in the Waterpte case."
made public. One source said "But this has been probably
the White House had made the most anti-ress administration
efforts to ipre it, but la history," Crensstoi add, "and it
eotIortto isn't logical to expect that its
another said any quweetlon about attitude toward the press will
its reldbe would result only banmp overnight and under duress
from possible legal problem fom antagonism to affection.
over national security "It's pesallly unlikely when the
administration continues to see so
Information contained In the much embarrassing inside
document. information being exposed in the
One source familiar with the prea day after day."
affidavit said he was concerned Heidlit is "atrmoreasonable
to mext pect that one o the heat lets
it might never m the light of p, e administration will be even
. day even -after Petaegon Papms m*e apnfi in trying to plus up
Mudge att yeryne reeiv it. leaks in the executive department
Krogh testified publicly and by maalig t even more difficult -
under oath early tld yeoaru that moem p e stos for
,he exercised general p ress tnlk to
supervion of the "plumbers," The adacIlstraties, he aid, s
that he personally hired hard at work trying to Msh
Howard Hunt and Godlon uSgU AC P m an do
Bus Act deelpod to diseord"
Liddy, and that his supervision Stdhe bpr n om reivingld
continued until early October printies a broad rap of
1971, a month after te inftmaon the paubl needs to
knew bout polray making
olrgbreak-la. decisions of the federal
M LARGMg SHIPWYARD U)ver ent."
NEAR OWN
B1LPAST (AP) earhand and
WolffN, OW's Moant ya, f-d. -
nared a eoamplate atutdown mday k
as mfliumnt Stoo werk- sjoeted a S W^B a
work. YoU Ci
The d is o apte bis-sa beu
payment hat the maampsets ays
It canot Mr ow beMume of the l l
Druits GAamenmath amtl'infiJf
he ms of iS,00 men at the Qj f I / m1
tbatoad. Wan the eopenymp
0 bek, wth a toteaa o ambt


LAUR UAT
3 o


FOR


Lhttr kf c aCrh n) Ltd.
















GENERATING SETS

P.O 0. BOX 6275-TELEPHONE 2-8488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


$@&Mb-. L1W 9-lf 1 9;


.


US diplomat faces











_______________3


gbhe rtbmnt


lhe past and the presents


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(Tis Is the fifth artice in a erie I am writtag on the
dats trtve reads of violence and the hat for financial and
poltcal power.)
I HAVE always puzzled power blocks .... whether they were
UBP or PLP ... in the Bahamas because they measure other men
by,their standards. Money and power were their gods. They could
not understand my indifference to both these vain possessions.
I would be a fool if I didn't recognize the usefulness of a
certain amount of money. In short, I think it is far more
satisfying to be rich than to be poor. But I have never wanted
peat wealth because I have seen the misery it brings to most
people.
I have always wanted the trust, respect and esteem of my
fellowman .... but I have shied away from power because this too
is heartbreak in most cases.
I learned early in life that a man carries his wealth in his heart,
not his pocketbook, and that the most satisfying occupation in
life is "service above self", if I may be allowed to use the Rotary
motto to describe my values in life.
Because I have never wanted the kind of things governments
have to offer I have always been safe from the claws of scheming
politicians.
I think that Goldsmith expressed the thought neatly when he
wrote that "to pursue trifles is the lot of humanity; and whether
we bustle in a pantomime, or strut at a coronation, or shout at a
bonfire, or harangue in a senate house whatever object we
follow, it will at last conduct us to futility and disappointment.
The wise bustle and laugh as they walk in the pageant, but fools
bustle and are important; and this probably is all the difference
between them".
*********
Now let us examine the story of some of the men who sought
wealth and power in my time.
The best example .... of which most of my readers know .... is
the story of Sir Stafford Sands.
Sir Stafford came from an old and distinguished Bahamian
family. Four generations of his family had served in Parliament.
His grandfather was Sir James P. Sands, President of the
Legislative Council. But, like other families in the Bahamas, they
were comfortable but not wealthy.
Early in life Sir Stafford made money and power his single
goal. A few nights ago my wife and I went for drinks to the home
of a Bahamian living in Miami. This man's family has also had a
long and distinguished career outside the Bahamas, going back
perhaps to the time of William the Conqueror.
As a boy in Nassau he was a neighbour and companion of
Stafford. He had just left him the day Stafford lost his eye in an
accident in the yard at his father's home when he was struck by a
piece of wire.
"When Stafford was 14 years of age he told me that he was
determined to become the richest and most powerful Bahamian,"
bt said. "Already he was studying the lives of such great
ootesmen as Machiavelli, Gladstone, Disraeli and Cardinal
oolsey."
He achieved his aim. In the process he allowed nothing -
ppbody to stand in his way. He went through life like a
jugernaut.
I think it is fair to say that Stafford Sands had the keenest
Iraikof .any B of hit ,,-. and this probably means all
mne edule tl period in which he lived demanded more of its
public men.
: He must be given the credit for having lifted the Bah:amas out
of a Fishing Village Economy and with building the affluent
economy the islands enjoy today.
'But in the end he over-reached and, in over-reaching, did more
than anyone else to provoke the quiet rebellion of the masses that
4ilped him and his caste off the date.
Sir Stafford lost power ... he went to Europe to enjoy his
money .... five years later he died.
And now his money has gone too. His Finnish wife sold at a
,crifice the homd on Waterloo Lake which he so highly prized
snd is now living luxuriously in Italy.
His first wife was the only daughter of Sir Walter and Lady
Ioore. They were divorced before he got a knighthood and so
Me never became Lady Sands. She and her daughter, also
Divorced, are now living in Coral Gables.
I remember Capt. Allan Kelly. He was a Harbour Islander and a
sea captain before he opened a small grocery and wholesale liquor
sore on Bay Street, where the Chinese Village Rice House is now
kicated. The old buildings were torn down and the three large
business buildings in this area were built by him when he later
l came a liquor millionaire during the bootleg boom.
His shop was tiny. I remember the fuss he made when he
introduced Danish butter to the Nassau market at one shilling
sterling a tin.
This was considered important news at the time and The
Tribune gave him a big writeup for his enterprise in bringing such
a fine product to Nassau at a reasonable price.
SPrior to this grocery shops sold butter out of large unsanitary
tabs under the counter. You could buy as little as a penny half
penny (3 cents) worth. The sanitary Danish tins were considered
a great advance by those who could find a shilling.
As a small boy I delivered The Trbune to Capt. Kelly's house.
H1 lived on the second floor of a building on Bay Street near
Deveaux Street. There were so many holes in the floor of the
verandah that I had to step carefully when I went to deliver the


paper.
Because he had a small liquor store Allan Kelly got in on the
ground floor of the bootleg business. Roland Symonette (now Sir
Roland) dealt with him. Roland Symonette got in early too
because he had a fast motor boat in which he was engaged in king
fishing for the Miami market.
As a result of this alliance they both became millionaires.
SThe story of the Kelly family from that point on is one of
vanity and bitter frustration. Captain Kelly, his wife and two
daughters died under unhappy circumstances.
It has often been said that had his daughters been ordinary
shop clerks they would probably still be alive and happy today.
That could have easily happened because the girls were younger
than I.
'.No trace of the Kelly fortune is left in the Bahamas today. It
t leWft the Bahamas after the death of the girls.

' I remember George Murnhy, an Irish-American who came to
Nassau with a shipload of American Rye Whisky early in the
0ibotleg period.
SHis story .... before he came to the Bahamas and up to the time
pf his death in Nassau .... would fill a book. He served In the
Hbtse of Assembly and Legislative Council and became a power
n, the colony.
: `Hi was a story of constant reaching for an elusive prize ....
ies disappointment .... and death.
:'He made a great fortune., There is a tragic story I could tell in
this connection but I won't. I may bring it out in a book later on.
Anyway, suffice It to say that his money seems to have been a
otUre to everyone who has touched it.
**.*******
': remember Sir Walter Moore.
cb cume from an old Bahamian family of very moderate


means. His father died when he was young. His mother supported
him and his two sisters with a bakery at Parliament and Shirley
Streets. The girls served in the shop. Walter peddled the bakery's
products in an open basket.
Sir Walter made money legitimately in the export of sisal,
shells and other marine products. He and his wife and three
chfdren lived in a modest house in Victoria Avenue. He was one
of the first people in Nassau to own a motor car ana a Victor
phonograph (a Victrola).
Sik Walter became a member of the House of Assembly for the
Grand Behama-Bimini district.
I remember the late Hon. W. C. B. Johnson, the most powerful
politician of his day, chiding him for his poor attendance at the
House.
Walter Moore had a happy family life. His children were the
envy of many. They seemed to have everything a child might
desire, including the undivided devotion of their father.
At the time Sir Walter had just bought a Victor talking
machine and he told Mr. Johnson that he and his family were too
happy at home with their music 'or him to leave them at night.
Then he would start humr.mg "Silver Threads Among the
Gold". This seemed to be his favourite tune.
By a strange twist of fortune he became suddenly very wealthy
.... legitimately, of course. The market for sisal had failed. He had
a great pile of this fibre stored sway and rotting. He was in a bad
way financially when the first world war came and he sold his
entire stock of sisal at a tood price.
As a good Methodist he did not touch liquor or indulge in any
such frivolities. But now he was wealthy he bought himself a
grand house, he got caught up in the social swirl, he went to the
top in politics, he learned to drink liquor and liked it too much.
In the end the Duke of Windsor, war-time Governor of the
colony, felt obliged to suggest that he should resign his
appointment as President of the Legislative Council.
I remember the night he presided over his last meeting of the
Legislative Council. I was standing at the foot of the stairway
when he descended the steps on the arm of his wife.
And I thought ... what an awful tragedy!
His money?
It brought only misery to his family for whom he seemed to
develop hatred in the end because he left his entire estate to his
two maiden sisters for the duration of their lives and then to the
Methodist Church!
**********
I remember the Hon. Harcourt Malcolm, C.B.E. He was
Speaker of the House and considered the leading lawyer
practising at the Bahamas Bar when I knew him. The town spoke
of him as their "prince".
He made money in his practice but his only ambition in life
was to be .... like his father .... the Chief Justice of the colony and
a knight. But for reasons I have already recorded in one of my
earlier stories, these prizes eluded him.
His case is interesting because of the way he disposed of his
estate. He left it in trust to provide scholarships for Bahamian
students.
He didn't specify in his will what section of the community he
would want to benefit from his bequest but he thought he was on
safe ground when he provided that the President of the
Legislative Council (now Senate) and the Speaker of the House
should be two of the three trustees of the will.
Today both the President of the Senate and the Speaker of the
House of Assembly are black men!

I remember when I was making a will I expressed a desire to
establish a trust for The Tribune that would stretch to the end of
time.
I suppose I was thinking of Hitler's desire to build a Reich that
would last thousand years .... or perhaps I believed it was
possible for my family to follow the pattern of the great
Rothschild clan ... a desire that was perhaps the greatest folly of
my life.
My brother Eugene, who was drafting the will, gently reminded
me that no man can hope to project direction of his material
possessions too far beyond the grave. He said that the law had
recognized this fact and therefore limited the period during which
a man could exercise control over his material possessions after
his death.

Frank Holmes, a remarkable man, was another interesting case.
His father was the Hon. Dr. F. A Holmes, Speaker of the House
of Assembly. He was our family doctor and attended my mother
during the delivery of all her babies.
Frank Holmes was not a wealthy man but he was proud. His
deportment would be worthy of a proud old English baron. When
he walked down the street you would think from his bearing that
he possessed the earth. And when the slightest thing offended his
dignity his moustache-. seemed to bristle with indignation.
Mr. Holmes never indulged in frivolities. Everything had to be
done the proper way .... and precisely on time. If he was to have a
midday whisky and soda the butler had to appear with the tray
every day precisely at noon.
He had no really close friends. Because of his rigid manners his
associates spoke of him as the Duke of Nausea.
I was perhaps nearer to him than anyone towards the end of
his life because he had completely withdrawn from the social
swirl.
I attracted his interest because he prided himself on being a
writer. For years he had written the editorials for The Nassau
Guardian aid after the first world war he wrote a history of the
Bahamas War Contingents.
When I knew him he had broken from The Guardian and he
took an interest in my writing because he felt it had spirit and a
rare quality. I was often at his house.
One day he told me that he was tired of living. He said he had
tasted of every pleasure that life could afford and that now
nothing was left because everywhere he went even to
Government House he met the crude newly rich "bootleg"
crowd with whom he refused to associate. Because of this fact he
refused all Invitations to Government House.


Ui | Illi I |I l r


A year later .... early in July 1928 .... he died from a stroke of
paralysis. I found that at the time he spoke to me about being
tired of living he had made a will in which he left me a few of his
personal things, some of his books and a collection of the
editorials he had written for The Guardian.
His home, in which he took a great deal of pride, is now the
home of The Golden Dragon, a Chinese restaurant.
And in a couple of months time the Hon. Milo Butler will
occupy Government House as the representative of Her Majesty
the Queen.

The Hon. D. A. Brice's house on Shirley Street came into the
possession of his American son-in-law, Ralph Collins.
The Brice property was the largest in the centre of the town. It
extended from Shirley Street, opposite The Tribune, south
almost to Wulff Road.
D. A. Brice was dead when the 1929 hurricane blew the house
away.
By this time Mr. Collins was rolling in money garnered from
the bootleg "industry". And he proceeded to build a mansion on
the site of the old house. He brought special materials from
distant places in the world for this house.
I remember that he spent hours every evening driving around
the block and viewing his new house from every conceivable
angle.
Because of his new wealth he became a member of the House
and the Executive Council and he was made an Officer of the
Most Excellent Order of the British Empire.
When he died his family was hopelessly and painfully divided.
Fa-ie S.Col. 7


Value of a Free


Press


underscored by scandal


SHAKEN by one of the worst scandals
ever to erupt in any of the western
democracies in modem times, the
President of the United States stood
humbly before his nation. Mr. Nixon
apologised to journalists who had been
previously berated by his administration
and asserted that the press was indeed an
essential element in the democratic
system.
It was a tortuous and humiliating
experience which had brought the Chief
Executive of the world's most powerful
nation to affirm this fundamental truth
which is too often either overlooked or
downgraded by governments and rulers.
"It was the system," said Richard
Nixon, "that has brought the facts to
light and that will bring those guilty to
justice a system that in this case has
included a determined grand jury, honest
prosecutors, a courageous judge and a
vigorous free press".
It was that system indeed including a
vigorous free press that had done such
a great service to the American people
and to democracy in finally ripping open
and exposing the festering Watergate
conspiracy. And, herein lies one of the
many lessons of the Watergate that we in
the Bahamas can take to heart as we
prepare for the full responsibilities of
nationhood.
The Watergate scandal has, perhaps,
more of the Ingredients of corruption
than any other governmental scandal in
living memory, including even the
celebrated Profumo affair. Even an
incomplete list is enough to shock the
most cynical and callous of souls:
Illegal acceptance of campaign funds,
burglary and illegal bugging of a
legitimate political party establishment,
sabotage of the democratic political
process, misuse of campaign funds,
acceptance of campaign funds from shady
sources, destruction of government files,
perjury and perhaps the most dangerous
of all, conspiracy to conceal the whole
sordid affair and to prevent the flow of
justice.
FRIGHTENING
This is indeed a frightening example of
political rot which threatens to wreck an
entire administration and which will, as
has already been observed, reflect on the
credibility of governments and politicians
in general.
It must come as a traumatic shock to
the adherents of democracy to find out
that a major political group would
deliberately and consciously, at a very
high level, set up a Dirty Tricks
Department with the sole purpose of
subverting the democratic process. As if
that were not enough, the American
people were presented with the spectacle
of an executive branch which appeared at
first unwilling or unable to deal with
the affair when the first foul odours
started to seep out.
Unbelievably, the situation was even
worse than that. Top members of the
Administration were, in fact, lying about
the whole matter and attempting to cover
it up. It was at this point that the press of
the United States and particularly three
crusading journalists of the Washington
Post, made their great contribution to
that nation and to the journalistic


profession.
Spokesmen for the Nixon
administration, most notably the Vice
President, had long chastised the
American press in general, accusing
journalists of unfair reporting, bias,
malice, treachery and all sorts of things.
In the Watergate matter, Barry
Sussman, Carl Bernstein and Bob
Woodward of The Post experienced the
particular wrath of White House
spokesmen because they dared to do their


duty in digging up and publishing
information about what appeared to
them to be a public scandal..
Since these three journalists,
particularly Bernstein and Woodward, are
comparatively young and inexperienced,
considering the important beat they are
assigned to cover, it must have been an
agonizing experience for them to
withstand the abuse and condemnation
which emanated from the very centre of
power.
UNUSUAL COURAGE
It must have taken unusual courage for
them to carry on in the face of charges of
misrepresentation, unprofessionalism and
even character assassination which was
hurled at them with mounting frequency
and chilling pointedness.
Were they mischief-making upstarts
who were using the power of the press to
cast aspersions on powerful and
respected men? Even some of their
colleagues in the profession, according to
one pt blication, confessed some nagging
doubts before e the whole matter was
brought to a head.
Now, in the full light of exposure, it
appears that The Post trio were
performing as dedicated, professional
journalists whose main objective was not
maliciously to destroy characters and to
put down the mighty, but merely to find
the truth and to present that truth to the


public whom they serve.
All those in the journalistic profession,
particularly those who are from time to
time unfairly set upon by powerful men,
must feel a sense of pride and vindication
in the accomplishments of their
courageous colleagues of The Washington
Post. And now is a good time to restate
the principle of freedom of the press,
which is an indispensable element of any
democracy and which must be recognized
and treated as such in our own country if
democracy is to survive in an independent
Bahamas.
Except for the stranglehold which the
present Government exercises over the
radio, the press in the Bahamas so far is
relatively free though somewhat
disadvantaged. There have been, however,
disturbing statements made which would
indicate that high-ranking members of
Government do not have a full
appreciation of the rote of the press in
our society and for the need to preserve
freedom of the press.
INDIVIDUAL RIGHTS
Perhaps a simple point needs to be
made, and that is this: Freedom of the
press relates not only to the freedom of
expression of those who operate the
press. It relates also to the right of the
individual citizen to know and to
understand what is happening around
him. particularly with regard to the
functioning of government.
If the free press is destroyed, then it
will follow as surely as the night follows
the day, that democracy is also destroyed
since there can be no real democracy if
the citizen is deprived of the free flow of
information.
The Government, rather than merely
tolerating the existence of a free press,
should, as a matter of policy, determine
to do what it can to strengthen the
tradition of press freedom in this
country. It should accept the fact that
the press will sometimes make mistakes
and it should also accept the fact that
rascals will be found from time to time in
the ranks of the Fourth Estate as indeed
they are found time and again in the halls
of government.
Once that understanding is arrived at
and accepted, the people of the country
will be the ones tobenefit. They will then
be assured that there is mutual respect
between all the estates of democracy and
that the press will never become a
conspirator with any government in
hiding the truth from them however
painful that truth might be.
Richard Nixon, with more than a
touch of irony, now tells the press: "You
must give me hell whenever you think I
am wrong".
That was his way of saying: "Now I
appreciate the motivation of dedicated
journalism. Now I understand how
corrupted the nation would become
without the healthy criticism of a
vigorous press. Now I realize that a free
press is as fundamental to democracy as a
freely-elected government. '
It would be to the everlasting credit of
an independent Bahamas if those who
govern us now and in the future would
learn this important lesson from the sad
tale of the Watergate.


Just 20 minutes and a


complimentary rum punch


separate Nassau and


Fre e p o rt. Out Island Airways now offers 20-minute super-jet service
between Nassau and Freeport. On a schedule designed just for
Bahamians.

That's Out Island Airways way of expressing its confidence in the future
growth of the Bahamas. Providing the truly Bahamian service expected
of an independent nation. Beautiful Bahamian stewardesses to serve you
.. complimentary rum punches to entice you . and million mile
captains to fly you.

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

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

With 20-minute jet service and $33 rates, con there be any other choice
but Out Island Airways? Call your travel agency or OIA now for
reservations. 7-8222.




Out S WA~irasSeves te Bahaa


S. edey,My m S 1973.


I.=.
. t









"i;




















(."























i,


1.


Va









Whr WrtUmwt


By Abigail Van Buren
M ft cme TnmIs-m. v. m N suM im.
DEAR ABBY: I am a S4-yearwold single rl and have
my own apartment. When I go out on a date and we wIn
up the evening at a rather late hour, the fellow will start
with, "Man, am I ever tired. You're lucky you don't have
to drive dear across town to get home tonolgt."
I usually say something like, "I sure am," whereupon
they feel smaubbed and get even leo subtle and start pree-
-uring me to let them sleep on my couch, etc., etc.
Abby, that kind of situation makes me feel uncomforta-
ble, but I really haven't bit upon a nice way of saying,
"Sorry, but no." Then again I wonder what harm there
would be in letting them sleep on my couch. I do feel sorry
for them because they ARE tired, and it is a long drive
across town. Can you help?
TURNING THEM OUT INTO THE COLD
DEAR TURNING: Dea't let sayae get THAT ted.
Before h Ids theater starts pelatng wardd a place to sleep.


thank hIm for the lovely evening and turn In. Alome.
DEAR ABBY: M, : Atht. and his wife have six lovely
children. The three eldest are young men, all over 21. The
other three are girls in their teens.
My sister In law reminds me of some kind of inact I
have read about. They eat their young.
She is constantly subjecUrg her children to the third
degree. She even demands to know exactly what was said
and done when any of her adult sns have been in the
company of a female from 14 to 70 years of age. She goes
thru their mail, wallets, purses, and she even listens in on
their telephone conversations. [She brags about it.)
Don't say her husband should take a stand. He Is afraid
to open his mouth to her.
It is painful for me to see this possessive and dominat-
ing woman emasculate her sons and drive her daughters
away from her. Is there anything I can do?
CONCERNED UNCLE
DEAR UNCLE: If she won't listen to her husband, she
we't listen to you. But do offer your friendship and mnder.
stading to your nieces and nephews. They need someone
they can trust and respect.
Preleust You'l feel better If you get It off year ehet.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. aWm, L. A.,
CaMf. Sa. EnBdse stamped, self-addressed esvelege,
Per Abby's beeoklet, "How to Have a Levely Weddlna."
send <1 to Abby, Box Mer, Los Angeles, CaL S"W.


PROPERTY TAX FOR THE YEAR 1973 -


DUE ON 1st JANUARY, 1973.


The attention of the public is drawn to the fact that the statutory
surcharge prescribed by Section 15 of the Real Property Tax Act 1969 is
now being added to all unpaid balances of Property Tax for 1973, other than
those of taxpayers who have previously elected to pay by quarterly
instalments (see below).
Notices stating the amount of the additional charge and the new balance
payable will be issued towards the end of April and, for those persons with
post boxes, will be forwarded to the Post Office for distribution. Those
persons, without post boxes are requested to collect their notices at the
Public Treasury, Churchill Building. All such notices, which have not been
collected by 7th May, will be placed in general delivery mail.
PAYMENT BY QUARTERLY INSTALMENTS

The Act provides that an intention to pay by quarterly instalments shall
be indicated by the making of at least one quarterly payment on or before
date on which the annual tax falls due. Those taxpayers who exercised this
option and who have post boxes should have already received a
notice reminding them that the second quarterly instalment of tax became
payable on 1st April, 1973, and stating the amount due.


ARRIVING TODAY:
Tropic Flyer from West Palm
Beach; Bahama Star, Emerald
Seas, Flavia from Miami;
Hlilversum from New Orleans;
Sunray from Montreal.
SAILING TODAY:
IHilversum for Savannah;
Tropic Flyer for West Palm
Beach
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Song of Norway, Nordic Prince
from Miami
SAILING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia, for Miami; Nordic
Prince, Song of Norway for
San Juan


SUN
Rises 5:35 am.
Sets 6:40 p.m.
MOON
Rises 7:53 a.m.
Sets 10:06 p.m.
TIDES


High 9:30 a.m. and 9:57
p.m.
Low 3:22 a.m. and 3:26
p.m.


Saturday May 5, 1973.


CORNELIUS BROS. & SISTER ROSE
at the

EMERALD ROOM of Hyatt Emerald Beach


MAY 1


-6th.


10:00 P.M. SUN THURS
10-00 & 12:00 P.M. FRI & SAT
CLOSE MONDAY


for reservations


CALL 78001


BROOK BENTON


PATTI JO

O.C. SMITH


BILLY ECKSTINE


DAWN


'(@


Uaguff


'73 DODGE AVENGER the-popular, economical Avengers with styling all their own inside and
outside value for money and built to last, with an extensive range of 4 door Saloons and Station
Wagon&, and the 2 door coupe coming soon


.................."..... .... .
-^";


.... _gm- : tll mimgmmmimlmmmbp =L



CENTRAL GARAGE
OWlSFILD PHONE 3.4711


aM--------eiMlI-


either FREE package


LUXBY PACKAGE I ECONOMY PACKAGE
RADIO & TAPE PLAYER OR PLATES o LICENCE
I INSPECTION UNDERSEAL

FROM AS UTTLE AS 900 DOWN PAYMENT


*I


I Com ng Atractills











Saturday, May 5, 1973.


TRADERS BANK & TRUST LIMITED I


(IN COMPULSORY LIQUIDATION)


Will the following persons kindly contact the liquidator, First Floor, Kings
Court Building, P.O. Box 1491 in connection with claims which they may have
against the company.


A.M.E. Church Building Fund
Adderley, Charles
Adderley, Christopher J.
Adderley, David
Adderley, Michael
Adderley, Zackies
Albury, Beatrice
Allan, Jack
Armbrister, Patrick V.
Arnett, George
Adderley, Audley
Alexander, Robert
Altman, Sam
Arnker Construction Co.
Atlantic Family Fashions


Bain, Gurtney
Bain, Harrison
Beckford, Enoch
Beckford, Ephriam A.
Berros De, Majorie
Brice, Betty
Brice, Wellington
Brown, Richard
Basden, Wellington
Bastian, Errol
Bastian, William
Bethel, Frank
Brennen, Octavius
Bailey, Nathaniel A.
Baldwin, Joseph
Barnett, Robert
Beneby, Benjamin
Bostwick, Michael
Briggs, N. &/or Ann
Burnside, O.A.L.
Burrows, E. W.
Burrows, Ellsworth
Butterfield, Jack
Bain, Carolyn
Baker, Eula
Banks, Josephine
Bell, James
Bonamy, Shirley
Brennen, Benjamin
Brennen, Thelma
Brown, James
Butler, Jonathan
Burrows, Harry
Bahamas Gospel Singers
Bahamas Pony Club
Bain, Alexander
Bain, Cedric
Bain, Frederick
Bain, Gertrude
Bain, William
Baker, Michael
Baptiste, John
Bastian, Errol
! rstwian, Hilton
Beckford, Rev. A.
Beer, Donique
Beneby, David
Beneby, Jackey
Beneby, Ruth Mae
Blatch, Stafford
Blaine, Virginia
Bodie, Theophilus
Bosfield, Patrick
Bowe, Veronica
Bowleg, Christopher
Brennen, Bishop
Brennen, Rev.
Brennen, James
Brennen, Daisy
Bridgewater, Leonard
-Bridgewater, Nathaniel
Brown, Daisy
Brown, Virginia
Bullard, Emily
Bullard, Inez
Burnside, David
Butler, Alexander
Butler, Cecil
Butler, Eloise
Butler, Joseph
Butler, Ralph


Cartwright, Florence
Cambridge, Harcourt In
Carey, Geneva
Cartwright, Anthony Jo
Clarke, James A. Jai
Clarke, Nicholas Jo
Culmer, James Addis Jo
Curry, Bertha Lee Jo
Curtis, Hermis E. Jo
Campbell, Emerie A. Jo
Carey, Ilnez Jo
Cargill, Tyrone Jo
Cartwright, James N. Jo
Cartwright, Neville Jo
Charles, Edmee
4da@rke, George W.
*Clarke, Muriel Delores M
.Clarke, Sidney M
Collie, Anthony M
Cox, Phillip A. M
'Cambridge, Rosemary M
Campbell, Myran M
Carey, Althames M
Carey, Demertrius M
Cartwright, Flor'ence M
Charlton, Betty M
Clarke, Almada M
Clarke, Roland M
.leare, Austin M
Clear, Willard N
SZollie, Betty NM
Tollie, Luther NM
Cooper, Leroy MI
Curry, Christopher M
Cambridge, Samuel MI
apron, Bert hI
tarey, Gwendolyn M
Cargill, Ambrose Mi
parroll, Antia M
Carroll, BeverlyM
Carroll, Brenda
tarroll, Bruce
Carroll, William M
Carter, Wilton
fharley, Joseph M
larke, Barbara
larke, Clifford
Clarke, Geneva M
Clarke, Godfrey 1M


Coakley, Eugene
Cox, Cyril
Cox, Felicita
Cox, Sidney
Culmer, Loretta
Curry, Roselyn

Deveaux, Arlington
Davis, Godfrey
Davis, Hezron
Davis, Leroy
Davis, Olive
Davis, Zerline
Delancey, Thomas
Dixon, Frank A.
Donaldson, W.
Davis, Allan F.
Dawkins, Harold
Dejior, William
Deveaux, Verdall
Duncombe, H. C.


Edwards, Leon
Euganwill Enterprises


Ferguson, Elias
Ferguson, Sidney
Farrington, Rudolph
Forbes, Kenneth H.
Forbes, Lincoln
Fowler, Charlotte
Francis, Carvell
Francis, Geneve
Francis, Milford
Fynes, Orthland & Ethel
Farquharson, Maria
Ferguson, Jannett
Ferguson, Mabel
Forbes, George M.
Forbes, James A.
Forbes, Kenneth &/or Neville
Miller
Forbes, Rosella
Forbes, Rowena
Forbes, Thomas
Fyne, Ethel A.
Ferguson, Edmund
Ferguson, Edward
Ferguson, Huel
Ferguson Ikena
Ferguson, Simon
Ferguson, Wilfred.
Femander, Harold
Fox, Evelyn
Frazier, Kenneth

Gibson, James
GardkjaerJmerl
Genius, Cradius
George, Stanley
Goodman, Rowena
Gordon, Edmund
Greenslade, Earl E.

Hall, Alice
Hanna, Hubert
Hanna, Oneil
Hann, Thelma
Hepburn, Martha
Hepburn, Martha
Hepburn, Tyrone
Higgs, Leroy & Leonle
Hinsey, Lawrence
Hall, Israel N.
Hamilton, Jennie
Hamilton, Nellie
Hanna, Eurelean
Hanna, Wendall
Hart, Carmetta
Hepburn, Beatrice
Higgins, Jacob
Higgs, Joseph
Hinsey, Buelah
Houston, Joanne
Humes, Albertha
Hutcheson, L.


graham, Doris
hnron, Ivan
Lk, Od-el
hn, Joseph
hti, Robert
nes, Ellen Mae
nes, Phillip
Dhnson. Anthony
bhnson, David W.
ohnson, Donald A.
hnson, Ella Mae
ohnson, Vincent


issick, Richard
orley, Edda Mae
oss, Alexander
unroe, Louise
lcKenzie, Edna
lajor, Paulette Louise
miller, Frank
litchell, Rudley Leroy
loss. Hudley
Iclntosh, Kelson J.
IcKenzie, Roosevelt
LcKenzie, Sidney B.
IcMinns, Betty V.
lcPhee, Edward
lajor, Harcourt
lajor. Joseph
lalcolm. Sheila
martin, Glenroy
miller, Dillis
miller, Prince
linns, Maria
lissick, Joseph Cornelius
runnings, Joyce
McKenzie, Cecilia
IcKenzie, Ezekiel
McKenzie, George
McKenzie, Roy
McMinnis, Olivia
McPhee, Henry
McPhee, Leotha
McPhee, Dr. W. G.
McOuay, Thomas
lajor. Falcon


Miller, Arnold
Miller, Cliff
Miller, Lillian
Miller, Neville
Miller, Prince
Miller, Susan
Minnis, William
Mitchell, Offrane
Moncur, Willie
Monroe, M. S.
Moss, Rosalie
Moss, Veronica
Moxey, Carvel
Munnings, Jeannette
Mackey, Gary
Mackey, Jonathan
Mackey, Karrol
Mackey, Shelly
Martin, Doreen
Martin, Rev. S. A.
Maycock, Loretta
Miller, Cynthia
Miller, Helen
Miller, Jeccine
Miller, Naomi
Minus, Arthur
Missick, Florene
Missick, Franklin
Morris, Garnett
Mortimer, Florie
Mullings, Joseph

Odorite of Bahamas

Phillips, Prince
Pratt, William
Pitter, Aaron &/or Gloria
Pratt, Jonathan
Pratt, Menvella E.
Paula, Ali
Phillips, Paul
Pierre, Phillip
Pinder, Hubert
Pinder, Ival Louise
Pinder, Roscoe
Pratt, B. L.
Pratt, David

Rahming, James
Rahming, Vincent
Riley, Lloyd
Ritchie, Daniel
Roberts, Olive
Role, Robert
Roman, Fortune
Rose, Matthew
Rahming, Hamfreth
Rahming, John H.
Rahming, Wilfred B.
Ramsey, Deborah
Roberts, Bernard D.
Roberts, Ivy
Role, Doris
Rolle, Hensel J. W.
Rolle, Hubert
Rolle, Miriam
Rolle, Patience
Rolle, Olga
Rolle, Samuel
Rose, Walter T. Sr.
Rahming, George
Richardson, Maria
Ricketts, Kenneth
Roberts, Cecil
Roberts, Gladys
Robertson William
Rodgers, Jacqueline
Roker, Rudolph
Rolle, Alfred
Rolle, Henrietta
Rolle, Jane
Rolle, Rodney
Rolle, Silas
Rolle, Thomas
Rolle, Victoria
Russell, William
Rahming, Anita
Richardson, Sylvia
Roach, Samuel
Roberts, Dorothy
Roker, John
Rolle, John
Rolle, Peter
Rose, Walter
Roxborough, Beatrice

Shell Corner Service Station
Sands, Kenneth
Scavella, John
Smith, Sherwin
Stubbs, Maxwell
Saintville, Gerald
Smith, James
Smith, Francis
Strachan, Ezra
Stubbs, Rosie
Sturrup, Vincent
Sweeting, Charles
Sweeting, Joseph
Sweeting, Sidney A.
Saunders, Joseph
Sawyer, Erie Jr.
Seymour, Monica
Sherwood, Hemel
Smith, Gertrude
Smith, Preston
Smith, Rosemary
St. Paul Baptist Church
Sunday School


Strachan, Rose
Stubbs, Bertram
Stubbs, Ezekiel
Stubbs, Joy L.
Sands, Eardley
Sargent. Wilhemina
Saunders, Henry
Saunders, Maria
Saunders, Samuel
Seymour, Eulcan
Smith, Fred
Smith, Gladys
Smith, Harry
Smith, Joseph
Smith, Olson
Smith. Sam
Smith. W.
Smith, Welsey


5\
S\


REPEAT EASTER
PROGRAMME
CALVARY Bible Church
Choir will repeat its Easter
Programme tomorrow at 8:45
p.m. at the Calvary Bible
Church, Collins Avenue,
Centreville.
SEVENTH-DAY
ADVENTIST CONVENTION
OFFICERS and leaders of
the West Indies Union of
Seventh-Day Adventists and
the Inter-American Division
with headquarters in
Mandeville, Jamaica and
Miami, Florida arrived in
Nassau Friday to participate in
a two-day convention to be
held under the "Jolly Green
Giant" tent at Lincoln
Boulevard and Cordeaux
Avenue.
Arriving from Jamaica were
West Indies Union president H.
S. Walters, secretary M. G.
Nembhard and evangelist J. C.
Palmer and Inter-American
Division president B. L.
Archibold.
Pastor Archibold will give


the keynote address at the
convention on Sunday, at 8:30
p.m The two-day event
opened today.
The ministers, who will leave
the Bahamas on Tuesday, will
also take part in church
dedication services at
Johnson's Andros. on Monday.
and will conduct services in
Grand Baha.a
Wh;ie here the men will be
hosted by the Bahamas
(onfe.-ence of Seventh-Day
Adventists, headed by Pastor
Silas N. McKinrey.

JEHOVAH WITNESSES
HALL DEDICATION
THE NIEW $50.000
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses on Johnson Road
will le dedicated this weekend.
A spokesman for the group said
that this congregation in the
EastLrn portion of Nassau is
the fifth congregation of
Jehovah's Witnesses in Nassau.
However, he added, "There are
now actually three Kingdom
Halls for the five congregations
so in some cases the Kingdom


He huhd of Christ
Highbury Park ... off Soldier Road


"Rightly
Dividing the Word"


Studies


in the



BIBLE


A Free Bible Correspondence Course designed
especially to help you learn more about the Bible.

I Nam e ......................... . . . . I
I Address: ........................... . .
I Mail to' BIBLE STUDIES
P. O. Box 5001,
I Nassau, Bahamas. I
S-.--..- -----. --4


Scott, Horace
Simmons, Randford
Simma, Cedric
Sincaire, Louis
Sinflair, Janet
Smith, Agnes
Smith, Aurelia
Smith, Christine
Smith, George
Smith, Howard
Smith, Thomas
Storr, Eupheus
Storr, Rose Maria
Strachan, Edwin
Strachan, Ernest
Strachan, Linda
Strachan, Menell


Storr, Herbert
Strachan, Robert
Stuart, Leon
Stubbs, Clovius
Stubbs, Naomi
Stubbs, Walter
Stubbs, Wellington
Swaby, Joseph
Symonette, Iva
Sands, John
Scott, Lisa
Strachan, Rosetta
Strachan, Vida
Sturrup, Bertha Mae
Swain, Marie
Sweeting, Anthony


Halls must be shared".
In this Kingdom Hall it was
mentioned that "for the 60
'Witnesses' who live in the
territory the meeting
attendance is over 200%., that
is, one additional person for
each minister".
Mr. Don Adams. secretary to
the president of the Watch
Towei Bible Soc:iety, wil visit
Nassau for the occasion and
wil! give the main dedication
talk at the new Kingdom Hall
on Saturday. May 5, at 8 p.m
NOT QUITTERS,
BUT COMMITTEES
A "SEARCH DAY" for
Youth will be held at Xavier's
Lower School tomorrow. Rev.
Preston A. Moss. Chancellor of
the Diocese of Nassau, will
conduct the conferences. His
talks will cover commitment to
Christ, to others, to self and
growth through commitment.
The day will begin at 10
a.m. and close at 4 p.m. Those
attending are asked to bring
along a light lunch, a press
release said.


S. ARMY EVANGELISTIC
CAMPAIGN AT G.B.
THF SALVATION Army
Citadel Band will conduct an
evangelistic campaign at Grand
Bahama this weekend.
The group of 40 Salvation
Army soldiers and friends
includes the Regional
Commander, Major and Mrs. H.
Russell, Commanding Officers,
Capt. J. Fisk and Capt. N.
Blackwood of Nassau Citadel
and Grants Town respectively.
There will be 28 musicians
under the direction of Band
Master Everette Sands.
The group's visit to Grand
Bahama has been organised by
Mr Jack Middleton of
Freeport in conjunction with
the 1st Baptist Church of
Freeport.
The band plans to conduct
programmes on Saturday at
Light Mile Rock, Pinders Point,
and at Churchill Square.
Tonight will be high-lighted by
a "Festival of Praise" held in
the Methodist Church Hall,
Freeport. On Sunday an open
air service will be conducted in
the car park of Ist Baptist
Church and a musical festival
at the poolside of one of the
hotels.
Major Russell will speak at
the Sunday morning service at
the Kirk, Freeport and Capt.
Fisk at the Baptist Church,
Eight Mile Rock.


Taylor, Leon
Thompson, Herbert
Taylor, Margaret
Thompson, Dorothy
Thompson, Herbert Leon
Thompson, Jacquelyn
Thompson, Lloyd
Thompson, Milton
Thrower, Arthur H.
Turelli, Raffaele


Whymms, Joseph


Will any other person (depositor. shareholder or other creditor) who considers
that he has a valid claim against the company which has not been formally
admitted by me as liquidator also contact me at the above address.

SYNDEY MORRIS.


EDORIAL

The past and the present
From Page 3


Today no trace is left of the Collins family or his fortune.
He was a member of the firm of Pinder, Collins & Brown. Like
Mr. Collins .... the families of Pinder and Brown and their
fortunes have also faded into oblivion.
Today the proud Collins house is owned by the PIP
Government. It has been converted into the offices of the
Ministry of Education.
These people take pride in their new possession. I heard one of
them say that she remembered the time when black people could
not approach this house. "Now we own it," she boasted with
justifiable pride.

And now we come forward to today when we see the new
rulers of the land also grabbing for fortune and power. In time
hey will learn that they are toying with tragedy.

On September 19th I turned my back on all my possessions in
the Bahamas. When I boarded the plane for the flight to Miami I
held my wife's hand and thought how glorious it is to bc really
and truly free.


S VISITORS WELCOME I
JAMES N. COOPER, Pastor
P. O. Box N4450 Phone 2-1586, 5-4320
Sunday Services at 9:45 and
I I a.m., 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Service
7:30 p.m.


HIGHLAND PARK DOLPHIN DRIVE North of Y.W.C.A.
HIGHLAND PARK DOLPHIN DRIVE -- North of Y.W.C.A,


Apply in own handwriting with recent photo to:
Business Machines
P. O. Box 1113
Grand Cayman
B.W.I.


50c Beer Is Back!


in 7-ounce bottle




Buy It by the bottle at 50"


or by the case at 8,"


Cold to the very last drop W
__ \-__________ l _I I[1 I I IIl . 1 IIII ..^ ._ ^ ^........ . .. ....... .


I"'.-_* --





SHIRLEY STREET THEATRE


Now showing thru
Thursday "THiE GREAT
WALTZ" mathmes at 2:15 and
4:45, evening at 9:00.
THE GREAT WALTZ,
produced and directed by
Andrew Stone for
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in a
grand-scale motion picture
musical features the life and
music of Jemant Strauas. "
Tracing the younger Strauss


HAL ill WnHI INI SLALAIY
ON CHUB CAY
IN THE BERRY ISLANDS
IIKlEEPFI /IFRCE MiHANE
ROOM & BOARD VACATION
sixteen minutes from Nassau on O.I.A.
Write: CHUB CAY CLUB
P. 0. Box 222 IA. R Miami JIsIAl


I


V/


o- Have a "

SUPER SUm SESSOu
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM

12-3:OOP.M.


Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per persons plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of CENTRAL AMERICAN"
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
Cecil Dorsett's Steel Band plays all af-
ternoon!


1@Pan Arm H


I arr
ll~tHIMAch1"low inI
Iri yvto/ tfn A- t oA y s A o





FOR R'S DAY


... W M IaWRITMLM"

A COMPLETE FRAGRANCE LINE
yCheioCrsRi

W~t 8*t frm -mmwo


BAY. -TWT


G h0
Boy&S-ne
Re Sho


Perkins as an itineraht
preacher, Jacqueline Biget as
the judge's daughter, Roddy
McDowell as an evil attorney,
Tab Hunter, Anthony Zerbe,
and even Huston himself as a


grizzly mountain man.
Newcomer Victoria Principal
provides the love interest as
Newman's mistress and there's
even a big brown bear thrown
in for laughs. Andy Williams
sings the films' theme


and his work froin the day he
defied his father to set up a
rival ballroom to his only
American concert in Boston at
the World Peace Jubilee in
1872, the movie was actually
filmed in the magnificent
palaces of Vienna, the city of
immortal music.
Some of the scenes of the
movie, which stars an
internatioM j cast headed by
Horst Bucholz, Mary Costa,
Nigel Patrick, Yvonne Mitchell
and Rossano Brazil, were shot
inside Schonbrunn and the
Hofburg.
Part of the Hofburg, the
former winter palace of the
Hapsburgs, is now a modern
convention centre.
Musical highlights include
"Tales from the Vienna
Woods," "Artists Life," and
"Voice of Spring."
Starts Friday
Starts Friday, "THE LIFE


Starts Saturday night 9:00 and
plays thru Tuesday, "SOMEONE
BEHIND THE DOOR" plus "A
FISTFUL OF DOLLARS" Sunday
thru Tuesday matinee continuous
from 2:00, evening 9:00. Plus late
feature Tuseday night.
SOMEONE BEHIND THE
DOOR tells the story of a stranger
who is suffering from loss of
memory when he is brought into a
hospital late at night lor treatment.
In a shocked state' he is treated
by a brain surgeon and
neuro-psychiatrist who takes him to
his house where he gives him a
sedative under pretence of
treatment.
The stranger. who had been
Involved In a fight earlier, is
indoctrinated into believing that he
Is somebody other than himself and
as such, is driven Into committing a
crime by the doctor murdering
his wife's lover.
The doctor arranges the crime,
waiting until his unfaithful wife
returns from a trip to Paris where
die has spent time with her love.
When the woman returned home to
her husband, she is not done with
him for long as her lover has also
been convinced to pay the doctor a
visit.
The stranger shoots in an effort
to vent his wrath on the younger
lover and kills him. The stranger,
psychopath, murderer and victim is
forced out of the house by the
doctor after police have been
informed.
Charles Bronson portrays the
stranger, Anthony Perkins the
doctor with Jill Ireland acting the
pert as the unfaithful wife and
Henri Garcin her lover in this OGSF
release which was flimned In
, colour.
The movie is based on the novel
by Jacques Robert with music by
Georges Garbarents and was
directed by Nicolas Gessner and
produced by Raymond Danon.
Wednesday thru Friday,"THE
CHAIRMAN'' plus
"BLUEBEARD'" matinee
continuous from 2:00 evening
9:00. No one under 17 will be
admitted. Plus late feature Friday
night.
Filmed on location in Budapest
and In Rome, BLUESEARD tells
the story of Baron Kurt Von
Sepper, an Austrian aisteert add
former World War I ace who gets
his name from his dark blue-toned
beard.
His amorous escapades


CARMICHAEL

DRIVE-IN
Now showing thru Tuesday,
Albert R. Broccoli and Harvy
Saltzman present "JAMES BOND
007" and htn Fleming's thrilling
action shower "ON HER
MAJESTY'S ESCRET SERVICE."
Also sowins on the same
programme, CHARLEY ONE EYE
and THE DESERTER.
Now showing "TRICK BABY"
featuring Kiel Mettln and Mel
Stewrt and 'TOP OF THE HEAP"
ON STAGE. tle Bahama Drama
Circld prense "TfF BLOOD
KNOT" under the direction of
Jeanne Thompson at the Dundas
CivicCentre.,
Obenli tonight, the play.
writtenby Alhol sgrd runs May
S, 6, I11,12 at g:30 p.mn. nightly.
John Hester and Winston Saupdm
are featured In lthe drama based on
the blask/white conflict of two
South African brothers.
Utllslag the full text of this play
the Drama Circle originally tied for
The ti hy In the 1970 Behamsn
Drama Festival with their
preisatim oft he seventh eat.


bfj o


AND TIMES OF JUDGE ROY
BEAN," matinees at 2:30 and
4:50, evening 9:00. Sugested
for mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
Depicting the exploits of the
Southwest's legendary hanging
judge Roy Bean, this action
drama stars Paul Newman as
the judge in the John Huston
directed film, THE LIFE AND
TIMES OF JUDGE ROY
BEAN.
The epic adventure,
illustrating the attempt of one
man to bring law and order to
a dusty town after he is ganged
and attacked by outlaws only
to be saved by a young
Mexican girl, is filmed in
Panavision and Technicolour
entirely on location in and
around Tucson, Arizona.
The judge, who enforces his
law with a group of his own,
also pledges himself to
preserving the honour of
show-girl Lily Langtry and
eventually leaves the town with
his daughter behind. He returns
sometime later only to find
that a crooked lawyer has
taken over his property and
evicted his daughter. He rounds
up his old group of friends and
then destroys the town.
The stellar list of "guest
stars" also include Ava Gardner
as the legendary actress Lily
Langtry, Stacy Keach as a
bizarre albino killer, Anthony


with seven beauties are short-lived,
by the women, .whdm he executes
and refrigerates in a secret room*
hidden from all, except his newly
wedded American wife, a former.
dancer.
Left alone in his castle when he
goes out, the new wife, Joey
Heatherton, is confronted with the
horrible secret of her husband
whom she Informs of her macabre
discovery and asks an explanation.
"How could such a man as
wonderful as you do such a thing"
she asks him as she is about to learn
of her fate.
When asked the story that
belongs to each of the women with
whom she will have to share the
refrigerated vault, the baron begins
to explain.
Shoved Into the vault by the
baron, the beautiful Joey
Heatherton is left with the corpses
to freeze Until she is rescued by a
former dance partner.
Richard Burton portrays
BLUEBEARD In this film,
distributed by Cinerama releasing.


-.9


I


V
Z.--V


S IaL


Starts Saturday night 8:30 and
plays thru Tuesday. "SHOOT
OUT" plus QUADROONN"
Sunday showings continuous from
5:00. Monday and Tuesday matinee
continuous from 2:00 evening
8:30. No one under 17 wil be
admitted.
A Western drama starring
Gregory Peck as convicted bank
rnhher Clav Lomax who sets out to
find the man who seat him
prison. SHOOT OUT Il an Hs
Wallis production for Universal,
filmed in technicolour.
Released from prison In 1890
after serving a bank robbery
sentence, Peck relentlessly sets out
to find and kill his partner in crime
who has since become a respectable
citizen on the money be helped
steal seven years ago.
But, the events turn wbha paid
killers are sent out to find Peck and
get rid of him. Peck also becomes
ward to pint-sized Dawn Lyn who
is entrusted to his are by her
mother just before shdie dles.
Peck oevntualy gtos his revenge
after staingw several shootouts
being way-laid by an outlaw gang
and even after falling In love with
the matronly hostess of
ranch-house after being put up for
the night.
James Gregory portrays Peck's
accomplice who had shot him in
the back and left him to be caught
during their robbery and Robert
Lyons, John Chandler and Pepe
Serna act the parts of three hired


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY -
Matinee 2:15 & 4:45, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005




keseM o n stlaimed by 8:1 will be MYCOSTAol
Reservations not claimed bv 8:15 will be sold 1
on first cow. first served basis .


killers.
Starts Wednesday. "THE
COMPANEROS", plus "WHEN
EIGHT BELLS TOLL," matinee
continuous from 1:45, evening
6:30. No one under 17 will be
admitted.
Franco Nero. Francisco Bodalo
and Fernando Rey star in THE
COMPANEROS, a film based on a
plot to overthrow the Mexican
government.
Nero, who protrays a Swedish
arms merchant who arrives in the
revolution-torn city of San
Bernadino with a box-car full of
guns and ammunition to sell to a
ruthless and reedy leader of
banditoe, finds himself around
longer than he wishes and even
Involved in a part o the action
himself.
The plot of the banditos to
overthrow the military government
end give the wealth to the poor
peasants conflicts with that of the
ge 'te pacifist professor Xantos,
(Fernando Ray). who has the
support of the students and the
majority of the people.
Imprtoned and even buried
alive, up to his head, in the desert
sands, Nero goes on to Join the
pacifist professor against the wishes
of the bandltos who have agreed to
hold a mass execution of the
students unless the professor turns
himself up to them.
Produced and directed by Sergio
Corbucci, the film was
photographed in technicolour and
techniscope.


Sunday thru Tuesday
Sunday continuous from 5:00
Monday continuous from 3:10
HICKEYY & BOGGS" PG.
Bill Cosby
Robert Culp
PLUS
"RIO LOBO" PG.
John Wayne
Jorge Rivero




U TUESDAY
om 5 p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
muous from 2, Evening 8:30
fdt eriid m nt

rml l
T OUT
LUS-
WOON R.
!R 17ADMITTED.


K


When you're looking for a TV set, let the picture on the
screen decide for you. It should be sharp so that you
can clearly see the smallest details. And it should be
steady so that it's restful to your eyes. The kind of
Scture you get on a Philips TV set.
ut Philips offer you more than just that. For all Philips
TVs are well-designed sets with beautiful cabinets. But
that's not all. Remember, too, that every dependable
Philips set is backed by a fast-working service network.
And that completes the picture on Philips TV.


IU


PHILIPS


TAMILOM MDUTRIES LTD.


PHONE 2&i41-5


BOX 4806


SHIRLEY STREET


a- ~ :tfii.a~*,. ..a.,


*
I

I
U
I


I

I









I


I
I






i
*


Now thru Tueaday
Matinee starts at 2:00
Evening 9:00
"SOMEONE BEHIND
THE DOOR" PG.
Charles Bronson
Anthony Perkins
PLUS
"A FISTFUL OF
DOLLARS"PG.
Clint Eastwood
Marianne.Koch
'Phone 2.2534


NOW THR
Sunday continuous fro
Monday Matinee contin
p Threlastunmqinlt on
il oilYnPI

A UWVMAn uCTM
-p
"QUADI
NO ONE UNFE


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


SAVOY THEATRE


GetPhi V

| nomlite p tunre
| on Philips T.V.|


sttdayMayB, 1973.


,


Sli A t O M 193


Whr Wrtisasse











aIrdy. My 5, 1973.


SW StWMtut


by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,852 -6608 In Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to l


I K ESTATE


I I


704
T FOR sale near sea.
S asonable price terms
liable. Phone 41200.

0 BLAIR ESTATES
t9703
I bedroom 2 bath, living-dining
Mom, family room, large
ltchen, fully furnished,
Vrconditioned, laundry room,
nont and rear patios, carport,
Iied, landscaped gardens
11th gates. Fresh water well
with pump. Asking
25,000.00. Phone 32675 after
oo p.m.
C717
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
All lot owners have beach
rights. Only $75 down. From
980 month. Priced from
$6,800. 70 x 100. All utilities
soon completed. Lakefront lots
from $7,500. $100 deposit.
Tel: 2-3027 or 2-4148
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.

C9680
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout. Unusual
opportunity. To view.
Telephone 2-1722-3.

C9681
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House In Highland Park
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 212 baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
cat garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18. x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central air-conditioned. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.


a BY OWNER
In Highland park, 3
be rooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, utility room
and carport. Built in range and
baker on lot 90< 150 Nice
hoMte In nice area. To view.
telephone 2-1722-3.
C9702
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
room, den, family room,
kitchen, dining room, office,
laundry, double carport, wall
to Wall carpet, airconditioned.
Yard nicely landscaped. See by
appointment only. Blair
Estates.

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living,
dining, and breakfast rooms,
kitchen, den, wall to wall
carpet, laundry, airconditioned
off Village Road.
2 EDROOM, 2 bath, living,
dining and family rooms, den,
Large -patio,. wall to wall
carpet. High Vista.

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
and dining rooms, kitchen,
airconditioned. Nassau East.

4 UkIIT APARTMENTS each
has, two bedrooms, living and
dIning rooms, kitchen, one
keth. tdWely furnished. Annual
klcome $12,000.00. Selling for
low, low price.
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
for slpI. Yearly income
$10,000. Has three years' lease.
Paimdale.

LOT in High Vista. Nice quiet
area.


LOTS in Coral Harbour.
-FO Information on
Iistng call 24259 day --
and 58979 nights.


above
41584 1


C9744
NEW SUSSEX COTTAGE
STYLE TOWN HOUSE in
pretty Downland Village near
Pu trough (Victoria 70 mins).
L~ gge/dining room,
atfully fitted kitchen,
Itars cloackroom, 2 large
bedrooms, bathroom and
toIl4t. Full oil fired Central
Heating, delightful small
landscaped garden. Fitted wall
to wall best quality Wilton
carpet throughout. French
nylon curtains to all windows.
imculate, and ready to walk
into, Freehold (Sixteen
thousand five hundred
poundss. P. 0. Box 7517,
Nassau.

WI TtRENT
C9713
WANTED FOR
2nd WEEK IN JUNE
FURNISHED 1 or 2 bedroom,
1 bath apartment good
location must have good
washing area. Monthly rental:
* to $170. Phone 2-1986
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mrs.
R 0 erts.


FOR RENT


C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office spaLce, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722 3.


C9683
2 bedroom api trrunt
Montrose Av..;uo. biasi
furniture. 1 bedroomn
airconditioned, wa.her. To
view, telephone 2 1/2:-' 3.
C9648
IN TOWN funisied room-,
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sale. Phone
2-25.5.
C9642
PROSPECT RIDGE
Fully furnished ga acje
apartments in large private
grounds with use of swimining
pool comprising large
bed/sitting room, separatei
bItchen and bathroom nrivatc
patio. Rent: B$250 per month
including utilities Available
Ma" 1st. Call 77/37/ to view.

C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte niear Bay. lnmediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4 ?01 7.

C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED2
bedroorin aIpat tui-nt
Centrevill neaier Z.N HRing
5-8679 oikL fuL Mr Ptit-hard.
C9638
LARGE ONE bli [R(UOM
apartment, ni(elyv fui rushed.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9685
FRESH WATER unlirmited.
Available immediately secluded
stone two bedroom cottage,
furnished. $160 p-i mniuth.
Private estate we-,trn ledge9
Nassau. Phone owner 5 72 24
evenings.

C9696
ONE SPACIOUS 3 bedroom 2
bath house. Large yard and
patio. Seabreeze East.
Furnished or unfurnished.
Phone 42981 from 8 a.m. 5
p.m. a,
C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO.
BEDROOMS TWO BATE.
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. With large
living and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Ray Street. Facilitie- phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone b4631
between 8 a.m. i,.,d 5b in.


C9731
Furnished houses to ren'
NASSAU EAST 3 beds, 2
baths, B$450 per month.
CORAL ROAD, NEAR
BALMORAL CLUB -- 3 beds,
2 baths, B$600 very well
appointed.
ON WATERFRONT OUT
WEST 3 beds, 3 baths, wall
to wall carpeting throughout.
B$850 per month.
DELAPORTE POINT -- Town
House on end of terrace 3
beds, 21/2 baths. B$b7b pci
month on long lease.
WESTWARD VILLAS
beds, 2 baths, B$450 per
month.
ON WEST BAY STREET -- 3
beds, 2 bdths, B$500 per
month.
OFF BERNARD ROAD 2
beds, 1 bath near Kingsway
Academy B$300 per month.
CORAL HARBOUR-- 3 beds,
2 baths B$350 per month.
IN GROVE, WEST BAY
STREET -- 3 beds, 2 baths-
includes family room, large
screened in back porch -
landscaped garden with
numerous fruit trees separate
dining room H$850 or near
offer.
OFF EASTERN ROAD, SAN
SOUCI 3 beds, 2 baths
B$550. May be let
unfurnished, with stove and
'fridge, at B$400.
WESTWARD VILLAS 4
beds, 2/3 baths- available 1st
July. B$750 per month.
PROSPECT CONDOMINIUM
- 3 beds, 3 baths LU$450
incl. water.
FURNISHED APARTMENTS
TO RENT:-
TOWERS OF CABLE BEACH
- 1 and 2 bedroom g arden
apartments -- pool and b-uch.
No children or pets.
ARDON COURT oft
Marlborough Street 1
bedroom, I bathiouri, vWjl tto
wall carpeting ro children
no pets
CONCHREST WEST BAY
STREET 2 beds, 2 baths
no c en, o pets oo
waterfront, with swimming
pool -- B$750 per month
BEL AIR, WEST BAY
STREET 1 bed, I bath -
B$265 per month, incl. water.
HIBISCUS BEACH, WEST
BAY STREET -- bed, I bath
--- B$250 exclusive, with beach
rights.
Dorothy L. Atwood L ri-mted
Telephone 28763, Mondays to
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.


I I


F RENT I l


FR SALE


A WTCIAC ILSIP


m_ wi. ,, .-. | | i n -


C9719
I LARGE 2 bedroom
apartment, unfurnished, near
town off East Street. Phone
5-1569.


C9693
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom 1
bath apartment Keniston
Gardens $170 per month -
v/iatei included. Phone 3-5415.
C9708
STOUL SIZE 24' x 24'. East
Shirley Street. Phone 5-8196.
C9727
LARGE STORE off East
Street with lovely display
windows. Suitable for any type
business. Call 3-4128.
C9736
UNIQUE KLNTAL penthouse
apartment, overlooking Nassau
Harbour and Paradise Island. 3
bedroom, study, large lounge,
breakfast room, dining room,
bar and kitchen, working
kitchen with dishwasher, fully
aircornditioned, island ceiling,
fans in lounge, shag carpeting
throughout, 4 bathrooms, plus
maid's bathroom. Available
June 1,t. Long term or short
term. Furnishe d or
unfurnished. Please contact
2-1841 days and 2-8248
evenings
c9/39
F URNISHI[D 2 2-bedroom
apartments consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynarn Avenue.
(Ill !j 8185.
C9654
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
Courer Mount Royal Avenue
and iurham Streets, two
I) ied room apartments,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
convenieR( es.
Telephone daytime 2-8152 -
ifttei 6.00 p.m. 5-3418.

C9742
1, 2, and 3 bedroom
apartments, fully furnished and
equipped, shag carpet
throughout, swimming pool
and beach privileges.
$250.$400 and $500
respectively per month. Yearly
leake. Pleasw,,iortact 2-1841 or
2 days and 2-8248 evenings.

gTS To BIe
C9467
SEVERAL WOODEN
MEYERS RUM CASES. Will
pay high price if very old ones.
Write Herman Wenzel, Staniel
Cay, Exuma.

FOR SALE,
C9649
HOUSEHOLD EFFFCTS
J Living Room Suite
r T. V Set
Miscellaneous Items.
Telephone 5-2272
C9712
ONE TWIN bed and frame,
excellent condition.
One mahogany china cabinet
62" L x 78"H.
One Walnut end table with
drawer. To view phone 32732.

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

MOTHERS DAY GIFTS
GRADUATION DAY GIFTS
FATHERS DAY GIFTS
All these and more Sales
Promotion Signs In stock at
Arawak Art, Montrose Avenue
at Arundel Street. Phone.
2.3701.
C9670
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 end tables.
CEILING FAN 36"
AUTOMATIC WASHER -
DRAPES POWER MOWER
Phone 3-1025 after 5:30 p.m.
or weekends
C9707
ONE 18ft Capri Boat with 40
H.P. Evinrude and trailer.
$1,000.00 Cash.
One 16 M.M. Sound Projector.
$300 Cash
One 14 cu. used 2 door frost
free refrigerator. $250.00 Cash.
Telephone 59540.

C9734
1970 Honda 70 and Harley
Davidson 150. Good condition.


rlr 7-7885. -.
C9650
TRAVELLING ?


For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships, Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.

IVATA N
APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


C9735
ONE 1971 Mini Morris 1000 -
6700 miles. $1400.00.
Telephone 5-8171.
C9706
FURNITURE, Television.
appliances, tape-recorder, new
wall to wall carpeting, rugs,
paintings, reducing machine
etc. Phone 42043.
C9741
QUEEN size foam rubber 6"
mattress covered in cotton and
turquoise sailcloth. Can be seen
at NIXON'S UPHOLSTERY
Bernard Road telephone
41298.


C9606
BU MPE R-STIC KERS;
POSTERS; DECALS,
QUALITY SIGNS in dozens, In
hundreds, in thousands. Truck
signs a specialty.
ARAWAK ART- Phone 23709
Montrose Avenue at Arundel
Street.

CARS FOR SALE
C9669
1969 TRIUMPH 1300, good
condition, new tyres, new
battery $900. Call 42624 or
53752.
C9659
LATE 1971 MLHL -Cut-
BENZ 280 S.E.L., sun roof and
all" extras. One owner -
excellent condition. Phone day
or nite 5-5441 ext. 7015.

C9722
1970 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.

C9723
1 9 73 Chevy Vega,
airconditioned with extras.
3000 miles.
1968 Triumph excellent
condition. Call 3-2636.
C9630
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
USED CAR PRODUCTION
1971. VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr, R~dio: Auto. $1600
1969 VICTOR 2000
S/W Auto $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto. Radio Orange$3500
1967 HILLMAN STD.
Green $450
1969 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD
Blue A/C $2800
1969 PONTIAC GTQ
A/C Vinyl Green $1600
1965 BLUE DODGE $300
1970 VICTOR STD
Red $875
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $1,200
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. A/C Grey $4600
1968 FORD ESCORT
Blue $695
1971 RAMBLER
Auto, Blue $2700
1969 TRIUMPH HERALD
Blue $700
1968 JAVELIN
A/C $1400
1970 FORD MUSTANG
A/C $2000
Trade Ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

PUBLIC AUCTION
C9550
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 12th day of May
1973 at 12 noon the following
property:-
AT THAT piece parcel or lot
of land situate in the
Subdivision known as
"Gleniston Gardens" in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence and
being Lot Number Three (3)
in Block Number One (1) of
the said Subdivision which
said piece parcel or lot of
land is bounded on the
North by Lot Number Two

r u inning thereon Two
hundred and Twenty-three
and Fifty-nine hundredths
(223.59) Feet on the East
by land now or formerly the
property of the Bahamas
Government and running
thereon One hundred (100)
Feet on the South by Lot,
Number Four (4) as
immed lately hereinafter
described In the said Block
Number One (1) and
running thereon Two
hundred and Twenty-seven
and Eighty hundredths
(227.80) Feet and on the
West by soldier Road and
r u n n ing thereon One
hundred and Eight
hundredths (100.08) Feet
AND ALSO ALL THAT
piece parcel or lot of land
situate iin the said
Subdivision -known as


S"Gleniston Gardens" and
being the said Lot Number


C9551
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street on the 12th day of May
1973 at 12 noon the following
property:--
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being part of a
Tract of Land known as
Englerston Addition situate
in the Southern District of
the Island of New Providence
and is set out as Lot Number
Twelve (12) in the Amended
Lay-Out of Block Sixty-five
(65) in the Diagram or Plan
of the said Englerston
Addition filed in the
Registered Office of
Englerston Limited in the
City of Nassau in the Island
of New Providence aforesaid
the said piece parcel or lot
of land being bounded en
the North by a private road
In the said Diagram or Plan
and running thereon
Twenty-five (25) Feet on
the East by Lot Number
Eleven (11) in the said
Diagram or Plan and running
thereon Seventy-two (72)
Feet on the South by part of
Lot Number Sixteen (16) In
the said Diagram or plan and
running thereon
Ninety-three (93) Feet on
the West by Lot Number
Thirteen (13) in the said
Diagram or plan and running
thereon Sixty-seven (67)
Feet.
The property is being sold
under the power of salt
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 12th day
of June, 1969 and made
between Gilbert Smith of the
one part and The Bank of Nova
Scotia of the other part and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in the City of Nassau
In the Island of New
Providence in Volume 1454 at
pages 268 to 278. The sale is
subject to a reserve price and
to the right for the Auctioneer
or any person on his behalf to
bid to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and the balance thereof on
comoletlon.


a I U *.a a ---------- m


I PUBLIC ACTIM CA F TIMS


Dated this 13th day of
April 1973.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer

MAIE SUMIEs !


-1-


-T-


-F


Four (4) in the said Block
Number One (1) which said
piece parcel or lot of land is
bounded on the North by
the said Lot Number Three
(3) as immediately
hereinbefore described in
the said Block Number One
(1) and running thereon
Two hundred and
Twenty-seven and Eighty
hundredths (227.80) Feet
on the East by land now or
formerly the property of the
said Bahamas Government
and running thereon One
hundred (100) Feet on the
South by Lot Number Five
(5) as Immediately
hereinafter described in the
said Block Number One (1)
and running thereon Two
hundred and Thirty-three
and Sixty-one hundredths
(233.61) Feet and on the
West by the said Soldier
Road and running thereon
One hundred and Twenty
hundredths (100.20) Feet
AND ALSO ALL THAT
piece parcel or lot of land
situate in the said
Subdivision known as
"Gleniston Gardens" and
being Lot Number Five (5)
in the said Block Number
(1) which said piece parcel
or lot of land is bounded on
the North by Lot Number
Four (4) as immediately
hereinbefore described in
the said Block Number One
(1) and running thereon
Two hundred and
Thirty-three and Sixty-one
hundredths (233.61) Feet
on the East by land now or
formerly the property of the
said Bahamas Government
and running thereon One
hundred (100) Feet on the
South by Lot Number Six
(6) in the said BIpck
Number One (1) and
running thereon Two
hundred and Thirty-nine and
Forty-seven hundredths
(239.47) Feet and on the
West by the said Soldier
Road and running thereon
One hundred and Nineteen
hundredths (100.19) Feet
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated-the 29th4ay
of Janaury, 1970 and
made between Gilbert Smith
of the one part and The
Bank of Nova Scotia of the
other part and recorded in
the Registry of Records In
the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence in
Volume 1567 at pages 315
to 320. The sale is subject to
a reserve price and to the
right for the Auctioneer or
any person on his behalf to
bid to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and the balance thereof on
completion.
Dated this 13th day of April
1973.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


AT TnHECAPTAet Fdishi
New and excellent Fishing
Chairs at the low price of'
$81.50. Also a new line of
Yachtsmen's needs from boat
soap on up. See our selection
of Skils for the beginner or
pro. At Nassau's most
complete Dive Shop.
P.O. Box N1658
Telephone 2-4869

LIST
C9676
BROWN MINIATURE DOG
with brown collar, area of
William's and Shirley Streets.
$100 REWARD. Phone
7-8139.


C9658
CLASSES for Guitar Students
held by Calvert and Sydney.
Located temporarily at
Howard Street East.
Chippingham.
Studies In: Classic, Jazz,
Theory Improvisation, Chord
Building, Ear-training, etc. For
information call 3.4853.
36412.
C9710
MRS. LORENE GREENE and
J.P.M. will be opening a night
French School on May 14th.
Anyone wishing to learn
Frenph please call William
Gordon Primary School,
Collins Avenue and Wulff
Road. Phone 34728.

CUPOf THANKS


THE FAMILY of the late Mrs.
Leanora E. Adderley of Long
Bay Cays, Andros, wish to.
thank all their many friends
and relatives for their kind
expressions of sympathy
shown them during their hour
of bereavement.
The ADDERLEY FAMILY.

C9653


For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893, Phone:
2-4511.



APPROVED CAKUO AGUNIT b


C9745
The family of the late Prince
Rolle of Long Bay Cays
Andros, wish to thank relatives
and friends for flowers and
condolences during our
bereavement. Special thanks to
Father Bowleg and Canon
W i ll iam Thompson also
Sweating's Colonial Mortuary.



C9738


In loving memory of my dear
mother Florence Martin, who
departed this life May 5th
1969.
When we asunder part,
It gives us inward pain,
But we shall still be joined in
heart,
And hope to meet again.
Sadly missed by: 4 daughters
Mrs. Olivia Lewis, Mrs. Teresita
Bain, Mrs. Olga Nairn, Miss
Lillian Johnson, 7
grandchildren, 6 greatgrand, 2
brothers and 4 sisters.
C9705.


I a. ory ot

and sister Mrs. Emily Elliott
who departed this life May 5th
1972.
The blow was sudden the
shock severe
To part with one we love so
dear
Sleep on dream on dear sister
We loved you but God loves
you best.
Left to mourn: Eight sisters,
six brothers, one son, one
grandson and a host of relatives
and friends.
CC737


In loving memory of my dear
brother Charles Darville who
was lost at sea between 6-7th
May, 1972.
When we asunder part
It gives me inward pain
But we shall still be joining
heart
And hope to meet again.
Left to mourn, mother, one
daughter, one son, two
brothers, two sisters and a host
of relatives and friends.
LILLIAN MAJOR-


ELP MTES


. ... T I CII I3


Couple for work in out island
hotel. Free room and boerd
plus $800 per month salary,
plus 2 months paid vacation.
Typing necessary.
Contact: Rusty Bethel -
2-2768, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Evenings 7-8074.
C9716
1 BACKHOE OPERATOR
with at least 5 years
experience.
1 Mechanic with at least 5
years experience in the
handling of Gas and Diesel
engine.
Please apply in person to Mr.
Charles McDonald, Cavaller
Construction Company
Limited, Oakes Field, Nassau.
C9714
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED requires
young man to clean cars and
general help on used car lot.
Apply In person with two
references to New Providence
Leasing Limited, Collins
Avenue, P. 0. Box N3920,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C9665
MANAGER wanted for hotel
at Driggs Hill, Andros to
supervise kitchen and dining
room, order supplies and
groceries. Applicants must have
had previous experience In
restaurants and hotel
management. Also must have
High School and Business
College Education, and be able
to keep books and to type.
Should be clean and neat In
appearance and over 35 years
of age. References required.
Salary $125 per week plus
percentage of profits, and free
board and lodging. Apply to:
Adv. C9665, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C9661
ASSISTANT MANAGiR
wanted for hotel at Driggs fl,
Andros. Must be personal,
and able to deal effectively
with guests, duties will Include
handling reservations, planning
menus, supervising dining room
and kitchen, also supervising
housekeeping of hot10 1. ,
Must hae -pfreviout' *M
experience and minimum of
High School education and be"
over 35 years of age. Salary
$75 a week plus percentage of
profits and room and board.
Apply to: Adv. C9661, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207.
Nassau.
C96II9,i,9


C9699
BAHAMAS INTER-
NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED have a
vacancy for a Company
Administrator. The applicant
must be capable of working on
his own Initiative, conducting
all necessary correspondence of
companies under his control,
holding directors' and
shareholders' meetings and
filing of statutory returns. He
should also have some
knowledge of banking and
accounting procedures and
Exchange Control Regulations.
Some progress in the
examinations of the Chartered
institute of Secretaries and
administrators would be an
advantage. Please apply with
details to the Deputy Gepera
Manager, P.O. Box N.7768,
Nassau.
C9743
Live-in maid to care for
elderly woman. Phone S-4079
after 6 p.m

C9724
LIVE-IN nanny to look after 4
children and household.
Between 35 and 45 years. Only
Bahamians with references
need apply to Box N1685,
Nassau.


Happy Entertainment

in Cy Roberts'

BOOM BOOM ROOM

at the Montagu Beach HorW

Continuous Dancing nightly
(ECW y Rodr
*,w With

Cy Roberts


, Biosis Now


Matinees on Fridays a Saturday,

with Amatew Hour on Sundbys

from 3.00-5.00pm


LOTS OF FREE PRIZES
Evening shows slrt from 9A00pm
0no co iwnorp -- i w~f


-I---- -


i


iI


i 1il iI -.... i456


,lm. o,,


__ m _


rm


C9645
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C9721
COMPLETE SCUBA gear -
only two months old. Will sell
at fraction of original cost. Tel.
53232 between 6-7 p.m.
preferably.
C9725
26Ft. Cabin Cruiser .... tip top
condition. Must see!
$6,000.00. Call 4-1298 Day or
nr!ght.
C9729
SAILBOAT, dacron, sails, 16
feet, fibreglass, foam flotation,
trailer and winch. $795. Call
3-2658.
C9732
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

MAGNUM 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 Hatteras
sport fisherman.
appointment


tlybridge
Seen by


AT THE DIVE SHOP

All new equipment has arrived.
Something for scuba fans,
snorkelers and just plain
swimmers.
SNORKEL SPECIAL
Mask, Fins and Snorkel at
$12.00 -


i I-- .... p


-r


S I I


m -, --- - m


I


I


I














1t fAiiTi~

BANK REQUIRES an
experienced secetery/steno.
grapher. Applicants should
have a shorthand speed of W100
w.p.m. and typing speed of 60
w.p4m. Please apply in writing
stating qualificatlons and
previous experience. Box
N7126. Nassau.
C9678
APPLICATIONS are Invited
from qualified career minded
males for a challenging position
with well established Nassau
bae firm. Position will
require initiative, judgment and
Interest. A good high school
background coupled with some
work experience In banking or
accounting would be an
advantage. Resumes should be
directed to Adv. C9678,, c/o
The Tribune. P. 0. Box N-3207
Nassau.
C9605
ASSISTANT MANAGERS/
Diving Instructor required for
Current Yacht & Diving Club,
Current,. Eleuthera. Married
couple preferred. Husband to
set up and operate diving
programme, manage all aspects-
of water sports and marine
activities, and must be able to
maintain diving equipment
compressor, outboard. motors,
etc. Will be expected to train
additional staff to operate and
maintain equipment, and to
conduct diving tours. Must be
certified by NAUI, plus hold at
least one of the following.
professional divlnt Instructor
certifications PADI, NASDS,
YMCA. Wife will be expected
to act as assistant manageress
of Club operation, providing
backup in such areas as
housekeeping, dining room,
kitchen and bar supervision,
office work, etc. Typing and
book-keepino experience
helpful but not essential.
Salary open to negotatiion.
Food and accommodation will
be provided. Please reply,
stating age, experience.
certificates held and salary
required to: Manager, Current
Yacht & Diving Club, Current,
Eleuthera.


KEUL[KATE
C -
TH"! y it d dupwK.
LU A. Omin. to
SHANNON OLF COURSE.
imln. to leahf. All facitles
In. Small atl plus payments
takeover new 1 paid. THIS IS
A BARGAINI Also
pImfg ly lot on Grand Bah.
w 125ft. bulthead.
facilities in and aI-tIm
maintenance M, In nwt
ldtt PtNl SAY. Write
Adv. C9447, c/e The Tribune,
P. 0. SOb N-3207, Nafiaum or
m yolr broker.



7 367
The following positions are
available for our tank
construction project
Zor the Bahamas Crude*
Oil Trans-shipment Te nall
Facilities at South Riding
POint, Grand iMtama Island:
* FIRST CLASS: WELDER
capabe of welding of 3/8" to
1.3" thick steel plate and
structure ISO-Fe $2 Gr. C
and A283C and who has.
certificate of- AP1650 and
ASME IX,
FIRST CLASS STEEL
FITTER who has at least 2
years experience of fitting up
of 1.53"t X8'v x 45' stesl
plate and knows tank drawing
and fittng procedure l.L
TECHNICIAN FOR HEAVY
DUTY EQUIPMENT who has
at least 2 yaes experience and
knows operation of 40 ton
rucklcraw(egr-rane and 15 ton
truck crane wl;
300 KVA X-ray TECCAICAM
btiO has at 4@st yIer
plence of opratin of 300
KVA X.ray maetm and who
lis certificate of. APIS0O.
ULTRASONIC TEST
CHNICIAN who has at least


-1045I M II.


::-. a*u:t.. .


EM 1UiTEI
C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction. ,
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, Indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama:.
C9749
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
WANTED Island Leading
Publishing House looking for
best secretaries in the Bahamas.
Publishing is challenging,
exciting. Please apply only if
you are seasoned person.
ETIENNE DUPUCH JR.
P UBLICAT IONS
3-5665-667-668.

C9750
PUBLIC RELATIONS &
ADVERTISING SALES
STAFF wanted by leading
publishing house. ETIENNE
DUPUCH JR. PUBLICATIONS
3-5665-667-668.


WEIPWNTED

ASSISTANT COMP-
TROLLER: .Supervision and
co-ordination over all
Accounting areas, Front Office
Cashiers, Food & Beverage
Cashiers, Night Audit, General
Cashier, Customs, Receiving,
Food & Beverage Audit,
Control of Cash Funds,
Preparation of Financial
Statement. Must be a high
school graduate. Must have
complete knowledge of NCR
3300, 4200, 5100 and 5200.
FOOD & BEVERAGE
CASHIERS: Must be
experienced food and beverage
cashiers on NCR 5200.
FRONT OFFICE CASHIERS:
Must be experienced cashiers
having worked on NCR 4200
machines.
NIGHT AUDITORS: Must be
experienced Night Auditors,
mult be familiar with Front
Office Operation and have
complete knowledge of NCR
4200.
(2) POT WASHERS/.
PORTERS: Must be willing to
clean all pots and pans In
kitchen and also keep kitchen
clean, remove garbage, etc.
Midnight shift 12:00 p.m. to
8:00 a.m.
For all of the above please
apply to Holiday Inn, P. 0.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. 373-1333, Miss
Stafford.
C7370
Need one MECHANIC/
TIREMAN with a minimum of
3 years experience in repairing
and changing truck tires, loader
tires, grader tires and other
heavy duty equipment tires.
The applicant must also possess
the ability to work as a
mechanic on trucks.
Intereted persons should
contact Mr, Alvin Swan,
Fresport Construction Co.,
SLtd.P. O. Box F-2410.
C7379
.UVEY DRAUGHTSMAN -
Must ia fully qualified to make
And. Sketches and to
full records of
I mbluaUns, etc.. of all
Involvdin' extensive
ations, Previous xperence
in this tyg of work.essential.
A M. I 5.T RAT A l.V E
ASSITA!T/SECRETARY -
Position tuires full secretarial
SIlls pl experience and
4ality to handle leasing
docullment, In to-ordination
with Liegl and Accounting
DIpartments. ThiLs Includes
original bmig: and renewals.
Hapdhs cl plraints or calls for
information re tenant occupied
fkis. Mlintain company
"dhiei documentaUton and
wuaa les ctions, siles,
S U"ee,.. oo w knowledge of
--,haS : g~sa great

y.- tOt .Paersonnel
t O IM Bahama
W4I~t~LhTltOd, p. Q,

SFras W.rt Grai


- *.eyt pey wedd beememe a kydiveor just to keep their
t. -gi titan a gt hIappy."


~. ~ i~ -

S


WANTED I

C967b
WANTED LISTINGS
WHY FRET? WE WELL
List with us for ACTION.
WANT HOUSES WITH
ESTABLISHED MORTGAGES
ALSO.
DAMIANOS REALTY Dial
22033. 22305
C9715
ONE USED trailer suitable for
18 to 20ft. outboard. Call
2-2738 or 3-1664 after 5 p.m.
Bill Claridge.

f TRAE SRVIC
C9635
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.
C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C9656
AUDITORIUM FOR RENT
Musical Shows Conventions
Boxing. The New, Arawak
Auditorium Oakes Field -- Tel.
Mr. Fox, 2-8012 3-1295.
C9652
TROUBLES small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. O. Box N56, Nassau
Telephone:3-5870

C9506
ISLAND TV SERVICE
"For service you can rely on"
Dowdeswell Street.
TV antenna Booster
Sales & Service
Phone 22618 P. 0. Box N327
Monday Saturday 8.30 to
5.30.


IELP WANTED
C7376 ,
REFRIGERATION
TECHNICIAN: Experience
on Ice Machines and Coolers,
with general knowledge on
Air-Conditioning Machinery.
Applicant must have at least
three years experience. Police
Certificate required.
WINE STEWARDS: Dining
Room. Must have knowledge
of wine cellar operation, stock
and requirements; ability to
suggest, taste and serve
complete variety of European
Wines. Three years minimum
experience in first class Hotels
or Restaurants. Good
references and Police
Certificate required.
PASTRY CHEF -
TOURNANT:- Must have
three years minimum
experience as Pastry Chef In
first class Hotels and
Restaurants. Knowledge of
preparation of French Pastries,
Cakes and Souffles essential.
To assist as Tournant when
necessary. Police Certificate
and references required.
Applicant must apply in person
to: Personnel Department,
El Casino, P. 0. Box F-787,
Freeport, G.B.

C7373
Accountant (Trust
Accountant) preferably degree
candidate, with at least 2 years
experience in all aspects of
Accounting.
Forward resume to: Crystal
Seas Enterprises Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2588, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


Uhr ,rtfttnt

TRAM SERVICES
C8106
WORRY NO MOREl CALL
ABCO TO SOLVE YOUR
CLEANING PROBLEMS.
TEL: 51071-2-3-4.

C9363
FOR YOUR building needs
Residential Remodelling -
Maintenance Call G. Patton
Budget Builders 32656.

C9636

P&ader's CettIm

Brokerae Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


CLASSIFIED


ADVS.


BRING RESULTS


FAST


C7372
SHEET METAL MECHANIC
- at least 3-5 years experience.
Able to read Blueprints and
fabricate accordingly. Must
know how to solder and weld.
(Heliarc).
EXPERIENCED ESTIMATOR
- for Roofing & Sheet Metal
Work required.
Qualified applicants please
reply in writing, stating
qualifications and experience
to: Buerger Roofing & Sheet
Metal Ltd., P. 0. Box F-135,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine too!s,
machine parts to preck'ion
tolerances and sr.'cified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

WANTED

STAMPS WANTED
FOR OXFAM!II
Any amount, large or small,
new or old, on or off paper, in
collections, etc.. Please sent to
A. James, Oxfam Stamps, St.
Paul's School, P. 0. Box F-897,
Freeport, G. B.. All donations
of stamps acknowledged.
Credentials forwarded If
required.


The Tribune Comic Pap


A CLASSIFIED
IIHM..__^gT~l


Abe rtibune











r dteMrdoY. May 65,1973.

Rupert and the Memory Birda-3

7
4 FLA


,, pe no more but is at the foot B the tower, a
W y and Rupe is left tall frame workof las poles
o nog. "I know that and ladders. Climbing iy
he murmurs. "It was Rupert reaches the topand
Sone hot summer after from there he gazos down on
of these trees were an enormous nest. Birds are
by a fire. But why still bringing twigG to it, and
the birds build a big Rupert hears them calling out:
near t ? He decides to "Hurry, hurry I The King will
for himself. and soon he soon be here."
upert and the Memory Birds-4










"Why are the birds so he sees that it is a box-Iike
cited? Can a king really object driven along by a pro
coming here ?" High up peller fixed to the roof. It Is
en look-out post, Rupert escorted by a great bird, who
ches the birds rise from guides it towards the woods.
tree with shrill cries: and soon Rupert reognises
Hia Majeaty is arriving I Be the figure travelling In the box.
ready to welcome him! Then "It's the King of the Birds
S notices a distant speck himself I" he gasps. "Why
SIhsky. As it comes closer has hfie come to Nutwood ?"
Rupert and the Memory Birds-5

4a

./ 4)


reetlngs, your Majesty I
Welcome to Nutwood I The
royal nest Is ready for you."
The ar Is filled with the birds'
voices as the King's travelling-
box hovers by the look-out
post where Rupert stands.
Meanwhile, the escort bird has
landed on the platform and
ALL RIGHTS


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS


32. Captive
34. Near
35. Anoint
6. Head: Fr.
sloth 37. Dissolve,
19. Indian madder
fuse 40. "The
Abominable
Snbwman"
1 42. Onassis
4. Evergreen tree
47. Past
50. Sash
rife 1l. Communicate
53. Oil plant
p 4. Flower plot
d 5s. Silkworm
56. Warp yarn


rn w waits while the royal
person looks first at the giant
nest and then at Aupert. "Ah,
little bear, we meet again,"
says the King. "Tell me, do
my subjects really expect me
to spend my visit In a rough
nest of twigs ? Is this the best
they can do for me ?"
RESERVED.













OLUTIO OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
50. Overwhelming 3. Hostess
amount 4. Ladies
51. Fashionable 5. Gums
52. Moiety 6. Thousands of
53. Road guide years
DOWN 7. Card holding
1. Assessment 8. Heart
3. Hautboy 9. Boring tool
10. Thickness
6 9 to 16. Misplay
18. Fruit of the
rose
21. Soldier's
equipment
23. Maxim
24. Wild banana
i 25. Dress leather
S- | 26. Salaam
27. Period
29. Color
32. Explore
S 33. Interrogative
35. Little child
S 37. Precipice
39. White House
t j Scottie
41. Fancy
42. Lather
43. Dowel
-3 44. Overpower
-re -Ms. 45. Adage
46. Honey












DL ION OF SATURDAY PUZZE


DOWN
1. Squeeze
2. Palm leaf
3. Minstrel
4. Greek letter
S. Alfonso's
queen


6. Dressing
7. Emanation
8. Electric
catfish
9. Kava
10. Close friend
15. Intimation
17. Paris airport
19. Flask
21. Majority
22 University
24. Spanish
assent
26. Elaborate
melody
27. Foyer
29. Grasshopper
31. Tree frog
33. Sway
34. Exist
37. Sapper
38. Harass
41. Carry
43. Particle
44. Rabble
45. Boy's
. nickname
46. Clay
48. Umbrella par
49. Jujube
52. Singing
syllable


7 GENERAL TENDENCIES: The trend is now
changing from dramatic activities to a slower
pace, and a more thoughtful attitude toward other persons a
time to be more understanding. But, be businesslike in
activities requiring ingenuity and resourcefulness
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Communicate with others in a
most active way and you can increase your success. Get the
information you need. Then use it wisely. Invite a good friend
to dinner tonight. Be happy.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make the reps to your
home that are necessary and make plans for more success in
the future. Listen to what a business adviser has to suggest,
and then add your own good judgment.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get together with others,
either at social functions or privately for whatever your
purposes and get good results. Make new acquaintances. Make
ure you dress well and converse intelligently.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Meet with the
person you admire and clear up any moot points so you have
more harmony in the future. Plan to give more expression to
talents in the days ahead. Avoid a troublemaker.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) A good day to visit new friends
and look into interesting outlets for the future. A personal
desire can be satidled today. Avoid one who literally gives you
the creeps with foul talk.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You are able to contact
higher-ups and get their support today, which is impossible to
do during busy work week. The time is ripe to put a private
project in operation. Take it easy tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Put in motion those loftier
ideas you now have and get excellent results. Plan now for a
little trip you want to take later on. Keep yourself in good,
physical trim. Avoid one who bores you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Attend to the
responsibilities that are yours, particularly those that can only
be done on this day. Find better avenues of expression and
new methods that will please business associates.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Find a better point of
understanding with associates and you can make the future
brighter and more profitable. Engage in recreational activities
later. Observe all rules and regulations.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) By using new methods to
handle your routine tasks you can increase your productivity
in the future. Take the time to make your surroundings more
charming. Build up your health.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You have an opportunity
to have a good time and should go along with congenials at
whatever is mutually pleasurable. Find the right outlet for
your special talent and increase income
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Show that you have intellect
and vision by handling civic affairs in a clever way. So some
entertaining at home tonight. This can prove very relaxing
with the right company.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who will be filled with so
many ideas, it will be difficult to pick out which ones to put in
operation. Teach to choose the most practical ones, and then
there can be great success in this chart. Stress specialized fields
to avoid a Jack-of-all-trades.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
by VWTOR OLLO
AT.'ENTION over the weekend
wi.ll be focused on the fin2as of
the Croofortds Cup, one of the
big events .n the annual bridge
calendar, Tis was a band
whCht came up in the semi-finals.
Sitting ouh wa corner Dutch
International, Oeorze Lengyel.
Oaeler Bouth: ov All
North
*9 7 5 4
SK J 9
West East
J863 42
J8 Q 10 9 4 2
0 1073 OA Q 8 6 5 4
6975 8 46

A Q 10

South West North East
3 Pass 20 30
4 Pass 5
West led the 03. Lengyel in-
serted _dnmm'sa 09, soat to East's
OQ nd won -the spade return
with te 4A. Pour rounds cf
trmmps roowed, then te *K.
When Bast showed up with two
81snletons, Oeorge LenIgyel bad
a 'clear p ctre of the distribm-
tion b re ted
Oro osnj to the OKX, he led the
OK. rumng Bast's OA with his
last trnmp. Then cane the )A.
Had West started with four
diamonds-a 4-1-4-4 pattern-he
would have now had to throw
one so as to retain four spades.
As It .we. he followed to the
VA, Out It made no difference.
All Lengel had to do iwas to
play out me spades. West made
hisJ. but was .*ten Efcced to
present declarer 'with the last.
decisive trick the 010 to
dummy'& OJ.


Chess
*y IEONAD B*ARDN











(0652)
White mastes in two moves.
a in)t ay defence (by A.
Petunln). Tots ancient (1881)
problem was praised In a recent
issue o 's ches magazine,
but the ty move should be easy
ttme: 0 seconds, problem
mater; 2 minutes, problem
expect; 4 minutes, good; 7
minutes, erae; 15 minutes,
nove.


SOLUTION NO. 9652 -


Chess Solution
1 t-iKt3 (Witbw. If 1 .
BxR, 8 QxB, or (t --BS" 2
t x ,orr if--4; 2 Kt-K7.
or i/ Kx t; 2 Q-B6.


*


HOw ma 6aLNo pIralsa; a oe ld
fee TAROaTr 13 words goo
or Imrn 1fS oI .Per od word.
eou mse excelet. Sten tomorrow.
Sr o MnI the SATUYDAY's SOLUTIONN :
E letters ih" Aerae sre i a rnte omem area
here n areca aea arty cane cant
main l a e ater e. earat earet
worj. each carney cut arte CATIENARY
T U E y eater c e ran ra crate
be used nee earn enat ena nare near neat
wlr asas h nectar eear re racy rane
word mu M oestan tne M Irs rant rs an rate reat recant
letter, a- see mus at!It tare tar tear tace trance tray
least one elxU better word in the yarn yean year yearn.



lot MDaw. (8)
-- 19 I.
rrff H ~i^"^


ST.114 .. by TIM MOKAT
AssM e

aw Shba.S


REX MORGAN, M.D.


By DAL CURTIS.


HOW ABOUT PLAY- I'D LIKE TMAT' I'LL GET M YOU'RE TO TAKE IT YWVEVR V-
IGA ROUND ONE OF THE OY TO HANDLE ANOTHERWEEKDTENDAVS
I SURE LIKE WITH ME AFTER THE NOP FOR MEA' MELISSA/ Z'VE ARRANtNP TO
ITHE AUOUU'R E LUNCH, LUKE N BRI ING IN A WOUSEkIEP ER
T4 A AOUTUAN HOUR' ME FEEL UNE
"I'M ON K











JUDGE PARK-ER By PAUL NICHOt 4
YES, JUDP ! IN SPITE Of EVERY- JUST FOR DON BE TOO DIAPPOIN
I SHOULD BE FINISHED IN THING, I ENJOYED A FEW IN SAM! WOMEN LIKE BET"
COURT AT FOUR O'CLOCK, LUNCH, ABBEY! WON'T MINUTES FREMNONT DO STRANGE
MARGARET! I TOLD MISS YOU COME IN FOR A KATHERINE! THINeS TO MEN! SUTM
SANDS TO COME BY ,LITTLE WHILE ? THEY USUALLY NOT S












APARTMENT 3-G By Alix Kota ki


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


(ht rtbtnt


BflrI HI r


9sm Comic Pa








^ 4-^
^^ -.',ft


Mho s r4inhm


Saturday, May 6,1973.


Wendell Newton gains TKO in 6th.



after flooring US boxer four times

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BAHAMAS HEAVYWEIGHT KING Wendell Newton found it easy going last night and didied
out to his Pennsylvanian opponent Willie Price a recipe of devastating left hooks and Jabs, showing
the American the canvas four times within two rounds before gaining a technical knockout victory
in two minutes and thirty seconds of the sixth round.


"He was just too fast for
me," said Price after the fight
as, for half an hour in the
dressing room, he sat
dejectedly trying to recollect
his thoughts. "It's hard to say
right now," sighed Price
concerning what was up for
". him in the near future. In
effect, he lost the proposed
: bout with Ron Lyle next
month the winner of which
will be considered for a bout at
the world heavyweight title.
k. "I did the same thing to him


mb


-:,.
/?/...


R .. . .. F :


"Lady Sheaffer" the
sensibly extravagant gift
just for her.

From the craftsmen dedicated to creating the
world's finest writing instruments, the "White
Dot" collection and "Lady Sheaffer" gifts in
a shimmering golden-glaze jewelry finish. Rich
black antiquing of the feminine Florentine band
creates highlights in delicately carved relief.
Matching pen, ballpoint and pencil.


hyd


K


in his home town," said
Newton, as he savoured the
congrats from all sides. "Even
when he went down they did
not count. They said he kept
on slippin"
Fans viewing the fight
expressed amazement how
Newton could have lost to
Price. Price was just a charging
target on which Newton
continually zeroed in.
Making use of a few inches
reach advantage although he
was disadvantaged in weight


CAUGHT OFF GUARD, Willie Price of Pennsylvania
tastes another of Wendell Newton's fiery lefts before giving
out In 2:30 of the sixth round after being floored four
times.


Trinidad lamaica BIG ilBOMB


Co.


ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE


Sunderland heat Leeds to


take Cup (1-0) ii big upset

WEMBLEY. ENGLAND (AP) Sunderland, the 250-1 longhot, upset
Leeds United 1-0 at Wembley Stadium for the English Soccer Cup
Saturday, the first time in 42-year a second division team has captured the
symbol of British soccer supremacy.


Newton found the range with
his left hook and kept it
flowing continuously. This
continued through the second
round and seemed to have an
antagonizing effect on Price.
Both boxers were moving.
freely during the first two
rounds and as the pace picked
up a little in the third round
Newton let go a sharp .left to
the head and followed it with a
volley of lefts and rights -as
they battled their way off the
ropes.
Although Price kept moving
in, Newton kept moving away
boxing his man at a distance.
Like this, Price was unable to
land a blow.
It was not until midway in
the fourth round that Newton
began to utilize his potent
right. As a matter of fact, his
left was doing so much damage
that when the right really came
into play it was just a matter of
time for Price.
Price in the fifth was far
behind in points but his
determination kept him going.
This meant nothing to Newton
who peppered his opponent
with a series of combinations
and Price was going his way. A
weakened Price took a stinging
right to the head and went
down on the knee. After taking
the count, a sharp right
followed and Price was down
again. Considerably wobbly on
his feet Newton went for the
third knockdown that would
have ended the bout but the
bell saved him.
Price recovering from the
fifth again tried for the
comeback and passed a close
uppercut to Newton's jaw. This
did not deter the Bahamian
who sensing victory, powered
another right to Price's head
that sent him down for the
third time. Price got up only to
be sent down again for the
fourth time as second Chris
Malakius threw in the towel and
referee George Wilmore
stopped the bout.
"He (Price) was a little faster
now than he was last time."
said Newton, "but, I never gave
him a chance to throw
anything. I was getting a little
weary of throwing that left
jab."
Newton is headed for Ron
Lyle next month. This could
be his big step towards the
world title. "For all these
years, I've been fighting for
fame, but now I'm fighting for
fortune."
-e***********
Cleveland Williams making a bid
in the welterweight division
knocked out Roscoe Bell in 1:55 of
the fifth round of their scheduled
dsix rounder.
A left right combination landed
Bell in the second round, but as he
recovered from that It seemed as if
the fight might have gone the other
way. Bell in the third round scored
fleely with both hands.
Williams, however, In the fourth
round bobbed and weaved as Bell's
punches swished by. In the fifth
round, Williams kept his man busy
and a rushing Bell found a
combination waiting for him.


lan Porterfield scored the
winning goal in the 32 minute
against the heavily favoured first
division team before a sellout
crowd of 100,000.
Sunderland defeated two other
first division teams. Manchester
City and Arsenal, on the way to the
final. Meanwhile in Glasgow,
Scotland, the Glasgow Rangers
edgedged old rivals Celtic 3-2 to win
the Scottish Soccer Cup -- for the
first time since 1966.
A crowd of 134.000 watched as
the Rangers grabbed the lead In a
dramatic second half, lost the
advantage then moved In front to
stay against Celtic, seeking to
continue a Scottish league
championship streak dating back to
1966.
HEROIC DEFENCE
The Sunderland win was one of
the biggest sensations of all time In
British soccer. After Porterfield's
goal Sunderland defended
desperately and heroically against
everything Leeds could throw at
them.
Thousands who travelled all the
way to London from the northeast
of England to cheer their team on
failed to get a ticket and swarmed
outside the stadium
The second division team went at
it hammer and tongp from the
whistle, with their youthful players
beating Leads to the tackles and to
the loose balls. Every time they
came within range they shot at
goal.
The goal followed a corner. The
ball bounced from the penalty area
to Porlerfield. who hooked it from
knee-high into the roof of the net
from around the penalty spot.
As Leeds piled forward toward
half-lime, one shot after another hit
Sunderland players and ricocheted
to safety.
But also there was brave
defensive work by Sunderland.
Leeds were defended by Dick
Malone and Dave Watson, hard
tacklers who came to their team's
rescue time and again. Jim
MNontgomer), a goalkeeper with
flying fists, jumped to one high ball
after another and punched clear as
the I eeds forwards bore in.
All the skill of Leeds' famous
stars Billy Bremner, Norman
Hunter. Paul Madeley, Allan Clarke
and Mick Jones failed to break
Sunderland's spirit.
H AIR-RAISING
The Leeds assault continued
through most of the second half.
The heavy Wembley turf sapped
Sunderland's energy and they began
to slow down. But still they kept
their famous rivals out.
Sunderland's most hair-raising
moment came with about IS
minutes of the game left.
Goalkeeper Jim Montgomery
dived and pushed out a shot. Peter
Lorimer, one of the deadliest
marksmen in Britain, fired the ball
back. Montgomery sprang off the
ground, pushed the ball up on to
the crossbar, and it spun out to
safety.
In the last few minutes
Sunderland revived and


tied in tonis
TRINIDAD'S Michael Valdez
overcame the distracting tactics of
Jamaica's David Pratt and stopped
him 6-3, 6-0 and 6-2 yesterday to
tie the finals of the Brandon Cup at
one game each. Jamaica's star,
Richard Russell, who has not lost
any singles in the tournament,
stopped Trinidad's Alan Price 8-6.
6-2, and 6-0.
Both nations go for a valuable
doubles victory today the winner of
which will have a 2-1 lead. Jamaica
and Trinidad play the reverse
singles tomorrow when the
Commonwealth Caribbean Tennis
Championship closes.
Trinidad. the defending Brandon
Cup champions, defeated Jamaica
3-2 last year in the finals. They also
defeated the Bahamas 3-2 In the
semi-finals.
Trinidad's ladies Ria Mark and
Jean Merry stopped Lorna Wood
and Susan Biscoe 3-2 earlier this
week to win the Phillips Cup.

CC.. iris win again

C. C. SWEETING High senior
girls defeated St. John's College
151 I, 9-15 and 15-6 yesterday to
increase their undefeated record to
six as the countdown for the
championship begins. Sweetings has
only to win three of the four
remaining games to secure the
Western Division title.
Behind the service of Debbie
Foster and Ginger McKay
Sweeting's in the first set drove to a
13-0 lead. Foster served eight
points and four aces. McKay had
two aces.
Sisters Erica and Lavern Jackman
together with Sherry Conally at the
line allowed St. John's only one
point which they got via the service
of Winsome Davidson.
Picking up the range, Peggy
Archer, Janet Bethel and Davidson
went on the rampage and held a 7-0
lead over the rookies. Returning to
the court Ginger McKay
contributed a four point service
before she served the ball out of
bounds.
Bumping and serving poorly C.
C. lagged 11-4 following the service
of Peggy Archer. Connally sneaked
in a three point service for Sweeting
but this was not enough to stop St.
John's who outscored their
opponents 4-2 for the remainder of
the game.
In the third set, C.C. won the
tos and elected to serve. This Rave
them a 7-2 advantage. As Debbie
Foster, Ginger McKay and Erica
Jackman got In form Sweating High
rmilled to a 12-5 lead off McKay's
service.
St. John's picked up their final
point and Lavern Jackman ended it
all on three consecutive points.
Sweeting's boys visit
McPherson's boys on Monday. On
Tuesday, the girls return
McPherson's visit also.


Mmma gay B aMA
F (including rfriEE T ration)E

(inding rafrigrton)


FROM: NEW YORK
PHILADELPHIA &
KINGSTON, JAMAICA
1O: NASSAU


mA NEIE IiN: N.Y. lit May
PHIL. 2nd May
Kingston 6th May

1ilM: NAS. 8th May


14 May
16 May
19 May

21 May


FOR FULL DETAILS CONTACT


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct. GB
Detroit 11 12 .478 -
Milwaukee 10 11 .476 -
New York 10 12 .4SS55
Baltimore 10 12 .455 S
Cleveland 10 13 .43 I
Baston West 12 .4o 1
BO*B Weal Divkeion
Chicago 13 S .722 -.
Kansas City IS 9 .625 I
atifornia I 8 .600
Minnesota 10 9 .526 34
Oakland 11 132 .478 4%
Texas 7 12 .368 6%V
Fray' R 4glte
Calforn Btimore 0
Detroit Tllas I
kland 1, Cleveland 4
S, Nwr York 0
SSMilwaukee 3
MIneuota 9, boto 6
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Frhday'p Re i t 0
Philadelphia 5. Atlanta 4, 30
Houston 9, New York $, 14 innings
Montreal 6t, Cciail 3
ftgo 4 sao F co 5
8. rQ1016 Los Anseles 6 10
Qep


nPsM lnasqo
rnBMM f Oso Psnnwaii CB^S'
la m ptwwni Oiimcfll0..on Pennwall cWoiMlIOn


'qwaar w -as--


BLENDERS 16-2
BIG Q MARKETEERS
continued to show their strength in
the Bahamas Baseball Association's
1973 series and behind the hitting
of third baseman Ben Rolle and
first baseman Roy Rodgers downed
Bahamas Blenders 16.2 last night in
the second game at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Rolle, facing the pitcher four
times, scored two, knocked in two
and collected three hits. Rodgers
besides getting seven put outs at
first scored two, knocked In two
and collected three hits during his
three times at bat.
Batting first and facing the
pitching of Adrian Rodgers, Kermit
Graham on an error put the
Blenders one ahead. Left fielder
Vince Albury replied in the bottom
of the first and hammered Paul
Johnson's one ball two strikes pitch
over left field's fence.
As the Blenders failed to score in
the second inning, the Marketeers
came up with seven commanding
runs off five hits taking an 8-1
lead. Second baseman Adial Moss
started the run scoring inning on an
rbi single. That was his only hit and
rbl during his four times at bat.
Rolle followed with another rbi
and so did Kendal Munroe, Randy
Rodgers and Ed Moxey. Rolle
scored on a balk.
Barry Carroll relieved Johnson in
the second inning but this had little
to no effect on the Marketeers who
scored one more in the third, two
in the fourth and five In the sixth.
Roy Rodgers In the sixth connected
for his two-rbi double.
a*ses*e
BECKS WIN
Anthony Huyler and Fred Taylor
drove in three runs for Becks Bees
as together with the pitching of
Don Taylor, they defeated Jet Set
12-5 in the first game last night at
the Q.E.S.C.
Becks increased their record to
12 and six while Jet Set who are
still holding on are 12 and five.
fee***
BIG Q MARKET
ab r h rbi
Munroe S I 2 2
Randy Rodgers 3 2 1 1
Albury 4 2 I 1
Moxey 1 0 0 1
Stuart 2 I 0 1
Adrian Rodgers 2 2 0 0
Higgsa 4 3 3 1
Roy Rodgers 3 2 I 2
Moss 4 1 1 I
Rolle 4 2 3 2
BAHAMAS BLENDERS
Nelly 3 0 0 0
A. Ferguson 0 0 0 0
S. Johnson 3 0 0 0
Graham 3 1 0 0
Thompson 2 0 0 0
W. Ferguson 1 0 0 0
P.L. Saunders 1 0 0 0
Carroll 2 0 0 0
Lee 2 1 0 0
Moss 0 0 0 0
Forbes 2 0 0 0
Rolle 0 0 .0 0
Pan Johnson I 0 1 0
..Ps Johnson 2 0 0 0
Adderley 0 0 0 0
TONIGHT'iS GAMES --
Parsdise island vie to maintain
themselves over the .500 mark
percentagewise tonight when they
take on last place Heastle Lumber
in the second game at 9.30. The
Islanders, after getting off to a slow
start, are gradually moving up.
In the second game Del Jane
Saints, who have been dropping
badly, seek to stop Becks Bees and
regain their stature when they clash
in the first game at 7.30.
LEAGUE STANDINGS
L W
Big Q Market 16 3
Jet Set 12
BQ Market 16 2
jatSet 12 5
=eka Beo 12 1
ihlte Ber 9 i
Paradiese Island 9
Del Jane hainta 8 I
Bahamas Blanders 4 I
Heastle Lumber 2, I2


B-TaIeboll


j'----- -" -


NOTICE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN


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

ISigned: ERROL FOX and
C. A. WELLS
Sim m m m- minm m m -mmnm -mMmm



BAHAMIAN



PAINT SUPPLY
P. O. Box N1321, Nassau


As of May 12th Bahamian Paint Supply
Limited, will .close Saturdays 12 noon.
Open Fridays till 5 p.m.


counter-attacked. It was the turn of
David Harvey, Leeds goalkeeper, to
make a flying save a Vic Halomr
sent in a rising shot.
Afterwards, one of the
Sunderland players admitted they
felt ready to drop during the last
hairs 15 minutes.
Billy Hughes. one of the forwards
who harried the Leeds defense In
the early stages, said: "1 was very
very tired at the end. We had does
so much running in the first half. I
don't know how we kept going. But
It was worth it in the end."
Teams
I.EFDS: David Harvey: Paul
Reaney, Trevor Cherry, Billy
Bremner (Captain). Paul Madeley,
Norman Hunter. Peter Loromer,
Allan Clarke. Mick Jones. Johnny
Giles, Eddie Gray.
Sunderland: Jim Montgomery:
Dick Malone, John Guthrie, Mike
Horswill, Dave Watson, Richie Pitt,
Bobby Kerr, Billy Hughes, Vic
Halom, lan Porterfield, Denis
Tueart.
REFEREE: Ken Burns, England.

PARADISE HOCKEY
TEAM TO FREEPORT
A VICTORIOUS Paradise Island
Hockey Team headed by their
managerlpresident Colin Dean left
for ireeport today to play a three
game series as guests of the
Freeport Hockey Club.
Two games will be played against
the men's team and a third will be a
mixed team In which the ladies wil
participate. The Islanders are trying
to build a ladles team for next
season and interested persons
should contact the president.
Representing the Islanders on
this tour are E. Thompson
(Captain), C. Dean, E. Bourne, C.
K. Mulraine, E. Jones, D. Price. D.
Watkins, G. Birch, 0. Marshall, V.
Wiltson, C. Sherman, M. Cartwright,
C. Binns, M. Reid, R. Clunle, S.
Lindsay, 1. Jemmat and V. Patsy.
B.F.A.S. MEETING
THE BAHAMAS Federation of
Amateur Sports hold their annual
general meeting Monday night 8
p.m. at the Queen Elizabeth Sports
Centre.
The president's and treasurer's
report will be read and election of
officers for the forthcoming year
will be held. All member bodies are
urged to send two representatives
and representatives from
non-member bodies are welcome.
PIONEERS MEETING
THE PIONEERS Sporting Club
wil be holding a meeting tomorrow
at 2 p.m. in the former South
Beach PLP Headquarters building
on the comer of Pinedale. All
members should attend.

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


. m