<%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/UF00084249/03340
 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 7, 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: UF00084249:03340

Full Text
















m ... ,=-. * .......... .... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX No. 139 Monday. May 7. 1973. Price: I Cento


NO WAGE AGREEMENT FOR 10 MONTHS, BUT
NOW MANAGEMENT WANTS IMMEDIATEE' TALKS





350 BaTelCo staff stage





2 -hour demonstration for





Ire pay & new contract


By MIKE LOTHIAN
EMPLOYEES LEFT THEIR POSTS this morning and
ration outside the Corporation's administrative offices on
arotaet management's alleged refusal to negotiate the
aent that expired ten months ago.


demands for salary
negotiations"; "Question:
should BaTelCo be shut down
in order to obtain decent
salareis?"; "Poor service
because staffs unhappy"; "The
cost of living has skyrocketed,
but our salaries are the same";
and "Can discontented
operators give good service?"
The demonstrators were
drawn mainly from among the
600 members f the BaTelCo
branch of the .khamas Public
Services Union (BPSU), but a
number of non-union
employees a marched.
BaTelCo emploit about 900
persons throughout the
Bahamas.
"This is a staff
demonstration, not a union
demonstration," branch
chairman Mrs. Willimae
Bridgewater stressed.
BPSU president Thaddeus
Dariing, who was also pramnt,
-teftThe Tribwme fte 1ad had
no idga the demonstration was
to take place.
The demonstrators walked
in double file around the
parking lot in front of the
BaTelCo administrative offices
in the Chase Manhatten Trust
building opposite Government
High School.
Discipline was good. When a
car driving north on Thompson
Boulevard spun out of control
and came to a stop about 30
feet from the line of marchers,
only about six people broke
away from the line for a closer
look.


OVER 350 BATELCO
staged a two4-ourdemonstr
Thompson Boulevard to |
up-dating of a wages agreen
The workers, from all
departments of the Bahamas
Telecommunications
Corporation, dispersed and
returned to their jobs at 11:45
a.m. when management
requested a meeting
"immediately" with the
workers' representatives to
discuss the problem.
However, a spokesman said
if management s not begin
to seriously negotiate a new
salary scale today, the
demonstration will be repeated
tomorrow and every,df after
until# negotiatioba- bon Ina
earlest.
A workers'. spokesman
emphasised that "at least four
people" were instructed to
remain at their posts in each of
the essential service sections -
oversas, complaints and'
information so that while
subscribers pmay have
experience a delay, the
services -were, a vsk
dbroughout tfit'd"moki"laf .
In Freeport, all workers
renml ted on the job. A
demonstration was planned
there, a spokesman said, but
management forestalled it by
allegedly threatening to dismiss
participants.
In Nassau the well-organized
demonstration began at 9:45,
15 minutes ahead of schedule.
PLACARDS READ
Placards borne by the
demonstrators said:
"Management, get on the
good foot and negotiate";
"The staff is demonstrating in
support of the union's


Srtbure


The demonstrating workers
charged that since their wage
agreement with management
expired on June 30 last year,
management has refused to
negotiate for a replacement
REJECTION
A spokesman said the union
submitted a proposal for a new'
wage structure at about the
time of the. expiration.
Management is said to have
rejected the demands "because
to them they were
ununreasonable," and have
refused to submit a
counter-proposal because "the
coproration's h@nds arq, tied
and there is no Money for basic
salary increases," according to
a spokesman for the workers.
The sources said on April 27
Mr. Bridgewater again wrote
management requesting a wage
proposal.
"Instead of being presented
with a proposal we ware
M oited to a ma tsng th
management for May 1, 1973
at 3 p.m. to discuss the matter.
However, at the meeting we
were told quite bluntly that
management's position is the
same, management's hands are
tied."
Management reportedly
issued memoranda on the
dispute to all staff members on
May 2 and 4. The May 2
memo was described as being
"as misleading as putting a
blindfold on a donkey and
then lashing him with a whip".
The May 4 memo was
allegedly "another misleading
document printed and
circulated with the sole
purpose of confusing and
intimidating the staff."
NO COMMENT
The contents of the memos
are not known. BaTelCo public
relations director Errol Leach
told The Tribune management
had "no comment" on the
demonstrations.
General Manager A. E.
Curling's secretary said he was
not in his office. Deputy
General Manager Carl Bethel
was not in his office.
At about 10:30 Mr.
Darling and several other
officers left the demonstrators
and went into the
administration building, where
they spent nearly an hour with
management.
At about 11:40 BaTelCo's
acting Assistant General
Manager (personnel) Max S. A.
Turner came downstairs. He
rave a letter to Mrs.
Bridgewater.
The letter was read over a
loud-speaker to the marchers.
It noted that dmthe had been
"rumours" there would be a
staff demonstration on
Tuesday, and because of the
demonstration in progress "it
would appear that there was
more to the stitution than
mere rumours.
READY
"As indicated in the
memorandum of May 4, the
Corporation is ready and
willing at all times and resolve
staff problems around the
negotiating table," the letter
aid.. .-
Thifefore, -the marchers
were equatedd to send a
delegation to dbcuss the
matter with management
"immediately."
The letter was signed by Mr.
Curlng.
A spokesman for the
workers said if ithe talks today
were "successful" a press
release would be issued. If they
were unsuccessful there would
be no press telMi and the
deoetr w tke up
their platird t mtatlum the
demoitratioti tomuMrow.


Delegation to UK to 'clarify


points' in draft constitution

By NICKI KELLY
A GOVERNMENT DELEGATION heeded by External Affairs
Minister Paul Adderley left for London today to clear up some
matters pertainin to te first draft of the Constitution submitted
by the British government in the latter part of March.
FNM Opposition Leader constitutional instrument
Kendal Isaacs is also flying to accurately reflects the spirit
London in connection with the and intention of the
draft, which reportedly is conference agreement," the
obscure in certain areas that statement said.
are of concern to both parties. Neither party was prepared
Consideration of the draft to comment officially, but one
was postponed because of the source told The Tribune that
Budget debate at the beginning one of the major points at issue
of April. Now that the is the reported difference
government and the between the Bahamas and the
Opposition have got down to United Kingdom on the
studying it they have found question of citizenship.
certain "outstanding points"
which they feel need AUTOMATIC
clarification. The draft constitution


An official government
statement mid this afternoon
that "in order to expedite the
early completion of the final
draft of the constitution, it has
been decided that
representatives for the
Bahamas should confer in
London with Lord Balniel,
Minister of State Foreign and
Commonwealth Office, and its
officials."
Accompanying Mr. Adderley
will be Deputy Prime Minister
and Finance Minister Arthur
Hanna and Health
Minister Loftit Rokar.
Their trip l& "'ith a view to
resolving all drafting points to
ensure that the final




BABY CRIBS



E~l "<|--**^Sa-^


proposes that British subjects
naturalized in the Bahamas be
-granted citizenship
automatically without first
registering, even though they
may no longer be resident here.
Another consideration is the
powers delegated to the
Governor-General which
exceed those considered
appropriate by both
government and the
Opposition.
It is understood that both
parties wish the Governor
General to act purely in a
titular capacity with no more
authority than .that delegated
the Quen.
Although reluctant to
discuss the draft Constitution,
an Opposition member said
that his party was determined
to see that all the provisions of
the Constitution which were to
be entrenched were in fact so
entrenched.
In view of the delay in
reaching agreement on a final
draft, it is not expected the
Bahamas comt(0stlfl will
Commo before there month.use f
Commons for another month.


"HOW CAN a family often I '
ervive an $57 per week?" --
the bottom fgue on these replacement no
existing salary scale for
SaTelCo workers? That was the I
35,ass who luxury liner' so irate
demonstrated this morning to
force management to negotiate l
to. a passengers' cancel out
that expired on June 30 last r c e
year. One placard eame to the
point: "More money, Improved THE FIRST TRIP OF THE M.V. FREEPORT II, formerly the
service." PHOTO: Andrew cruise ship Ariadne, got off to a bad start on the weekend when
Toogood. 23 of its passengers cancelled out because of dissatisfaction with


BISHOP TO

CONFERENCE

IN ANTIGUA
THE RT. Rev. Michael
Eldon and Senator Orville
Turnquest, bishop and
chancellor respectively of the
Diocese of Nassau and the
Bahamas, left Nassau this
morning for a week-long
meeting in Antigua of an
Anglican Provincial committee
on doctrinal and theological
education.
Matters to be discussed
include the ordination of
women to the Anglican
ministry, and the Church's
position on marriage, divorce
and re-marriage.
The 74th Bahamas Anglican
Synod held in Nassau last week
referred the question of
women in the priesthood to
the parish level for diocesan
discussion.,
The question of marriage,
divorce and re-marriage, while
also being sent to the parish
level for discussion, was
mentioned also by Bishop
Eldon in a press conference last
Thursday following the Synod.
He said the Church presently
does not recognize divorce, and
no divorced person can
presently be re-married in the
Church.
However, recognizing that
there is civil divorce, Bishop
Eldon saw the need for revision
of existing Bahamian laws,
under whidh the only ground
of divorce is the commission of
adultery. .
It was noted that a married
couple may be genuinely
incompatable and therefore
might want a divorce, but
neither party is willing to
commit adultery to obtain the
divorce. Adultery is a sin, it
was pointed out, so practising
Christians must commit a sin in
order to obtain a divorce under
civil law.
Bishop Eldo4m. and Mr.
T quat return from Antilua
on Friday.


the ship, The Miami Herald reported today.


The passengers cancelled
their voyages to Freeport
Sunday when they learned
they were not to travel on the
plush, 1,050 passenger
Freeport but on the
22-year-old, 500 passenger
Arladne.
The first Freeport was sold
to a Finnish line for $14
million and is now in Europe
cruising between Helsinki and
Stockholm.
The Ariadne, according to
Jerry Granger, vice President of
Bahama Cruise Lines, was
purchased to make the
Freeport's trips until a new
cruiser arrives in Miami.
The Herald said, however,
that some irate passengers
Sunday claimed they never
were told they would not sail
on the original Freeport.
NO LUXURY
One passenger, Charles
Smuckler, who with his wife
was among those who refused
to sail, said the rooms were
dirty and that there was
nothing luxurious about the
ship.
The Smucklers had flown
from Jackson, Miss. to Miami
for their vacation aboard a
luxury Iser.
But instead of luxury, they
told The Herald, they boarded
"a ship where the water and
lights didn't operate and where
the crew didn't know their way
around."
The Smucklers rushed off
the ship minutes before its
5:30 p.m. departure from the
Port of Miami.
Before departure of the
Ariadne, Mr. Granger told a
Herald porterr there had been
no Otnc ellations or
complaints from passengers
about the ship. But Laura
Marks, a Bahamas Cruise Lines
secretary, reportedly said later
23 of the 300 passengers had
cancelled "because they said
the ship was cruddy."
Mr. Granger put up several
of the disgruntled passengers,
Bahamas Cruise Line sources
said, in the Cadillac Hotel on
Miami Beach until other
irrangMnt s could be made.
Rufuads were also given, the
sources mid.


"But it still isn't right," Mr.
Smuckler said from his hotel
room. He said he planned to
complain to the Chamber of
Commerce.
According to The Herald Mr.
Granger sailed with the ship to
Freeport and could not be
contacted to explain the
seeming conflict between his
statements and those of the
passengers.
The Arladne-m.v. Freeport
II was purchased from
Chandris American Lines by
Lib/Go, a subsidiary of New
York-based Liberty Travel and
is under charter to Bahama
Cruise Lines.
She is expected to remain in
Florida-Bahamas service
through mid-May when she is
scheduled to be transferred to
service in the Mediterranean.
A Bahama Cruise Lines
spokesman said the ship was
put in operation to assure there
would be no disruption of
service to Nassau and Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
I"- IL .


BEAUTY GIRL
MISS NASSAU HIGH
SCHOOL ENTRANT Pretty
Deborah Knowles, a
16'yer'old Government High
School fourth form student
will vie for the title tonight,
with other high school loveliles,
at the Le Cabaret theatre.
The contest, being held to
select a high school beauty
queen, Is sponsored by the
Kiwanli Club of Cable Bah
and Is bein held under the
patron of tihe Governor Sir
John and Lady Paul.


THE GRAND Bahama
branch of the Bahamas Hotel
and Canring workers Union
ha*, ta|en exception to a.
stamn'ent by Lafayette stowe
manager P. Bachet that the
union has no right to represent
the employees at Freeport's
Lafayette store.
"Under our constitution we
are permitted to represent all
categories of catering and that
includes shops," branch
chairman Hurie Bodie said
today.
Mr. Bodie thought it
presumptions that Mr. Bachet,
himself an employee, should
come into the country and try
to make terms and conditions
for Bahamian employees,
which he had no right to do.
He maintained that the word
"catering" was the operative
one in the union's name and
that it was on this basis that
the union was in a position to
speak for the employees of
Lafayette.
Prompted by the dismissal
of a. female employee from
Lafayette, the union issued a
tough press statement Saturday
criticizing the "incompetency"
of the Ministry of Labour and
the "dictatorial attitudes" of
Minister Clifford Darling.
It said that it had applied
through the Ministry more
than a month ago for a
recognition agreement with the
Crystal Seas Group, parent
company of Lafayette.
NO EXPLANATION
Union representatives Bodie
and branch secretary Leo
Douglas said no explanation
had been given for the
dismissal of Miss Shirley Pinder
nor had there been any
advance made in obtaining
recognition.
Mr. Bachet subsequently
told The Tribune that he had
given the union an explanation
for Miss Pinder's dismissal
although he did not have to do
so as there was no recognition
agreement in effect.
He 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."
The union is presently
planning a mass meeting this
week to bring all workers up to
date. Warning of possible
repercussions if the case of
Miss Pinder was not set right,
the union said it could not
guarantee what the outcome
might be.
NIXON RELAXES HERE
GRAND CAY, BAHAMAS
(AP)- President Nixon,
continuing to wrestle with a
crisis in his political life over
the Watergate matter, sought
relaxation Sunday on this
Bahamian island.


BODY PULLED

FROM PLANE

FOUND CRASHED

OFF CHUB CAY

THE PARTLY decomposed
body of a man, recovered from
the waters off Chub Cay near
the wreckage of a submerged
aircraft, was brought to Nmau1
Sunday after police and
members of the Bahamas Air
Sea Rescue Association started
search and rescue operations
for the occupants of
the aircraft.
The search for other possible
victims of the plane crash,
reported to police by a pilot
from Great Harbour Cay, is
being continued by members
of the Criminal Investigation
Department.
A police spokesman said this
morning that "it is not yet
determined whether there was
only one person aboard the
aircraft," or from where the
plane was coming.
The body was removed from
four feet of water near the
wreckage, which was located
just four miles off Chub Cay, lie
said. The spokesman added
that the aircraft was destroyed.
No trace has as yet been found
of its licence registration
number although it is believed
to be from the U.S.
Declining to comment on
reports that the aircraft also
had on board shipment of
marijuana, the spokesman said
the recovered body was that of
S"a white male between the ages
of 25 and 30 years."
The body was taken to the
mortuary of the Princess
Margaret Hospital where a post
mortem is expected to be
performed sometime later.
REPORTS
Other reliable sources have,
however, said that from the
incident, it has been gathered
that "the aircraft contained a
sizeable load of marijuana" and
that "judging from the state of
decomposition of the
recovered body, it was likely it
had been there for about two
days.
"The plane was totally
destroyed, even to the point of
not being able to determine
what make it was," the source
said.
Police are continuing their
investigations into the plane
crash.

WOMAN DRIVER

IS 13th. FATALITY
A WOMAN driver, critically
injured when her cal
overturned with three
passengers yesterday afternoon
while travelling on Prince
Charles Drive, was pronounced
dead on arrival at the Princess
Margaret hospital.
Cynthia Neely, driver of car
NPA 911 became Nassau's
thirteenth road traffic fatality
for the year. The 22-year-old
woman, a resident of Yellow
Elder Gardens Subdivision was
thrown from her car during the
accident, sources said.
Also travelling in the car at
the time of the accident were
Joycelyn Knowles, Eael
Knowles, 2, and a ten-month
old infant, Mervin Smith, who
police said were also injured.
They were treated at the
hospital and discharged.
The death was the only one
in the 36 weekend traffic
accidents.
A motorcyclist and a pillion
passenger remain in hospital in
fair condition after they
collided with a car, driven by
Gertrude Smith of ULittle Hyde
Park, on the East-West


Highway.
Daniel Lightbourne and
Edward Williams, the
passenger, are detained in
hospital with concussion, a
spokesman said. Smith, the
driver of the car, number NPM
631 was also treated for minor
injuries.


ar. tl R. -Om Ave.


P.O. Box ,SM Phonm 21384/23237


E'S DEP. STORE
EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP, BAY STREET

NEW AMRLS
LADIES' 2-PIECE DUSTER SETS
IN ALL COLOURS & SIZES


c
nt
h














List Urrtbuut ~a~v ~v 7 io',~


^New's hi-Elghts


FATE OF KIDNAPPED DIPLOMAT STILL UNKNOWN
GUADALAJARA, MEXICO The fate of a U.S. diplomat kidnapped in
Mexico remains in doubt amid reports that his abductors have raised their
demands. The Mexican government yesterday carried out the guerrillas'
initial demand to release 30 prisoners in exchange for the release of U.S.
Consul General Terrmnce Leonhardy, but later, officials said the kidnappers
had issued new demands.
S A United States representative in Guadalajara says Information Is being
withheld to avoid jeopardizing Leonhardy's life; and local Governor
Alberto Orozco Romero would not specify the guerrillas' new
requirements for the diplomat's release. (e SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
OCCUPATION OF WOUNDED KNEE TO END SOON
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH DAKOTA (AP) Government and Indian
negotiators are optimistic about chances of ending the occupation of
Wounded Knee. South Dakota this week. Representatives of both sides
yesterday announced the signing of a disarmament pact calling for the
surrender of weapons and the departure of non-residents from the hamlet
Wednesday.
The end of the occupation is to be followed by an investigation of
civil rights complaints lodged by the Indians, and by an audit of tribal
funds on the Pine Ridge reservation. Under the agreement, persons charged
in the takeover will be taken to Rapid City for arraignment, and permanent
residents displaced by the militants will be escorted back to the village. (e
SEE STORY THIS PAGE).
ISRAEL MARKS 25th BIRTHDAY WITH MILITARY PARADE
JERUSALEM (AP) Israel marked its 25th year as a nation today with
a three-hour display of military force, despite criticism at home and
abroad. Included in the parade were Soviet-made tanks captured in 1967
and remodelled by the Israelis, as well as U.S.-made helicopters and a new
Israeli armored halft-track mounted with anti-aircraft guns.
The United Nations had asked that the parade be cancelled because part
of the route lay through Arab sections of Jerusalem captured in the 1967
war. Many Israelis contended that the more than four and one-half million
dollars spent on the display could have gone for social welfare.
HOOVER'S OUSTER STOPPED ON EXPOSURE THREAT
NEW YORK (AP) Published reports indicate White House efforts to
remove J. Edgar Hoover from his F.B.I. post were frustrated when Hoover
threatened to reveal wiretaps allegedly authorized by President Nixon, and
"Time" magazine says it has learned the results of the wiretaps
subsequently disappeared from F.B.I. files.
According to the report. Hoover sot executive authorization in 1969 to
tap the telephones of two reporters and four White House aides to plug
leaks of military information. It is said that in 1971, the White House
decided to oust Hoover, but the F.B.I. Director threatened to reveal the
taps. No further moves were made against Hoover, but he later found his
records of the bugging had disappeared.
DEAN CLAIMS NIXON KNEW ABOUT COVERUP
WASHINGTON (AlP) Former White House lawyer John Dean-
reportedly is ready to testify that President Nixon personally praised him
for camouflaging an alleged White House coverup of the Watergate scandal.
Neither "Time" nor "Newsweek" magazine would identify its source, but
both said the alleged exchange occurred during a meeting involving another
White House aide.
Time claims former presidential adviser John Erlichman was present at
the meeting, and Newsweek quotes Dean as saying former White House
staff chief H. R. Haldeman was present.
A legal source close to the case said Dean released the information in
efforts to win immunity from prosecution. The source claims Dean has
additional information and documents to back his charges (e SEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
SVI ET CONG TO RELEASE 252 CIVILIAN PRISONERS
SAIGON (AP)- The Viet Cong announced Monday that they will
release 252 South Vietnamese civilian prisoners on Friday and Saturday.
Capt. Phuong Nam, the Viet Cong chief spokesman, said that an
agreement on the release was reached at a meeting on the two-party Joint
Military Commission's sub-commission on captured persons. The release
would bring to 637 the number of South Vietnamese civilian prisoners
freed by the Viet Cong, which is the total number the Viet Cong claim
they have detained.
The Saigon government has claimed that the Viet Cong are holding up to
60.000 South Vietnamese people, government officials and cadre.
Phuong Nam said that the release sites for Friday will be Tam Ky, Quang
Nam and Quang Ngai in the northern part of the country and PHu Yen in
the Central Highlands, and for Saturday will be Khanh Hoa and Kontum in
the Central Highlands. Thien Ngon, North of Saigon and Rach Province in
the Mekong Delta.
The International Commission of Control and supervision has not
received word on the scheduled release, but Phuong Nam said that the
Viet Cong are willing to go ahead with the release with or without ICCS
supervision.
CONVOY MOVED UNDER US. AIR PROTECTION
PHNOM PENH (AP)- The first Mekong river convoy to reach Phnom
Penh in two weeks has arrived after losing a tanker to communist fire.
Reports say the convoy travelled the 60 miles from the South Vietnamese
border to the outskirts of the Cambodian capital under an umbrella of
American aircraft dropping 500-pound bombs along both banks of the
river.
Meanwhile, reports reached Phnom Penh that Communist forces
overran a government post last Friday. About 100 men were reported
captured and then executed.
In South Vietnam, fighting was reported yesterday to have hit its highest
level in three weeks, and sources at the International Peace-Keeping
Commission report another neutral helicopter has been fired on over
contested territory In the Mekong Delta.
US. CAMBODIAN OPERATIONS AT CAMBODIA'S REQUEST
HONOLULU (AP)-- American aircraft, including B52s, continued
operations over Cambodia Saturday at the request of the Cambodian
government, the US. Pacific Military Command reported.
An unbroken string ot dally operations by the heavy bombers is
approaching the two-month mark, according to the Command's daily
reports.
An official spokesman declined to provide any details on Saturday's
operations.
SECOND ITALIAN PARTY CONQUERS MT. EVEREST
ROME (AP)- A second Italian climbing party conquered Mt. Everest on
Monday, putting four more men on the world's highest peak, according to
reports reaching Rome.
Four other climbers in the Italian party reached the top on Saturday.
tn the latest group were three Italians, 'abrilio lnnamorati, 30, Virginio
F4ylt, 41, and Claudio Benedettl, 29, and a Nepalese Sherpa guide. Sonam
Oyaltzen.
The report said they reached the top at 1300 local time, 0700 G;MT.
GOVERNOR WALLACE MAY WALK AGAIN
MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA (AP)- A doctor treating George Wallace
says there is a chance the wounded Alabama governor will be able to walk
pin, and if he does, part aof the credit may go to the ancient Chinese
practice of ecupunture. Dr. Ung Sun Chu aeya he is encouraged with the
results of the treatment so far. and that Wallace is improving steadily.

g _____


VISIT OWU STORE AND
CHOOSE FROM OUR
WONDERFUL SELECTION
OF GIFTS FROM
THE ORIENT







A. 5


- '-flk abiu mi a-1Y ise Hou- e
^^ ||l 1:4n-1|


TIME & NEWSWEEK ON WATERGATE


Dean prepared to SENATORS I


testify Nixon praisedWATERGATE


him over cover-up

By Michael Putzel
WASHINGTON (AP) The nation's two largest weekly news
magazines say ousted White House counsel John W. Dean III is
prepared to testify that President Nixon personally congratulated
him last September for covering up administration involvement in
the Watergate incident.


WAS JUDGE

COMPROMISED

IN PENTAGON

PAPERS CASE?
By Linda Deutsch
LOS ANGELES (AP)
Judge Matt Byrne is expected
to disclose today the contents
of an affidavit by former White
House aide Egil Krogh in
efforts to clarify reports
linking the Pentagon Papers
trial to the Watergate affair.
Convicted Watergate
conspirator E. Howard Hunt
has said Krogh ordered a
break-in at the office of the
psychiatrist of Daniel Ellsberg,
a defendant in the Pentagon
Papers trial in U.S. district
court here. Krogh is on leave
from his job as Undersecretary
of Transportation.
Further complicating the
cas', attorneys for defendants
Ellsberg and Anthony Russo
say they are considering asking
the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of
Appeal to throw out the
Pentagon Papers indictment on
grounds the judge was
"compromised."
They have complained
because a now-resigned
presidential adviser, John D.
Ehrlichman, recently discussed
the possibility of Byrne's
becoming FBI Director.
And Judge Byrne,
confronted by what he calls
"crucial legal problems," still is
considering declaring a mistrial
or dismissal of charges.
But he had indicated that no
amount of official wrongdoing
would sway his considering the
central legal issue: was any
illegal evidence used by the
Justice Department in the
prosecution of Ellsberg and
Russo?
"The issue is the effect on
the case, the effect on the
rights of the defendants," the
judge said Friday.
Ellsberg and Russo have
been charged with espionage,
conspiracy and theft for
copying the Pentagon's top
secret study of the Vietnam
War.
Pressing for a jury verdict,
prosecutor David Nissen has
said he will show that the
Justice Department never used
"tainted evidence." The
defense attorneys insist that
never could be known for sure.
Defense attorneys said
Sunday that they will go to a
federal appeals court to ask
that the charges against
Ellsberg and Russo be
dismissed immediately on
grounds that the White House
tried to compromise the judge.
The attorneys said they were
working on a petition for writ
of mandamus to be filed
Monday with the 9th U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeal. They
said they would ask the court
to order U.S. district court
judge Matt Byrne to dismiss
the charges of espionage,
conspiracy and theft against
Ellsberg and Russo.
The appeal to the higher
court comes after Byrne
refused on Friday to dismiss
the case. The dismissal motion
was based on the defense's
contention that Byrne had
been prejudiced during the trial
by a White House offer to
consider Byrne for the post of
FBI Director.
Byrne is still considering the
possibility of dismissal of the
case because of a link between
the controversial Watergate
Incident in Washington and a
burglary at the office of
KUsberg's psychiatrist.
ADMISSION
Byrne has announced in
court all details of the meeting,
attempting to set the record
straight. He said that at
Ehrlichman's request he visited
the Western White House on
April 5 and was approached
about becoming FBI Director.


Byrne said he refused to
consider the position while the
Pentagon Papers trial was going
on. He said he had no
discussion about the trial with
Ehrlichman or with President
Nixon, whom he met briefly.
Later. Byrne revealed that
he was contacted again by
Ehrlichman and met again with
the presidential adviser on
April 7 at an unspecified
location in Santa Monica.


Time and Newsweek gave
slightly different accounts, but
both said Nixon's purported
remarks came in a meeting
among the President, Dean and
another top White House aide.
Newsweek quoted Dean as
saying Nixon was in the Oval
Office with Dean and White
House chief of staff H. R.
"Bob" Haldeman when the
President said: "Good job,
John. Bob told me what a great
job you've been doing."
Time's version said Nixon,
Dean and the President's
domestic-affairs adviser, John
D. Ehrlichman, were present
and that Nixon said: "John
here tells me you've been doing
fine work."
Neither magazine, in
announcing the stories would
be forthcoming, identified its
source.
However, one legal source
who has been close to the
Watergate case, said the
"tidbits" Dean reportedly gave
government investigators were
used as bait in an effort to win
the 34-year-old lawyer
immunity from prosecution.
Dean has told them he has
other evidence, including White
House documents, to
substantiate his claims, the
source said.
PAPERS TAKEN
The documents presumably
are the 43-page volume and
eight supporting papers that
Dean's lawyer described Friday
in U.S. district court here.
Dean gave the keys to a
safe-deposit box to chief judge
John J. Sirica, saying the box
contains the classified
documents taken from the
White House to prevent their
being destroyed.
The source said the
government has refused ito
grant Dean immunity in
exchange for his testimony.
Another observer said Dean,
fired by Nixon a week ago, still
may waive his right to the
constitutional protection
against self-incrimination even
if he fails to win immunity.
"if he goes before the
(Senate Watergate) committee
and creates a tremendous
sensation by implicating
everybody in the White House
on national television," the
lawyer said, "hell be able to
claim he could never get a fair
trial because of all the pretrial
publicity".
Sen. Lowell P. Welcker Jr.,
(R-Conn.) disclosed Friday
that he met secretly with Dean
Thursday evening and later
arranged with Watergate
committee leaders to have
Dean come before the panel at
"the earliest possible time."
Weicker is on record
favouring immunity for the
former White House counsel,
but he said that issue didn't
come up in nearly three hours
of secret talks.
The Senator refused to
disclose the substance of the
meeting but said Dean gave
him no information on which
"to go ahead and implicate the
President."


GULr II I


WASHINGTON (AP)- Sen.
Edward Gurney, (R-Fla.) called
Sunday for quick action to
"run the culprits to ground" in
the Watergate case, saying a
governmental crisis is at hand.
He said handing the
investigation over to an outside
prosecutor would delay
matters too long. Instead, he
said, Atty. Gen.-Designate
7:1;.,! L. Richardson should
retain controll but name an
outside incetigator to help
him.
"What we need now is
action," Gurney said. "We have
a governmental crisis at hand in
this country. The presidency of
the United States is indeed sort
of adrift, like a ship with its
sails torn by a storm and
without a rudder."
He said the crisis won't be
eased "in the eyes of the
people or of the world until we
uncover all of he so-called
Watergate mess, run the
culprits to ground, indict them
and prosecute them."
Sen. John Tunney, (D-Caif.
appearing with Gurney on the
CBS Face the Nation
television programme, said


Richardson was obligated to
President Nixon for four high
government jobs in the past
four years and couldn't
convince the public he could
impartially investigate
challenges to the integrity of
the President and his top aides.
He also cautioned against
undue haste in investigating the
bugging of the Democratic
National Committee at its
Watergate headquarters and
related issues.
It was a mistake, for
instance, he said, to indict
Watergate defendant Donald
Segretti so quickly so that the
Senate Watergate committee
now is precluded from
questioning him. Segretti was
indicted last week in Florida
on charges of writing fake
letters questioning the sexual
morality of two Democratic
pr. .r='al candidates in last
year's election.
Both. Senators criticized as
"highly improper" the White
House approach to U.S. district
judge Matthew Byrne about
becoming FBI Director. Byrne
is presiding over Daniel
Ellsberg's Pentagon Papers trial


Agreement reached KISNAPPERS'


ICE to end 68-day siege



0 [ of Wounded Knee


'RUN TO GROOU'


JERUSALEM (AP) larael
ended a Memorial Day for its war
dead Sunday night and turned on
the bright lights and music for its
25th Independence Anniversary
that will climax with the country's
biggest military parade.
With traditional abruptness, the
sad bugles went silent, the national
flag was raised from half4taff and a
choir of youths sani "Sisu et
Yerushalaylm, Gilu ba," or
"Rejoice In Jerusalem, make it
merry."
Memorial Day closed on
Jerusalem's Mt. Herzl, burial place
of the father of Zionism, Theodor
Herzl, and the country came
sparkle with coloured lights,
pennants and music blaring from
loudspeakers.
Crowds began filling Jerusalem's
centre to dance, sing and get
happily drunk in honour of their
country's 25th birthday.
More than 300,000 Israelis were
expected to watch their armed
forces march through Jerusalem on
Monday, showing off more aerial
and armoured muscle than in any
parade since 1948.
The parade will pan through
Arab and Jewish Jerusalem despite,
protests from Jordan, a U.N.
request to cancel it and opposition
by some Israelis who think the
$4.76 million spent on the event
could be better used for social
welfare.
But chief of staff Lt. Gen. David
Elazer countered: "The Jews want
to see the strength that protects
them."
Amid the rejoicing were constant
reminders that war still threatens
the Middle East as it did in 1948
when Israel proclaimed itself a
state.
ARMED GUARDS
Armed troops and policemen
guarded the festivities in Israel's
cities, watchful for possible
disruptions by Palestinian guerrillas.
Dozens of Arabs suspected of
sympathizing with the guerrillas
were held in "preventive custody"
in Israeli Jails, to be freed when
Independence Day celebrations end
Monday evening.
In memorial services for more
than 6,000 Israeli war dead, the
nation's leaders repeatedly warned
of the possibility of more war.
Meanwhile, Premier Golda Meir
and two other top Israeli officials
appeared on a special broadcast of a
U.S. television programme.
Mrs. Mer said that Israel "must
be prepared" to face a possible
Egyptian attack and her foreign
minister, Abba Eban, added, "war
is not inevitable, but neither is it
impossible. Let us prepare for both
contingencies." The two, along
with Deputy Prime Minister Yigal
Alion, appeared on a special
broadcast of the NBC Programme
"Meet the Press" marking the 25th
anniversary.
Asked about statements by
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat,
which the questioner interpreted as
"threatening to shoot," Mrs. Meir
replied:
"There is no sense in Sadat
starting shooting again. But, since
we can t be sure he thinks with our
logic, we must be prepared."
Asked whether Israel had a
nuclear weapon, Mrs. Meir said "we
don't have it."
As to whether Israel would be
willing to give East Jerusalem back
to Jordan in any fu ure peace
settlement, Eban answered:
"Can anything be more squalid
anrdab than to take a city -
especially this city and split It
apart?"
Mrs. Meir declined to be specific
about whether or not she would be
a candidate for re-election in
Israel's October elections. She had
previously said she would not, but
admitted "my friends were very
angry with me" for saying so.
Sunday she would say only "it
would be ridiculous if the party
doesn't know by October or
September or August whether I will
stand for re-election or not."
In Israel, a variety of voices were
heard on the war issue.
"Our enemies still declare
their intention of making war and
annihilating us," declared Yisrael
Yeshayshu, the Speaker of
Parliament.
"If war breaks out, It will be
fought on the enemy'ts territory,"
saId Pollee Minister Shiomo Hillel.


by Terry Woatg r
WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (AP) An agrement for disabmaneut
and further negotiatiom to mnd the 68-day occupation of historic
Wounded Knee by litant Indians was anmased Sunday.


The further discussions are
to involve representatives of
the White House who will
come to the Pine Ridge
Reservation.
Deputy Asst. U.S. Atty.
Gen. Richard Helistern and
American Indian Movement
(AIM) attorney Ramon
Roubideaux, jointly
announced the agreement and
said it is to be effective
Wednesday, beginning at 9 a.m.
EDT. .At that time the
government will remove all
armored personnel carriers,
while occupants of Wounded
Knee are to lay down their
weapons, ammunition and
explosives.
The agreement calls for the
Indians to evacuate their
bunkers and assemble at their
tepee chapel in the village to
surrender their arms to
personnel of the Community
Relations Service (CRS) of the
Justice Department.
The weapons will be
processed by government
officials, and legal weapons will
be returned to their owners
within 24 hours, Hellstern and
Roubideaux said.
CRS personnel will then
divide Wounded Knee
occupants into three groups -
those with outstanding arrest
warrants will be taken to
nearby Rapid City for legal
proceedings; permanent
residents will be allowed to
return to their homes; and all
other occupants will arrange
for transportation for the
reservation.
11 SIGN
The agreement was signed
by 11 Oglala Sioux tribal elders
and by Hellstern, Interior
Department solicitor Kent
Frizzell and Director of U.S.
Marshal Service Wayne
Colburn.
Roubideaux said Dennis
Banks and Carter Camp, AIM
leaders at Wounded Knee since
the start of the occupation
Feb. 27, did not sign the
agreement.
The attorney made public a
letter from Banks saying: "I
have reviewed the agreement,
and find that the document
falls outside the protection of
the U.S. Constitution. I will
submit to the arms laydown
because the chiefs and
headmen have agreed.
"Also, AIM'S job is done
here. It must be understood
AIM was called on to aid these
Oglalas in their struggle against
repressive government forces."
Frizzell said the
disagreement would clear the
way for a meeting between
White House representatives
and Sioux elders on the Pjne
Ridge Reservation "to discuss
and explore the 1868 treaty."
The 1868 treaty, which gave
all land west of the Missouri
River to the Oglala Sioux, has
been stressed by Indians
protesting conditions on the
reservation.
Frizzell said the White
House representatives would be
named shortly, and the
meeting probably will be May
17.
Hellstern also announced the
government would permit the
mother of a slain member of


the occupation force and
about 35 close relatives to bury
Lawrence La mount at
Wounded Knee later aunaay.
The 31-year-old Pine Ridge
resident was one of two
members of occupation force
who died as a result of gunfire
between the Indians and
government personnel.
"The government would
have preferred that the
disagreement take place at a
time sooner than Wednesday,"
Helstern said, "however, Mr.
Roubideaux and the people he
represents wanted additional
time to prepare for bonding
procedures."
Hellstern said he could not
give the exact number of arrest
warrants outstanding against
occupants, but he said the
government anticipates 25-30
cases.
After the occupation ends,
the agreement provides for a
residual force of U.S. marshals
to be at a command post inside
Wounded Knee for an
unspecified time. A force of up
to 40 marshals will be needed
for from two to four weeks to
assure free access and to keep
order, Colburn said.
A determination of when
the marshals can leave will be
up to elected tribal leaders and
Bureau of Indian Affairs
police.
The roadblocks and bunkers
set up by the opposing forces
are to be covered over, the
agreement also said.
WARNING
Hellstern warned that the
government has learned many
things from the occupation,
and said: "I don't think the
pattern of patient negotiation
and renegotation will
necessarily be the same if there
is another Wounded Knee.
"I feel there will be more
Wounded Knees unless the
policies of handling Indian
affairs in this country are
corrected," Roubideaux said.
"It is unfortunate violence
was needed to focus world
attention on the problems of
Indians in this nation. People
at Wounded Knee have
undergone suffering that I
hope will not be in vain," said
Roubideaux, a Rapid City
attorney who is a Sioux from
another tribe.
The AIM attorney said tribal
governments under the Indian
Reorganization Act of 1934
have not been responsive to the
Indian people.


IEMANIS MET,


U.S. DIPLOMAT

IS STILL HELD

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO.
MAY 7 (AP) The vigil for
kidnapped 4.S. consul general
Terrance G. Leonhardy entered the
third day Monday after Mexican
authorities fulfilled demands of the
diplomat's abductors.
Mexican state and federal
representatives accompanied by
officials from the U.S. Embassy in
Mexico City awaited in -the
Leonhardy home for further word
from the kidnappers.
A special telephone line was
installed at the home of the
58-year-old consul general Sunday
evening apparently to keep the
Mexican government, in close
contact in case the kidnappers
made direct contact with Mrs.
Leonhardy.
Outside the house, almost 100
newsmen, photographers,
neighbours and onlookers remained
the night.
"We just have to wait now," said
Jalleco State Gov. Alberto Orosco
Romero, "it could be hours or days
Sunday *afternoon 30 persons
Jailed In six Mexican states were
released and flown to Havana,
Cuba, in a Mexican air force plane
to meet the ransom demands of the
guerrilla group that kidnapped
Leonhardy Friday evening as he
drove home. There was no
confirmed report the, kidnappers
had asked for a. cash ransom.
Mrs. Leonhardy, who remained
at home with the couple's two
young daughters, received a
telephone call from the kidnappers
Sunday afternoon saying new
instructions would be phoned later.
By midnight the second call had
not come.
Earlier, Gov. Orozco Romero
received a note written by the
kidnapped diplomat.
"I want to advise you that I am
well and they are treating me well,"
Leonhardy wrote in Spanish.
He added that his kidnappers
promised to release him "at the
proper moment."
"The situation is so delicate we
cannot in any way take any
decision or give out any
information because of the
possibility it could prejudice Mr.
Leonhardy's life," said U.S.
consular official John Dennis in
front of the Leonhardy home.
Mrs. Leonhardy was described by
Gov. Orozco Romero as
"depressed." "She feels she's being
watched," he added.
Leonhardy has spent 30 years in
government service and is scheduled
to retire next year.
The abduction was carried out
by members of the "Armed
!evolutionary Forces of the
e*W'e" (F 4AP), heretofore-
uhknpwn terrorist group.


THE WRLD'S MOST

EXCITING SHAVER RANGE.



ELECTII IATH f iAVES


AT RIPESt M1 AfFEI.



THIl lI T oS U D.


P. 0. BOX 4306


PH. 2-8941


in Log Angeles.
Tunney defended Byrne as a
"man of consummate
integrity" and said Bryne had
been assured at the time he
accepted an invitation from
White House aide John
Ehrlichman to see President
Nixon that the subject had
nothing to do with the Ellsberg
trial.
Asked ift Ehrlichman's
overture to Byrne had Men
proper, Tunney replied, "I
don't think so."
Gurney said "I don't think
so either ... it was most
improper."
Both men are members of
the Senate judiciary committee
and Gurney also is on the
special Watergate investigating
committee.
Both said they hoped Nixon
wasn't implicated in Watergate.


FOR 3 InI 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE- FUNGICIDE
PESTCONTROL
WTR ICAL 2.2157


SUNDAY PORTRITS

TOOGOOM ...

OPEN SUNDAY
FROM 2 to 5

Especially for fhe
leasilies.
-/ ON THEWA RFRONT
a- Mt of the Brid Phone 54641


Israel remembers its dead then


celebrates its 25th. anniversary


(5bp ribnm


Monda. yM MW v7-Q->A










Monday, May 7, 1973.


114 Wribunt
NUUJUs ADDCTWM JURAIU IN VZBDA MAGITrU
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH. Publi ter/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.,D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubUIsher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2.1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2.2768

Monday, May 7, 1973.


EDITORIAL

The


past and the present


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the sixth and final article in a series I am writing on the
destructive results of violence and the lust for financial and
political power.)
SATURDAY I told you that when I consulted my brother
about my will ... and I expressed a desire to establish a trust for
The 7ibune that would extend far into the future ... he told me
that the law limits the period during which a man can extend
control over his estate after his death.
I have lived to learn that this is a wise provision of the law,
especially during this period when the world is witnessing a social,
political and economic revolution.
But there is a medium through which a man can project
himself far into the future.
This is possible through the written word, art creations and
musical compositions.
Joseph Addison, who lived from 1672 to 1719, wrote a
collection of Essays under the title The Vision of Mirza.
I read two of these essays when I was a youth and they made a
deep impression on my life. They both created an imaginary
picture of the human story.

In one of his stories he told how an angel descended from
heaven with a great mirror.
He ordered all the people on the earth to parade in front of the
mirror in which was magnified everyone's pet burden.
He then ordered every man and woman to throw on a pile the
one thing in their lives that they would like to be rid of.
A great pile of cast-off burdens quickly piled up in the streets.
Then the angel ordered the people to take from the pile any
burden they preferred to the one they had cast off.
Soon the pile of burdens had disappeared as men and women
went away with a burden of their own choosing from the
collection of human woes.
The next week the angel returned to earth. Once again he
ordered the lpople to 'parade before the mirror which greatly
magnified the new burden each person bore.
He told them to throw on a pile the burden of which they
would like to be relieved.
Each person cast off his new found burden.
For a second time the angel ordered the people to take from
the pile the burden they felt they could bear.

Every man and woman selected from the pile their own
original burden and .ent happily away.
The moral of this story is that the Lord gives to every human
being the burden he is best suited to carry.
It depends on the individual to turn what appears to be a
distasteful thing into something from which he may draw
strength and courage.

The second story was also a picture of life.
It pictured the road of life as being across a great bridge under
which rushed a powerful stream of roaring waters.
The youth of the world crowded around the entrance to the
bridge.
On the far side of the bridge were all the goals to which human
beings aspired.
Hordes of young men jostled for a place on the bridge,
unaware of the many pitfalls that lay in their path.
Early in the rush thousands of young people fall through
invisible trap doors and are carried away into oblivion by the
roaring waters below.
The human line thins as the miles of the bridge are traversed.
Only a very few weary travellers reach the far side and grzsp
the prizes of life.
Still fewer are still walking upright and looking ahead with
clear eyes when they reach the far side.
These few were people who served life and sought no material
rewards.
At the end of the line all men and women finally died ... but
still the approach to the bridge was constantly crowded with
eager, hopeful young faces.

You know something ... no man will despair after he realizes
that the burdens he bears are his. They are a challenge to his
courage. He will conquer or be conquered.
No man can fail when he lives for service to his fellowman. As
long as a man gives of himself to life ... he is fulfilling the highest
purpose of human existence.
So thank God for life ... and the opportunity to serve.

Turgenev once wrote that "life is a brutal affair".
This may be true. But he lost sight of the fact that, without
sorrow there would be no appreciation of happiness; without
darkness there would be no understanding of light.
The greater the sorrow, the greater also the capacity for joy ...
the deeper the darkness, the more brilliant the sunshine when it
breaks through the gloom.
You too can light a candle to help illumine the broadwalk of
life.

Remember always ... life is a game to be played.
Win, draw or lose ... play the game hard. Don't foul, don't
shirk, just play the game and enjoy it, remembering always that
defeat is the blood, bone and sinew from which ultimate victory
springs.
In the words of William Ellery Channing, "life is a fragment, a
moment between two eternities, influenced by all that has
preceded, and to influence all that follows. The only way to
illumine it is by extent of view".
5********5**
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: In his first speech after taking over
the Government of the Bahamas Mr. Pindling declared that his


Shit irtbunt


Nothing new in White House scandals


By Stanley Johnson
NEW YORK (4P) From George Washington to Richard M.
Nixon, American Presidents have been plagued by scandals in
their official families which have led to criminal trials, suicides,
unexpected resignations and sudden oblivion.


"Watergate" now joins such
terms as "Mugwump," "Teapot
Dome" and "Influence
Peddler." The scandals all have
involved a grasp for power or a
grasp for money or both.
When Thomas Jefferson
retired as Secretary of State in
1793, Washington appointed
Edmund Randolph of Virginia
as his successor.
Washington had recently
concluded a treaty with Britain
which was violently opposed
by the "French Party" in the
United States. A certain citizen
Fauchet sent a dispatch to
Paris hinting that Randolph
had asked for "a few thousand
dollars."
The British captured the
dispatch, and sent it to
Washington who confronted
Randolph with it. That
gentleman promptly resigned.
Just 10 years later Jefferson,
then President, instigated the
impeachment of Justice
Samuel Chase of the Supreme
Court for malfeasance and
misfeasance in office. Chase
was acquitted and most
authorities agree this
established the independence
of the Supreme Court from
White House control.
The most famous of all
American conspiracies involved
Aaron Burr.
BRITAIN SAID 'NO'
While still Jefferson's Vice
President, in the winter of
1804-05, Burr approached the
British minister and offered to
detach newly-acquired


Louisiana from the United
States for .$500,000 plus the
loan of a British naval
squadron. Britain. deeply
involved in its wars with
Napoleon, said no.
Free of office. Burr
proceeded down the Ohio and
Mississippi selling a project to
conquer Mexico, make himself
emperor and set up the
Louisiana territory as an
independent Republic.
Burr was tried for treason,
but acquitted on the grounds
that his forces had collapsed
before they could damage the
United States.
Newspapers supporting
incumbent federalist John
Quincy Adams printed lurid
details of alleged premarital
relations between Democrat
Andrew Jackson and his wife;
papers supporting Jackson
called Adams' installation of a
billiard table and a chess set in
the White House putting in
"gaining tables and gambling
furniture."
Jackson won.
He went on to appoint
one of his chief campaign
managers Samuel Swartwout,
as, collector of the Port of New
York then the biggest
patronage job at presidential
disposal.
Swartwout stole over $1
million.
Civil war hero Gen. Ulysses
S. Grant was another victim of
his appointees. His confidants
connived with such speculators


Mitchell damns UPI story


by his wife 'ridiculous'


WASHINGTON (AP) Former
Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell said
Sunday his wife's reported
suggestion that President Nixon
should resign because of Watergate
"is ridiculous" and accused the
news service that carried her
remarks of taking advantage of a
personal phone call.
Mitchell's statement, released by
the Committee to Re-elect the
President, from which he resigned
nearly a year ago, was replying to a
United Press International story
reporting on Martha Mitchell's call
to UPI White House correspondent
Helen Thomas on Saturday.
The story quoted Mrs. Mitchell
as saying the President should
resign, retire or "say good-bye" "in
order to give credibility to the
Republican Party and credibility to
the United States."
"I think he let the country
down," the story quoted her as
saying.
Mitchell resigned as Attorney
General to run the Nixon
Re-election Campaign, then left the
campaign two weeks after the
Watergate break-in because, he said,
he wanted to devote more time to
his fandily. His wife publicly called
for him to get out of
politics.
"Martha's late-night telephone


call has been good fun and games in
the past," Mitchell said in his
statement Sunday. "However, this
is a serious issue. I am surprised and
disappointed that the United Press
International would take advantage
of a personal phone call made
under the stress of the current
situation and treat it as a
sensational public statement."
He said his wife "is entitled to
more consideration and courtesy
than that, particularly from a
reporter whom she had considered
a personal friend.
"Any thought of the President
resigning is ridiculous."
Neither the UPI story nor the
former Attorney General indicated
Mrs. Mitchell had asked that her
conversation be off the record. She
has developed a reputation for her
outspoken remarks in telephone
conversations with Miss Thomas
and other reporters.
Mrs. Mitchell had said recently
she wanted to testify about the
Watergate because she could expose
what really happened. But in a
deposition taken by attorneys in a
Watergate-related suit last week, she
said she had no access to
documents connected with the
affair and that her knowledge of
improper conduct was based on
women's intuition.


Government would change the complexion of Bay Street.
In a later speech at a Negro university in the U.S. he said that,
now they had control of the Government they would move in to
control the financial structure of the colony ... a threat which,
indirectly, pointed to Bay Street, centre of the business
community of the colony.
In his position as Minister of Home Affairs, with Immigration
in his portfolio, the Hon. Arthur Hanna succeeded in changing
Bay Street, but not its ownership complexion.
It has now been reported that companies linked to Robert
Vesco, a white American, control many of the major businesses in
the colony.
The Securities and Exchange Commission in the U.S. have
charged in a civil suit, that Vesco and others defrauded $224
million from investors in four IOS funds and an effort is being
made to recover control of this mopey.
Some interesting names in, and connected with, the Bahamas
Government have been linked in recent news stories with the
Vesco ownership in one way or another.

At a recent meeting of the Coral Gables Rotary Club a fine
looking student told of the projects a students club of which he is
the President, undertakes in the service to society.
The present project of his club is to collect donations of books
... for a library in the Bahamas.

I find people surprisingly kind.
Among the friends I have made" since I have been in Miami are
a German couple Mr. and Mrs. Gus Fritz. He is an official at the
church Where we go to Mass every Sunday morning.
A few days ago he told me he wanted to give me a present as
evidence of the esteem in which I am held by himself and his
wife.
It was a silver medal in honour of Dr. Hugo Eckener to
commemorate the first flight of the Graf Zeppelin in 1928.
I imagine that this is a valuable collector's piece.
I asked him how many of these coins he had. He said this was
the only one.
When I protested that I could not accept such a prized gift, he
said that if he had more than this one his gift would have no real
meaning.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
To travel hopefully is better than to arrive, and the true success
is to labour.
STEVENSON

The only infallible criterion to vulgar judgments ... success.
BURKE


The grand Instructor, Time.


- BURKE.


as Jim Fisk and Jay Gould to
corner the gold market; these
men, including Vice President
Schuyler Colfax, helped the
credit mobilier to drain the
Union Pacific Railroad for
their benefits; Grant's private
secretary. Gen. Orville F.
Babcock defrauded the
government of millions in
whiskey taxes.
GIllID AGE
In the moral climate of the
gilded age, none were
punished Blaine who, while in
office, had made S 100,000 as
broker for the bonds of a
bankrupt railroad
Some Republicans calling
themselves Mugwumps, bolted
to Democrat Grover Cleveland
who enlivened the campaign by


:44


inBill.






I fly Linda





London.


into Washington with Harding
and soon took over the
government.
Harry M. Daugherty, a
professional lobbyist who had
managed Harding's Senate
campaign in 1914. was named


Attorney General. His valet,
Jess Smith, was given an office
in the Justice Departlmens;t
became the official adminis-
tration fixer.
Another presidential pal,
From Paqe S


DUAL JOI WITH 6001 SALARY
ON CHUB CAY
IN THE BERRY ISLANDS

IOOKKEEPFH/OFFICE MANAGER
ROOM & BOARD 9 VACATION
sixteen minutes from Nassau on O.I.A.
Write: CHUB CAY CLUB
P. 0. Box 223 I.A.B. Miami 33148


admitting that he had an
illegitimate child.
Blaine lost, not because of
dishonesty, but because an
earnest supporter called the
Democrats the party of "rum,
romanism and rebellion" and
the backlash carried the
election.
Scandals involving the White
I1ou se and presidential
elections were relatively quiet
until the administration of
Warren G. hlarding who took
office in 1921.
The key word of his
administration's scandals is
'I eapot Dome, but the
bribe-eased lease of that naval
oil reserve to Harry I-. Sinclair
was only a amsll part of it.
The "Ohio Gang" moved


to


I fly Linda, one of our great 747s, nonstop from Miami to London everyday.
Miami is the new gateway tc Europe. It's convenient and a lot less congested than northern air-
ports. We leave every evening at 6:05. And you arrive in ...
London at 7:20 am. In time for a full day of business. 4-
We also have convenient connections to almost any 0 ,/ "'.,
city in Europe. n..-:- "
For reservations, call your IATA travel agent or
National Airlines. Tell them your captain sent you. bu/ Fft"A


.0"'0 "aM I'



Fly Bill. Fly Linda. &Fly National
National honors Anwrican Express. BankAnmericard. Carte Blanche. Diners Club, Master Charge/Interbsnk. UATP. our own card Wd cash.


Clothes



Closet
BAY STREET

SANDALS $5.00 up

DRESSES $10.00 up

JEANS $5.00 up

AND MANY, MANY MORE BARGAINS...
L -- -- ----.--- ----- ___. --J

Saturday May5th for ONE WEEK ONLY!


BIGGEST SALE WEEK

MUST MAKE ROOM FOR SUMMER STOCK




iALE












i F Franciscan nun to celebrate


50 years as religious on May 23
A FRANCISCAN NUN, who has served the people of Freeport for nine years, will celebrate her
fiftieth anniversary as a religious in the Catholic Church on May 23. .


Sister Mary Alice, born
Ethel Gantley in Wedonia
Kentucky, entered the
congregation of the Sisters of
St. Francis in 1923. Forty-one
years later she was in Freeport
as headmistress of Mary Star of
the Sea School.
"My coming to Freeport,"
said Sister Mary Alice, "has
been one of the most enriching
experiences of my life. The







a S/ S -T F 1 Igl R

Hyt rl~(Id vo


experience of working with
children and parents of such
varied nationalities and
denominations has been very
interesting and challenging.
"The spirit of businessmen
and organizational groups has
been most gratifying.
"Our Bishop, the Most Rev.
Paul Leonard Hagarty, our
diocesan school office and
certainly our pastor, Fathe'
Brendan Forsyth, havy.
encouragingly supported all
our efforts to assist the youth
of our community," Sister
Mary Alice said.
"Our many branches of
Government have contributed
generously throughout my
years to the promotion and
efficiency of our educational
system," she continued.
DINNER
To mark Sister Mary Alice's
anniversary a celebration


dinner will be held in her
honour in the Camelot Room
of the King's Inn and Golf
Club at 8 p.m. On the
organizational committee are
the Rev. Eric St. Clair Clarke,
Mrs. Lilla Gonsalves, Mr.
Wallace Groves, Sister
Jeannine, Mr. Rad Radomski,
Mr. Leslie Woodside and Mr.
Charles Schlakman.
Speaking this week of her
stay in the Bahamas, the tiny
nun remarked that "this
gorgeous climate of sea and sun
has salvaged some of my lost
youth and energized my
activities into programmes and
projects which would challenge
a teenager much less a golden
jubilarian.
"I am grateful," she
continued, "to all our
wonderful Sisters and the
many wonderful lay teachers
who have shared my years of
work in Freeport.
"The deepest thanks I am
capable of expressing are
directed to Almighty God for
the graces and blessings he has
bestowed upon me throughout
these fifty years."
In talking of her early life,
Sister Mary Alice said, 'The
first seven years of my life
were spent on a farm. Some of
my happiest memories were
experienced there. Imagination
and creativity were rooted in
an atmosphere of freedom and
security.
FIRST PRAYERS
"My father taught me the
first prayers I ever knew. When
he played and joined our games
it was the greatest fun. When
he called for obedience he
expected and received it. His
death, October 18, 1914, was a
sad experience which changed
the whole tenor of our lives.
While he lived we had it good.
After his death we knew what
sacrifice meant.
"My mother was a woman
of extraordinary courage. She
embraced the responsibility of
raising eight children: The
oldest was thirteen and the
youngest was two. All the
children were strong, dynamic


ls gsrtbom

THOMWSON-


SISTER MARY ALICE
...50 years a nun


and established a firm
discipline from the very
beginning. We not only
respected this authority but,
also loved our mother dearly
for her spirit of devotion and
sacrifice.
"I entered the congregation
of the Sisters of St. Francis.
Mr. St. Claire, Clinton, Iowa on
June 28th 1923. The desire to
serve God by working with
young was my purpose for
entering a religious
congregation.
"I received the habit on
April 24, 1924 and made my
first vows on August 15, 1926.
"In September of 1926 my
teaching profession began".
Sister Mary Alice attended
High School and Junior College
at Mount Saint Claire College
and Academy, Clinton, Iowa.


IllS F PRANCEICA
CANCINO, auAlter of Mr.
and M. Psamis X. Cancto of
NaMu, md Mr. Michas
Thompson, ma of Mr. md M.
Lloyd TbomiD m, alaod o
Nagma%, wm married Apel IIat
St. Thomas More Church,
Pahadble.
The brW& won e flowtac
emUp pi own of WNW
cmg:raa with Wr iUrmed
lace on the bodice and dimve
Her veil huna frol a coronet
of sed pearls, and her bouquet
was of red mose. anJ
stephanoitt.
The bridesmaids worn
dresses otlocked Swiss in
pastel shades, with hats of
matching coloun and canted
baskets of dies and babies'
breath.
The flowet girl wore a white
flocked Swiss gown topping a
pair of pantaloons. The
rin-beaw wo a whit suit
with a pale bl frilled shirt.
The mae courts won shirts
in.pastel shads to complement
those of the bridemaids,'
dresses.
A wedding reception was
held at the Coral Harbour
home of Ganni and Donna
Carer, couslmf tih bride.
Out of town guests included
the bride's eoat aunt Mrs.


Monday, May 7, 1973.



ARRIVED TODAY: Atlantic
Sky from New York; Jonma
from Jacksonville; Freeport
from Freeport
SAILED TODAY: Atlantic
Sky for New York
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Rotttrdam, Oceanic from New
York; Olympia from Freeport;
Flavia, Emerald Seas, Bahama
Star from Miami


ABBEY



FUND


Daisy Brown of Long Island,
New York; her aunt Mrs.
Marie Measig of New Jersey;
cousins Margarita and Francis
Black of Mexico; Mr. and Mrs.


Ed Rafferty of New Jersey and
an uncle Mr. Scott Taylor of
Miami.
The couple spent their
honeymoon in Mexico.


CAMBODIA CLAIMS SMALL MILITARY ADVANTAGES
PHNOM PENH, CAMBODIA (AP)- The Cambodian government
claimed Saturday it hu retaken throe southern villages near Takeo, a key
provincial capital bestoged for months by antigovernment forces.
Those maul victories followed a drive last week by Takeo' defenders to
expand their area of control. The developments indicated government
soldiers were strengthening their position at Takeo, target of months of
around attacks and mortar and artillery barrages by antigovernment forces
encircling it.
Col. Am Rong, spokesman for the Military High Command, mid Phnom
Penh troops recaptured and occupied the hamlets of Russey, Samrong and
Baral, three miles north of Takeo, on Friday morning. He said troops
turned back Communist ground assaults on the southern and western
perimeters of the area and sised three attackers.


50' Beer Is Back!












in 7-ounce bottle




owr by tlw. betie a 50'


or by tl emat$S *8o*


ma


Cold to the very last drop
II I i _. I l ] I II I HI a H ] 1II I E I I


Sts daily to Florida.

W have 9 ghts a day to Miami from Nassau (4 more than any other
airline). 9:30 and 10:30 am; every hour on the half-hour from 12:30 to 5:30 pm;
and an extra flight at 8.00 pm.
Plusoneflight to FtLLauderdaleat 6:30 pm.
And five flights daily to Miami from Freeport.
For information and reservations call your travel agent or Eastern
at2-1461 inNassau,or2-2311 inFreeport.
Or stop by one of our ticket offices at the Sheraton British
Colonial in Nassau, or the International
Shopping Bazaarin Freeport.


MA3STUWN TheWingsof Man.
.* '5 WId.wr I lsas I ssre" i mlll se mersvi s smulmesm Air uLnes. Inc.
II 1 "J*i i - __


As Of
May 4th, 1973










Monday, May 7, 1973.


e tiS Wrtilant


I
I
I
















S.
I-
























I


I VMP


him h is19


Bi





0t


ea -A



By Abigail Van Buren
imes r cuseC rim-Ts. v. emms $*&, Nee.
DEAR ABBY: I am a Catholic widow married to a
ood Catholic widower. The problem is he won't let me into
our bedroom while he's dressing or undressing. And if he's
In the room while I'm undressing, he turns lhis ead. He
acts as if t's sinful favor us to see each other undressed.
I thought maybe time would Improve the situation, but
It has been years, and be's still the same.
I must admit that our sex life is wonderful--n the
dark. This may not seem like much of a problem but it
makes me feel leos of a wife, and I am hurt.
What s the official Cathe iaolic position onnudity, Abby?
Perhaps the reason for my husband's attitude can be found
there. FRUSTRATED
DEAR FRUSTRATED: There is no Catholic doctrine oan
nudity. Nudity I ebse aatoral state and Is so regarded is
matrlmenial affairs. Youea ea't blame your husband's ihb-
lied attitude is reigls abrilagng. Leave well enough
alone, lady. You're doiag well where it counts.
DEAR ABBY: We're a couple of old goats. My husband
is 72 and I'm 70. We're not in the best of health, but we're
not feeble or senile [I hope], and the Lord willing, we will
celebrate our 50th wedding anniversary in June.
We want to give a dinner party ourselves and invite our
friends, relatives and a few nealioors, but our married
daughter and aon won't hear of it. THEY want to give the
party and foot the bil.
Abby, we appreciate what the kids want to do, but they
both have families and need their money. We want printed
invitations with a line on the bottom, "No gifts, please."
The kids are having a fit and say, "You just don't do that."
[Abby, we don't need anything] We don't want to make
jackasses of ourselves, but at our stage in life we don't
want more things. Help, please. MIDWEST READER


CAtPARIt

isit


-Our new Chid Endowmentm Polky.
At 19 the future is great. There's a whole world to conquer. Life has just
begun. The path your child takes in life can be determined by the start
he has. And nothing gives him a better start than cash. British American
can help you give your child a start, with cash at age 19, from our
Child Endowment Policy. It doubles the face .


forpeople withhlhin thefuture


; --V, t.1S W.-0j


Nothing new
Page 5, Col. 6
Gaston B. Means, served as
administration bootlegger
during those prohibition days.
Means later confessed that he
had received bribes of more
than $7 million from the
rum-runners and claimed he
turned it over to Smith. Smith
committed suicide.
When the Teapot Dome
scandal was exposed by the St.
Louis Dispatch, Secretary of
the Interior Albert B. Fall, was
sent to jail for taking $300,000
for the lease.
It's a long way in time and
money from these millions to
the mink coats and deep
freezes of the "mess in
Washington" under President
Harry S. Tnruman.
Nixon was a major
spokesman against these
shenanigans and, in his famous
"Checkers" speech, talked
about his wife's "plain
Republican cloth coat."
SCANDALOUS YEARS
Impetus for the campaign
came from an article in the
now-defunct Look Magazine
called "The scandalous years"
which exposed favours to
convicted criminals and the
"five per centers" who for that
sum persuaded the department
of justice to refrain from
prosecuting various offenders.
These were the famous
"influence peddlers."
Among other things, it was
shown that the wife of a
government official received a
$10,000 mink coat after her
husband approved a loan to a
Florida motel.
The Democrats lost the
1952 election to Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower, who was soon
immersed in his own scandals.
These centred about
Sherman Adams, Ike's top
aide, who accepted expensive
gifts from Bernard Goldfine, a
wheeler and dealer, and had to
resign.
FOUR-MAN CUBAN
DELEGATION TO JAMAICA
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP)- A
four-man top level delegation from
Cuba headed by Deputy Minister of
External Affairs Dr. Pelegrin Torras
will arrive an Jamaica today on a
rour-day goodwill mission, it was
reported Sunday.
The Cuban delegation will land
In Jamaica en route from uarbados
where the members will send the
week as official guests.
Other members of the group are
Isabely Ilernande/, Chief of
C'aribean Affairs in the Cubao
Foreign Ministry. Ir. Ricardo
C'amp.s /ubala Deputy Director of
the Cuban Sugarcane Research
Institute, and Dr. Francisco
l)ieguer, member of the Cuban
Animal Sciences Institute.
At least one member of the
delegation. Dr. Cantpos Zabala.
visited the island recently as one of
a group of Cahan sugar research
%centisls who made an observation
tour of the local sugar industry in
order to determine how Cuba and
J a niica miight exchange
information on cane cultivation.
The visitors are the third
delegation from Cuba to visit
Jamaica within the last twelve
months.
The two previous visits were
technical missions.
STATISTICS OF FLOODING
NEW YORK (AP) As of
Saturday findds in the United
States extended over more than 12
million acres in the states covered
by the Mississippi River
Commiaaion Illinois, Missouri,
Kentucky, Tennessee, Arkansas,
Louisiana and Milaslppi. Waters
continued receding in many
northern U.S. areas.


His fear of nudity


leaves wife in the dark

DAR READER: Let Uids g the party, ad 4't
sewt, gifte."

DEAR ABBY My probl is so personal I cannot
dacu it with anyoea. I am 6 ymrs old. I lost my ha
bead two years ao, d at ti same time I lot my
earning. It Is masn w your frisad will deset you
aign language.
L"st summr I met a aM.yar4d man who is also daf,
ad whave neo eain ln a wnMderful romance. [I am
discreet and do Not flaut ItfJ
My huMband w import tMhe lst 10 years of his e
due to illness, bet I rmnea faitVful to him eves tho the
dAsire for sm wa still me. It still i and this yomug
man has made m fel Ik a new person.
My friends hw crcse me a trriby fr going with
him. After being doaid seu pleasure for 10 years I feel
I am entitled to a Utle ajyment for aS Wray vears asa I
have left.
I have no etw m t l marrying the young man be-
causem i I did, I old, aT all m, ben ts. Please let me
kbow what you think. I will abide by your decision.
ANONYMOUS IN ARIZONA
DEAR ANON: As a adlt, yea may make year ow
seisOlNS wlttat eeaamEAS yOenaId with What yor so-
cald fledMs sayO. I ablf ys toe de Just tlat

CONFIDENTIAL TO 'VArnNG TO GET EVEN" IN
RUNTVIIUE, ALA.: Off i the virtes, being able to
forgive and forget will do the most for yw.
ProMamae TO he bewIfr V yOU geto ef yew sheet,
For a m Mr a mal Ie, to AIt.BB: OM NO. O L. A.,
Caw. o amb. spaL sMe iseed s l ,

Fwr Abf's a er lesMIid "What eOO -e WaM toI
Kew1," sad I to AAy, is nWM. Lm Anaie. CaL SO.


IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF THE BAHAMAS ISLANDS
Equity Side.


NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959


The Petition of Eleuthera Adventurers Limited a
Company incorporated under the Laws of the
Bahama Islands and having its Registered Office
and carrying on business within the said Bahama
Islands in respect of: -
ALL THOSE two parcels of land together
comprising 40.931 acres situate at Gaulding
Point near Governor's Harbour in the Island of
Eleuthera one of the Bahama Islands bounded
Northwestwardly partly by land the property of
the Petitioner and partly by land the property of
Vernon Demeritte and running thereon Two
Thousand Seven Hundred and Twenty and
Forty-eight Hundredths (2720.48) feet
Northeastwardly by land the property of the
Petitioner and running thereon Seven Hundred
and Fifty-eight and Forty-two Hundredths
(758.42) feet Southeastwardly by land the
property of the Estate of the late Jerome
Pyfrom and running thereon Two Thousand
Two Hundred and Fifty-nine and Eighty-nine
Hundredths (2,259.89) feet and Southwardly by
the Sea at High Water Mark and running thereon
approximately One Thousand and Thirty-two
(1,032) feet Excepting thereout and therefrom a
Thirty (30) foot road reservation separating the
said parcels of land which said two parcels of
land have such positions shapes boundaries
marks and dimensions as are shown on he plan
or diagram filed in this matter and are delineated
on those parts of the said plan or diagram which
are coloured Pink.
Eleuthera Adventurers Limited claims to be the
owner in fee simple in possession of the lands
hereinbefore described and has made application to
the Supreme Court of the Bahama Islands under
Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
its title to the said lands investigated and the
nature and extent thereof determined and declared
in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court
in accordance with the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the Plan filed in this matter iniay be
inspected during normal office hours at the
following places:-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square, City of Nassau, Bahamas.
(b) The Chambers of Clarke, Albury & Co.,
Second Floor, Masonic Temple Building, Bay
Street, City of Nassau, Bahamas, Attorneys
for the Petitioner.
(c) The Commissioner's Office, The Public
Building, Governor's Harbour, Eleuthera,
Bahama Islands.
Notice is hereby given that any person having
dower or right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before 8th. June 1973 file in the Supreme Court and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form,
verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his claim on or before 8th June 1973
will operate as a bar to such claim.

CLARKE, ALBURY & CO.
Second Floor,
Masonic Temple Building,
Bay Street, Nassau, Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


... ii I i I W ov e . .


1 ow War''
u y ti 0"I i, -


)W 1 i lkg"




|V 1 If ir

T jtT!-,.)h

16 1. 1 I


Driving decals
SAFETY MESSAGES for
the dashboards of motor
vehicles are available from the
Road Traffic Department. An
Intensified safety campaign is
under way to help reduce our
accident toll a"n is being
conducted by the Ministry of
Transport's Road Trafflc
Department.
JAPAN & CHINA TO BE LINKED
BY UNDERSEA CABLE
TOKYO (AP) Japan and
China have reached agreement to
lay an undersea cable between the
two countries, the Official Chinese
News Agency HSINHUA reported
Saturday.
Hsinhua said the agreement was
signed in Peking Friday evening


1973
No.9










SEVERAL United States
cities will be ven a preview
of Goombay Summer. '73 In
the form of "Bamamas
Goombay Spectacula*', a
colourful Bahamian
extravanganza that features
various forms of
entertainment depicting
certain aspects if the
Bahamian culture. Pictured
above is tlhe 26 member
Bahimian group which left
Nassau, May 1 by Air Jamaica
for Chicago where the first
show will be staged. Other
U.S. cities where
performances will take place
include Detroit, Columbus
and Ohio. This exciting
Goombay promotion is being
sponsored by the Bahamas
Ministry of Tourism, and is
being produced by Mr.
Freddie Munnings.


v -


'I





'1 'H


' F
I.
itT
p..


4ni~J o TBahamas Guombay taken toe140 cities in *Amui
MORE THAN 140 cities from meeting in New York when New discussion of plans and schedules scheduling, Sturtey added.
MI York area travel indust i i l i ith addition t Nw York


JiA


II


The Sign of Better


Sruorilani aine to Sn DiegoiU
California and from Seattle,
Washington to Miami, Florida are
scents for updated presentations
made by Bahama Islands Tourist
Office regional managers and
resident sales representatives for the
1973 (Goombay Summer tourism
season attractions. The
announcement was made in Miami-
by General Sales Manager John
Sturney, of the B.I.T.O.
Other seminars to describe the
third season of Bahamas Guoombay
Summer are currently being held by
B.I.T.O. managers in Canada and
Europe.
The Minister of Tourism, the
a'r Hon. Clement T. Maynard.
partlciated in the May 2 luncheon


Taste


Make the sign of better taste ..V for Vat 19

Smoothest rum there's ever beenuV for Vat 19

On the rocks or in a punch

The spirit of Trinidad. The rum to ask for.Vat 19.


The best you've ever had.


ter!


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


attended the introduction hosted
by New York area manager Stu
Hall. Hall emceed the presentation
of a preview showing of a new
Minister of Tourism motion picture
on Goombay Summer; the
revelation of new press kits by
Assistant Director of Tourism Basil
Albury, who is coordinating the
1973 Goombay Summer
promotion: and an informal


Ufor uiooray IceebratiIonsI in n
Nassau and Freeport.
In most of the cities. Sturney
pointed out, the Goombay
Seminars will be conducted over
breakfast as a convenience to the
thousands of travel agents involved.
Each area manager at each Bahama
Island Tourist Office is responsible
for his own invitation list and


Regional Manapr Stu HaM, other
B.I.T.O. offices involved are Miami
(Jack Norris) Detroit (Adel
Fahmy). Los Angeles (Dick
Foreman), Washington (Dick
Malcolm), Boston (Gene Gibbs),
Chicago (Gordon Ruppert), Dallas
(Frank Ramey) and the new
Resident Sales Office In Atlanta
(Hank Van Helden).


BROOK BENTON
AT THE
EVER.ALD ROOMV0

HYATT EMERALD BEACH

MAY 8th THRU 13th

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

.for reserrations


CALL 78001


*e


JdgAu
Ito-


00iiiiiiin ^
oofoo


'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
* Wagons, and the 2 door coupe coming soon!


...".mb glmlu s lg.iu .



CiNTRAL GARAGE
!7-Ac OAKES FIELD PMONE 3.4711


either FREE package


LUXURY PACKAGE I ECONOMY PACKAGE


RADIO & TAPE PLAYER


OR


PM5* -


!imIIti.
Pod'\-:


INSPECTION UNDERSEAL

FROM AS UTTLE AS 1900 DOWN PAYMENT


LP ATES e LICENCE


Monday, May7, 1973.


9 11 Edialit




p


.1


Mondy, Mvay 7. 1973


Uihe rt tm


New leathereraft shop : Cake-making

for Guide fair
opens in George Townud MEMBERS of the
By GORD LOMER VGovernment High School Girl
GEORGE TOWN, Exuma: What have Shalom, South Euphoria, King Philip, Saint George, San *a Guides u ar Fto rthe
Miguel and Key West lot in common? Add some other common factors, like Doric, Jug Band, My at Guid headquarters at Fort
Own, St. Augustine and 10th Anniversary, and you've got the complete line of sandal styles made- h r Cotat oe ad 12ces AND
at the therShoppe,George Town's newest cottage industry. Cakes and cookies re the
lit he ~id~t Sopp, Gl~ll ToN'S!I otlllet~lud~r.__- 3f o acilalties of these airls. Vto


AUCTION
C. W. Sands will sell at
public auction for G. R.
Sweetings at 10 A.M. on
Saturday May 12th. at the
parking lot immediately
west of Dupuch &
Turnquest Building Shirley
Street a quantity of clothing
items including:-

SWEATERS BLOUSES
SLACKS SLIPS SHORTS
AND OTHERS
TERMS CASH


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS


1. Obstruct
6. Galleon
12. Corundum
13. Cap
14. Disappear
16. Outlook
17. "- pro nobis'
18. Exhausted
20. Slippery
22. Soft metal
23. Article
26. MuAskteer
28. Penitence
30. Rough lava
31. Griek letter
I I.r


32. Shoshonean
34. Exercise
36. Beast of
burden
38. Eastern title
40. Audience
41. Dress trimming
44. Quaff
46. By word of
mouth
48. Jewelry alloy
50. Marbles
52. Sea
53. Firecracker
54. Counsels


IIIII M"]


sandals, he simply traces
your foot on a leather blank
and cuts it out with his
cutting wheel. He does the
same with a composition
blank for the outer sole, and
repeats the sequence for the
other foot. The two parts of
the sole are glued together
after the appropriate slits are
cut for the straps that will
hold the sandal to the foot
are made. The variation in
styles is strictly dependent
on the type of strapping
involved.
One of the most popular and
simple designs is the Key
West, which includes a ring
for the big toe and a single
wide strap over the instep.
The other more complicated
sandals include cross straps
and heel straps and
interlaced straps in a wide
assortment.
"We also have smaller leather
items like barrettes and belts
with an assortment of
buckles," says the friendly
craftsman, "which make
nice Exuma souvenirs."
The finished sandals can be
dyed in light brown, dark
brown or black. The belts
are in the natural yellow of
cowhide or brown or black,
and the barrettes are mostly
dark brown or black.
If the footwear of most of the
people strolling George
Town's picturesque main
street is any indication, Mr.
Cooper's leather shop seems
to be treading the path to
success, if you'll pardon the
nun!


A SIMPLE CUTTING WHEEL clips off the excess leather as endell Cooper fashions
the sole of a made to order sandal. The leather sole is backed by a composite sole and the
appropriate straps are attached in 16 different forms for a wide assortment of the popular
footware.


PHOTO: GORDON LOUMER
SUN
Rises 5:31 a.m.
Sets 6:43 p.m.


Wendel Cooper, 32-year old
former heavy equipment
operator has brought the
new light industry -
actually a one-man
operation to the lower
Exumas after a chance
meeting with Dan Holiday,
the well known St.
Augustine, Florida, leather
craftsman.
Mr. Cooper and Mr. Holiday
became close friends and the
Florida craftsman invited
Mr. Cooper to St. Augustine
to. learn the art of
leathercraft at his plant.
Mr. Cooper's little shop on the
Queen's Highway in the
centre of George Town,
now supplies the large
variety of sandals, most of
them made to order for both
residents and tourists. He
also makes purses, belts and
other small leather items.
He can produce a pair of
made-to-order sandals in any
of the popular styles now in
vogue, in about an hour and
a half, a belt takes
considerably less time.
SIMPLE TOOLS
The shop's simple tools include
a cutting wheel, a small
shoemaker's anvil and a wide
assortment of sharp knives
and pliers. To make a pair of










SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOW 5. Mrs. Rochester
1. Champion 6. Blood type
2. Retired 7. Income
3. Isolate 8. Trot
4. Gypsy horse 9. Assault


V



gg
I
I


U
I

I


I
I









I


1


I
I
|






g
W


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



MOW slarrrUHORSTBDXJ-Ot, MARYCOST&
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold
on first come. first served basic. I

Last Day Tuesday
Last Day Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:00
Evening 9:00 continuous from 3:00
"SOMEONE BEHIND HICKEYY & BOGGS" PG.
THE DOOR" PG. ill Coby
Charles Bronson BillCosby
Anthony Perkinse ...... Robert C i
PLUS .
"A FISTFUL OF PLUS
DOLLARS" PG.
Clint Eastwood
Marianne.Koch "RIO LOBO" PG.
PLUS Late Feature I
Tuesday night. John Wayne
'Phone 2-2534 Jorge Rivero I


LAST DAY TUESDAY U 3
Matinee continuous from 2, Evening 8:30 'Phone 3-4666 *
Thf5 astaunt minst oneOtermnined man?

L UAlWe U- I*
SHOOT OUT
SA UNIWRSAL PICTUM TECNICOWLOR
-PLUS-
"QUADROON" R. I
NO ONE UNFER 17 ADMITTED. 3


.~ t.;


4 Reasons Why


Out Island Airways


is the Best Choice


to M ia m i. 1. Lowest fares. For just $38, OIA will fly you
round-trip between Nassau and Miami on our one-day fare. And our
21-day round-trip excursion fares are just as attractive: $42 Nassau-Miami
and $32 Freeport-Miomi. These three fares are the lowest of any airline.
2. Better equipment. We fly the BAC-111, the world s most reliable
short-haul, pure-jet aircraft. With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can
stretch out.
3. Better service. Beautiful Bahamian stewardesses to see to your every
need. And a complimentary rum punch to refresh you.
4. More convenient schedules. Three non-stop flights daily from Nassau.
8:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. And one at 10:30 A.M. which makes a stop
in Freeport. Plus one direct flight daily from Freeport to Miami at 11:30 A.M.
Returning flights are just as convenient.
Remember, lowest fares. Better equipment. Better service. More convenient
schedules. That's Out Island Airways. So call your travel agent or Out
Island Airways now for reservations. 7-8222.


Out IslandAirways Serves the Bahamas Best


SDistrbuted by BAHAMAS BLENDERS LTD.

Distributed by BAHAMAS BLENDERS LTD.


THE BLOOD KNOT -
The development of a
fraternal relationship close
enough to allow two men to
create a game through which
they can work out their
frustrations and forget the
hopelessness of their situation
Is the theme of this play
which features (I to r) John
Hester and Winston Saunders
In a South Afritan setting.
The play, written by Athol
FugarItN presented by Uh"
Bahama "Dama Circle, Is
directed by Miss Jeanne
Thompson. The play Is on
nightly through May 12 at
8:30 p.m..
TIDES
High 11:24 a.m. and 11:53
p.m.
Low 5:12 a.m. and 5:25
p.m.
WEATHER
WIND: South-easterly 10 to 19
m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 68 Max.
tomorrow 84

MOON
Rises 10:06 a.m.
Sets 11:47 p.m.


I


ir"ini rai ff-v











t gribut


Monday, May 7, 1973.


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 i Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.


REAL ESTTE I I M. ESTATE I RENT CARSFOR SALE I ENTERTAINMENT ELP WANTED ELP WANTED I TRADE SERVICES I


C9717 C9680 C96 4


YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
All lot owners have beach
rights. Only $75 down. From
$80 month. Priced from
$5,800. 70 x 100. All utilities
soon completed. Lakefront lots
from $7,500. $100 deposit.
Tel: 2-3027 or 24148
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.
C9701
FOR SALE
STAPLEDON GARDENS -
Lovely 3 Bed 2 Bath house
with Family Room and Study
... Carpeted ... Two Carports -
$45,000.
A GOOD INVESTMENT 5
Unit apt bidg situate on Lot
100 x 150 in quiet residential
area. Fully furnished &
carpeted. A/C Coin operated
washing machine. Monthly
Income '... $1,130....Price
ONLY $90,000

IMPERIAL PARK Take
advantage of the only seven
remaining lots. 95 x 100. All
utilities. Price $8,300 ... 10%
Down Balance on Terms

SEA BREEZE One of
Nassau's finest residential
areas. Lots 100 xlO0 From
$6,300 ... 20% Down .. Terms

SAN SOUCI 3 Bed 2
Baths. Screened-in porch --
wash area, well kept grounds
... Furnished. Mtg. available
Price $62,000

NASSAU EAST- 3 Bed 2 Bath
house situate on landscaped lot
80 x 120. Furnished ...
$35,000.

RIDGEWAY OFF EASTERN
RD.- Lovely 4 Bed 3 Bath
House 2 large patios
swimming pool, three way
water system. Beach Rights -
Fabulous for entertainment.
The land 270' x 130'. Fruited
land ... Furnished. Price
$165,000.


TWO APT. BLDGS...
Conveniently located ... 5-2
Bed units ... Projected Return
$0 per mth ... 2 Storey 80 x
30 4-1 Bed units 2 years old
Package Price ... $150,000.
AND MANY MORE...
Call
BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE
PH. 24913 21238
BERWIN HOUSE,
FREDERICK ST.
NASSAU
C9628
FOR SALE
OUT EAST seml-hilltop with
four bedrooms 3 baths, plus
one bedroom one bath
apartment kingsize swimming
pool, patio, some views and
only $90,000.00
OUT WEST -- 3 bedrooms 2
baths, plus complete suite used
as den or office, Completely
furnished. Opposite Gold Coast
with beach rights. See anytime
buy today, occupancy
Immediately. $48,500,00 Has
approx. $15,000.00 Inventory.
Best buy of the year.
HILLTOP HOUSE -- 2
bedrooms 2 baths, plus one self
contained apartment gorgeous
views. Furnished POOL -
PATIO high class area for
high class enteratining. Only
$110,000.00. See anytime.
GLENISTON GARDENS -
East. Have three bedroom and
two bath, furnished houses.
From $40,000.00 and up.
VISTA MARINA -WESTERN
GROVE Have house with 2'
baths and 3 bedrooms -
tastefully furnished. 70 by 140
grounds enclosed rights to
Sandy beach. Owner reduced
to $45,000.00 with some
financing.
NASSAU EAST -- Special -
Only. $32,000.00. Has 3
bedrooms, 2 baths.
2 STOREY RESIDENCE -
OUT WEST. Facing sea, beach
rights, gorgeous views near
shopping, golfing, bathing.
Approx. 5000 sq. ft. Lets show
It we can convince you. Price
upon inquiry.
IMMACULATE HOUSE well
kept gardens. Enclosed, with
out door patio and dining.
Spacious modern kitchen.


Tastefully furnished, ideal for
Executive. Loads of closet
space. Has three bedrooms 2%
baths outside showers etc.
HIGHLAND PARK AREA -
*emi-hillltop. House has four
bedrooms, 3 baths, furnished,
enclosed screen -- in pool and
patio. Private Ideal for
skinney-dlpping. Suits
Executive, Politician or
nvestor. See by appointment.
Priced upon inquiry.
HILLTOP 3 bedrooms 2%
baths,about 2 acres of grounds
- high and dry views out of
this world. Secluded and
private. Asking $150,000.
'ONT FAIL CONTACT US
FR ACTION, DAMIANOS -
IE SELL REAL ESTATE.
la 22033, 2230M. evening


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. 2% baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car 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.
C9744
NEW SUSSEX COTTAGE
STYLE TOWN HOUSE in
pretty Downland Village near
Pulborough (Victoria 70 mins).
Lounge/dining room,
beautifully fitted kitchen,
downstairs cloackroom, 2 large
bedrooms, bathroom and
toilet. Full oil fired Central
Heating, delightful small
landscaped garden. Fitted wall
to wall best quality Wilton
carpet throughout, French
nylon curtains to all windows.
Immaculate, and ready to walk
into. Freehold (Sixteen
thousand five hundred
pounds). P. 0. Box 7517,
Nassau.
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 BEDROOM, 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 UNIT APARTMENTS each
has two bedrooms, living and
dining rooms, kitchen, one
bath. Nicely furnished. Annual
income $12,000.00. Selling for
low, low price.

COMMERCIAL BUILDING
for sale. Yearly income
$10,000. Has three years' lease.
Palmdale.

LOT I'n High Vista. Nice quiet
area.
LOTS in Coral Harbour.
For information on above
listing call 24259 day 41584
and 589/9 nights.

I FMRRENT
C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9727
LARGE STORE off East
Street with lovely display.
windows. Suitable for any type
business. Call 3-4128.


C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.

C9683
2 bedroom apartment -
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.
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.
C9640 .
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. With large
living and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking. T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


FULLY AI RCONDITIONED2
bedroom apartment --
Centreville near Z.N.S. Ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C9648
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C9708
STORE SIZE 24' x 24'. East
Shirley Street. Phone 5-8196.
C9739
FURNISHED 2 2-bedroom
apartments consisting of living
dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
Call 5-8185.
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
lease. Please contact 2-1841 or
2 days and 2-8248 evenings.

C9685
FRESH WATER unlimited.
Available immediately secluded
stone two bedroom cottage,
furnished. $160 per month.
Private estate western edge
Nassau. Phone owner 5-7224
evenings.
C9736
UNIQUE RENTAL 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
airconditioned, island ceiling,
fans in lounge, shag carpeting
throughout, 4 bathrooms, plus
maid's bathroom. Available
June 1st. Long term or short
term. Furnished or
unfurnished. Please contact
2-1841 days and 2-8248
evenings.
C9752
AVAILABLE immediately
unusually secluded spacious
furnished hilltop residence
overlooking western Nassau.
Two bedrooms and sleeping
porch, two baths, maid's room,
children's swimming pool,
private fresh water well, acre
grounds, television, breezy
stone architecture, both gas
and automatic electric cooking,
laundry machine.
Convenient airport, beaches,
shopping. $500 month until
July first only, includes linens
and dishes. Phone owner
5-7224, after 2 p.m.

I CARS FOR SALE I
C9669
1969 TRIUMPH 1300, good
condition, new tyres, new
battery $900. Call 42624 or
53752.

C9747
1967 TRIUMPH 1300. Runs
good, looks good. $500 Cash
or best offer. Phone 34160.

C9754
1969 Triumph 1300, good
condition, new tyres, new
battery $900. Call 42624 or
53752.


C9631


'..at--.

Cestrod uogo'g
TODAY'S (?| & C.
1971 DODGE AVENGER
DELUXE $1500
1968 FORD STATION-
WAGON -
white automatic$600
1973 BUICK REGAL
demonstrator $7000
1970 TOYOTA -
green, good mileage $850
19b9 FIAT COUPE 124-
white, low mileage $1200
1970 TRIUMPH
blue, stick shift $850
1971 PONTIAC
VENTURA II yellow,
good condition $3000
1972 CHEVELLE MALIBU -
very clean $4850
1969 FORD GALAXIES
blue, reconditioned $1000
1971 CHEVY VEGA COUPE
green, automatic $2995
1972 CHEVY VEGA SEDAN -
air conditioned $4200
1968 PONTIAC FIREBIRD -
good condition $1500
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
-- like new $2250
1969 CHEVROLET CAMARO
red, automatic $1850
1972 DODGE AVENGER -
like new $2350
1971 SINGER VOGUE -
white, radio, automatic $1500
1973 DODGE POLARA
light blue automatic $5500
1971 FORD CORTINA -
green $2500
FINANC&Nq AVAILABLE
Con* in andmse us
Oakes Field near
Polie Barracks
Phone 34711


C9630
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
USED CAR PRODUCTION
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Radio. Auto. $1600
1969 VICTOR 2000
S/W Auto $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 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 GTO
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 FORI MUSTANG
A/C $2000
Trade Ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

FOR SALE
C9706
FURNITUR E, Television,
appliances, jape-recorder, new
wall to wall carpeting, rugs,
paintings, reducing machine
etc. Phone 42043.
C9606
BUMPER-STICKERS
POSTERS; DECALS;
QUALITY SIGNS in dozens, in
hundreds, in thousands. Truck
signs a specialty.
ARAWAK ART- Phone 23709
Montrose Avenue at Arundel
Street.
C9607
DISCOUNT PRICES
Shop today your dollar buys
more.
Our 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.
23709
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.

C9741
QUEEN size foam rubber 6"
-mattress covered in cotton and
turquoise sailcloth. Can be seen
at NIXON'S UPHOLSTERY
Bernard Road telephone
41298.

C9735
ONE 1971 Mini Morris 10U0--
6700 miles. $1400.00.
Telephone 5-8171.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C9645
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.
C9725
26Ft. Cabin Cruiser .... tip top
condition. Must see!
$6,000.00. Call 4-1298 Day or
night.
C9753
16ft Boat fibreglass. $600.
O.N.O. 31642 after 6 p.m.

SIUSINES S
LOPPOITUINTIES--I
C9455
WELL ESTABLISHED SHOE
STORE on Collins Avenue.
Financing available. Telephone
31295 evenings. Write P. O.
Box 6104 E. S. Nassau,
Bahamas.

CARD OF THANKS
C9726


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 kipd
expressions of sympathy
shown them during their hour
of bereavement.
The ADDERLEY FAMILY.


C9751
YES,
She's coming
on
May 26th


C9748
THE BAHAMA
DRAMA CIRCLE
PRESENTS
John Hester &
Winston Saunders
in the
BLOOD KNOT
a ,


Full Text by Athol Fugard
Continuing May 11th and 12th
8:30 p.m.
DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE
Tickets 2.50, Box office: THE
ISLAND CAMERA SHOP,
Bank Lane. Phone 22126.

SCHOOLS
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
French please call William
Gordon Primary School,
Collins Avenue and Wulff
Road. Phone 34728.

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

POSITION WANTED
C9233
LADY BELONGED,'
experienced Hotel Manager,
Nassau, Bermuda and U.K.,
qualified Accountant, requires
position. Phone 78102
mornings.

I WANTED
C9715
ONE USED trailer suitable for
18 to 20ft. outboard. Call
2-2738 or 3-1664 after 5 p.m.
Bill Claridge.
C9675
WANTED LISTINGS
WHY FRET? WE WELL
List with us for ACTION.
WANT HOUSES WITH
ESTABLISHED MORTGAGES
ALSO.
DAMIANOS REALTY Dial
22033, 22305

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

C9639
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE
World-famous postal tuition
for the GCE, School Cert and
Accountancy, Banking, Law,
Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinations.
For details of our specialised
courses write for FREE copy
of YOUR CAREER to The
Rapid Results College D0pt.
TNI Tuition House London
SE19 40DS


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, Cavalier
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.


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.
PUBLICATIONS
3-5665-667-668.
C9678
APPLICATIONS are invited
from qualified career minded
males for a challenging position
with well established Nassau
based 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.

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 .
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.

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 diving 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-keeping experience
helpful but not essential.
Salary open to negotiation.
Food and accommodation will
be provided. Please reply,
stating age, experience,
required to: Manager, Current
Yacht & Diving Club. Current,
Eleuthera.

C9740
BANK REQUIRES an
experienced secretary/steno-
grapher. Applicants should
have a shorthand speed of 100.
w.p.m. and typing speed of 60
w.p.m. Please apply in writing
stating qualifications and
previous experience. Box
N7125, Nassau.


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.


C9743
Live-in maid to care for
elderly woman. Phone 5-4079
after 6 p.m.
C9746
GENERAL MANAGER FOR
SHIPYARD
Minimum experience 10 years.
Complete knowledge of
estimating all phases of marine
type construction including
wood, steel, aluminum & fibre
glass. Administrative ability
required.
MACHINE SHOP OPERATOR
Minimum experience 5 years.
Must be responsible for entire
operation with absolute
knowledge of tool & die
making.
SHIPYARD EMPLOYEES
With general knowledge of
repairs on all types of boats.
Only applicants with these
qualifications need apply.
POSITIONS FOR
BAHAMIANS ONLY. Apply
to Mr. B. Ware at Hurricane
Hole Marina, Paradise Island.

TRADE SERVICES
C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

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

C8106
WORRY NO MORE! CALL
ABCO TO SOLVE YOUR
CLEANING PROBLEMS.
TEL: 51071-2-3-4.


C9636

ledo's eatm i

Breke e Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
I ATA 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

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.
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.
C9656
AUDITORIUM FOR RENT
Musical Shows Conventions
Boxing. The New, Arawak
Auditorium Oakes Field- Tel.
Mr. Fox, 2-8012 -- 3-1295.


,GRAND BAHAMA,


I CLASSIFIED -
- m -iAm =

REAL ESTATE I HELP WNTED
C9447 C7372
THREE LOTS zoned duplex, SHEET METAL MECHANIC
LUCAYA, 4mln. to at least 3-5 years experience.
SHANNON GOLF COURSE, Able to read Blueprints and
Imln. to seashore. All facilities fabricate accordingly. Must
in. Small cash plus payments know how to solder and weld.
takeover now % paid. THIS IS (Heliarc).
A BARGAIN! Also EXPERIENCED ESTIMATOR
single-family lot on Grand Bah. for Roofing & Sheet Metal
Waterway, 125ft. bulkhead, Work required.
facilities In and all-time Qualified applicants please
maintenance paid, in now reply in writing, stating
sold-out PINE BAY. Write qualifications and experience
Adv. C9447, c/o The Tribune, to: Buerger Roofing & Sheet
P. 0. Box N-3207, Nassau, or Metal Ltd., P. 0. Box F-135,
see yolr broker. Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7379
HELP WANTED SURVEY DRAUGHTSMAN -
Must be fully qualified to make
C7378 drawings and sketches and to
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST maintain full records of
MINI MUM EDUCATION: drawings, blueprints, etc., of all
Good Basic Education work involved in extensive
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: operations. Previous experience
5-10 years in this type of work essential.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: ADM I N I STRATIVE
Lay out work, set up and ASSISTANT/SECRETARY -
operate machine tools, Position requires full secretarial
machine parts to precision skills plus experience and
tolerances and specified ability to handle leasing
finished. Use precision documents, in co-ordination
measuring instruments and with Legal and Accounting
performs any dismantling, Departments. This includes
fitting or assembly work original leases and renewals.
required for plant maintenance Handles complaints or calls for
or construction, information re tenant occupied
INTERESTED APPLICANT facilities. Maintains company
CONTACT: Personnel vehicle documentation and
Department, Bahama Cement arranges for Inspections, sales,
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, insurance. Good knowledge of
Freeport, Grand Bahama. Latin base languages a great


C7374
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
3300,400,42005100 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,
must 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.


- mm 4 I.


asset.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666, or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
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.


*


*


: ; as : ,
Ai f "k
.. e 4 ,,.


I


I I I III III


,


I


-IL


I lft I I 1 II n ~ m i I I I I













Monday, May 7, 1973.


j LP WANTED
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.
SInterested persons should
-contact Mr. Alvin Swan,
Freeport Construction Co.,
Ltd., P. 0. Box F-2410.
C7380
APPLICATIONS ARE


INVITED FOR APPOINT-
MENT IN SEPTEMBER, 1973,
FROM SUITA..LY
QUALIFIED AND
EXPERIENCED TEACHERS
FOR THE FOLLOWING
POSTS
KINDERGARTEN
PRIMARY (MUSIC AN
ADVANTAGE)
REMEDIAL
APPLICATION FORMS
OBTAINABLE FROM
HEADMISTRESS, SUNLAND
SCHOOL, P. 0. BOX F-2469,
FREEPORT.
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.
It]11 M :1= OIJM II -


(she grtumt


I KIP I= TED |
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

WANTED I

C7371
STAMPS WANTED
FOR OXFAMI!!
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.


*


"You'i'e not supposed to see who's recommended for a
promotion on that list I'm typing for the boss."

Rupert and the Memory Birds-6


points to a large house set in
the hills. B-but that's the
Wise Old Goat's home." falters
Rupert. "No matter, I have
decided," insists the King.
"You, little bear, shall go on
ahead and prepare it fit for a
king. Sir Percival, my escort,
will take you on his back."


BOYNr OW we WE rTA WORRYALLSUMLEs AoMT
"GETrIN' HIT ON THE HFAD WIH 7T THING!"

Brother Juniper


I'mn terribly thirsty. You wouldn't happen to have water
on the knee."


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


*0e one Carroll Rio"gsr tImubs
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Daytime finds
dramatic and unexpected situations developing
that seem to make some major mistakes & reality, but if you
take them in your stride, the evening finds all works out much
more to your satisfaction. Don't commit self during day.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) Associates can be somewhat
trying to you in am, but later influential ones give you a big
boost. Make pure you go through with decisions you reach
during day. Ask advice of higher-ups in p.m
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) If you act hastily in a.m.,
you begin the new week improperly, but later a good friend
can be most helpful to you. Day hours are not good for
shopping, but.marketing is fine later in day. Home is best bet
tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't reach important
financial decisions during day when you make big errors, but
get advice from experts in early evening. Make arrangements to
pay debts Think constructively.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Conditions are
hectic early in day, so don't handle important matters until
later in day when all quiets down. See what you can do to
increase your charm. Straighten surroundings.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You want to rush out of any
limitations, but it requires careful and slow handling for best
results now. Advice given you during day is not good, but
tonight's suggestions are fine Strive for more happiness.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Don't rely on friends during
day since they are busy with own affairs Tonight use your
own good judgment Be tactful; avoid one who is trying to
outwit you in some way.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Curb your worldly activities
now since others are apt to interfere with your progress, or
criticize. Evening is fine for analyzing your position. Repair
appliances. Work.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Plan to place yourself above
the average in the near future, but don't put anything in action
until tonight. You make new acquaintances, but wait awhile
before making them your friends as you are too busy now.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) You make so many
promises now that you can scarcely see how you can keep
them all, but you will find that all works out well in time.
Mate is in a bad mood, so ignore. By p.m all is fine
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try to understand the
policies of your partners better and cooperate with them
more. Don't argue with an expert, or you can get yourself into
much trouble. Show more kindness to mate in p m.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Put aside fun things and
get at all that work that awaits your attention Use more
modern methods for best results. Take health treatments in
p.m. Make sure they are the right ones
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Think over the activities that
most appeal to you and get into them quickly, ironing out
wrinkles. Show mate how truly devoted you are Avoid one
who is strong-willed and high-tempered.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those charming young people who will require much
explanation of whatever you want him or her to do early in
life; then it will be easy to do the work required in school and
outside world. A highly sensitive individual here who requires
careful handling Merchandising as fine as a career, as well as
whatever has to do with the emotions The less strenuous
sports are good.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Quiz
Dealer South: Love All
North
A 6 5 4
7 a 5
SK 9 5 4
K Q
South


South North
19 2NT
&ctentists could take another
four rounds of biddkng to readh
the'ss tmeHent eoman-or to atop
en, route, w tbJe. in some ubtlde
oue-btd. The point of the band.
however. Is in the play.
West teeds thv VJ and East
throws the 43. Very unlucky. Is
there stu mh'ape?
ANALYSIS: South his ibwo in-
eswcpab!e losers, a trunmlp nd a
dtmnond Md the onav chance .s
to lose both at once. For this to
te possible West must have the
r!~ht distafubton.
At trick two, South crosses
the 4A aid ruffs a spade. GOotng
cver to the K4 itten to the
4Q. he ruffs two mroe spades.
tbap nu that alC tolw-- Ba3t, ,too.
for he doesn't want West to have
five apjdm. Next he cashes his
winners. -he AKQ, the OAK
and 4A. Lf West follows, all is
we&M.
West East
0 KJ73 4 Q 10 9 8
V J 10 9 8 07
OQ8 8 J 106 3
6 97 5 108643
'cuth has made 12 trdcks. His
ast card, the 02. f(lts on West's
ima.?:er truun.



aOW may
How .07
fou r letters
or morecan
ou ake
romn the
letters s*own
here? In
making a
word. each
letter may
bemused nce
only. ch
word mut contain the lare
letter; and there must be at
least one elsht-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreln words:;
A no oer Sames. TODAY'S
TAB6B : 8 words, oood
30 words., ve good: words,
ezoellent. Aeutlon tomorrow.
YRST3RDAY'5 SOLUTION '
Leer lees lesser lure lute meet
melt mer merle mate meter
metre mle VMULBTBR mure
mate reel P le teem teemer
term tree t re.

17 n P i1 1i
rrr---




S.-----------

ifi----
if --


NO. 7.115


by TIM MCKAY


Aeros
I. l'reeent ime. V)
9. nd (4)
2. Wsae r. (4 (4)


Chess


" I I l I I II f l ll


(90fl)


White (to move) has heavy
resure in this position from an
East O 9:u 9 Kame, but Bleck
which lo difficult to break
down. What should Whte play,
and how did the gmne end?
Par times: 10 seconds. chess
master; 20 seconds, ches expert
1 minute,: 3ow
minutes, club n: s
minutes, average; 10 minutes,
novice.


w
(a


SOLUTION NO. 96o3 -


Chess Solution
White forced a wt by 1 R x PI
RxR; 2 RxR KxR; 3 B-B4
oh, and now if 3 . K-K2:
4 Q.-K4 mate while f 3 .
K-B4; 4 -B3 ch., K-Kta: 5
B-Bl ch, K-5; 6 Q-R3 mate.


14. Knot. ()
15. Blves meal. (7)
21" Consinmed. ()
2t. Apples a vet. t11)
23. Terse Inrs (sas.). (9)
Down
1. Edward for one. (2)
2. In the gtare. 4-)
4. Carpet tow9. (3)
5. Hlt y quamy.1)
7. Promises. (4)
8. V I slou-
11. C o a-
SaI alMr.

18. Petulant U PZMLL
k e eper..
e 1 pes-
ton. (4)
1U. D a I. R
(4) fsodq I'


OH ...HELLO
SERORITA PO WE KNOW
JONES. EACH OTHER?
I WAIT A
MINUTE

&* B


27L Comi P.y


r By Alex Kotskt


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD -by saunders & overgard


wMetI


*I
.,




































Tournament.
Splitting a set of singles each si
on Friday when Valdez F
conquered Pratt and Price fell th
to Russell, Trinidad on an
Saturday set the stage for fu
victory when they upset ar
Jamaica 6-2, 6-4, 6-4, in a Jc
doubles match to take a 2-1 Is
lead in the best of five finals, M
Trinidad then had to win only 7-
one of the reverse singles to
secure the championship for se
the second consecutive year. G
Going into yesterday's
match, Jamaica having won the
toss, chose side and Trinidad
with Price took the service.
After being behind by 40, Pratt
came back beautifully to deuce
and win taking a 1-0 lead in the
first set.
YOUTH v. EXPERIENCE
With the pace set, the young
Jamaican with age in his
favour, controlled a 3-0 lead
before Price threatened and
took two consecutive games.
Although Pratt increased 4-2,
Price with considerable more
experience threw his opponent
on the defence with some short
volleys pulling him out of
position as he went on to win a
convincing seventh game,
which moved the score 4-3 still
for Jamaica.
Pratt however, overcame
those tactics and through some
inaccuracies on Price's part
saw Trinidad fall in the eighth
and ninth game to put Jamaica .
one up.
.* Pratt opened the second set
and ran to a 40-15 lead
winning the first game. Price's
experience again showed in the
second game of the second set
'and although Pratt fought
back strongly to deuce the
game he (ell to two short
volleys. This continued in the
third game which Trinidad
won.
From this, it seemed that
Pratt would not recover and
the favoured Price would take
Trinidad into the
championship when he took d
the second set 6-2. y
Again Trinidad jumped
ahead 3-1 in the third set, but t
steadily and determinedly Pratt a
regained his posture and tied
the third set at four all. In the fi
battle for the advantage, the
score moved to five all the then a
six all before Pratt broke
S through and won two w
consecutive games giving W
Jamaica a 2-1 lead. th
The spark kindled by Price di
early in the round began to
dwindle considerably as he c
lagged 3-0 in the fourth set. M
One game was all he was
allowed and Pratt went on to o
win easily by 6-1, and tie the
series at two all. r
IN CONTROL a
Russell took complete
control of Valdez in the second
M of the reverse singles and
delighted the over 200 fans
with his excellent shots and
accurate placing of balls. With
a fiery service that Valdez
never caught on to, Russell
chipped in eight aces.
Valdez seemed to be getting
himself together midway in the
second set when he held
Russell 40-15. The Jamaican
star however came back,
deuced and took that game.
Although Valdez felt that he
would have done better if the
I courts were mon dry, the 21
year veteran admitted that
Russell's playing wan too good.
o played too we.," aid

"Incredible," wn the way
Jamalca's coach Richard
Thomson described his team's
playing yesterday. "They were
both magnificent," he said. "I
knew today would have been a
different day," he said.,
commending Pratt for his super
on8troa's girls Lorna Wood
aad Susan Blcoe fell 3-2 to
ti in dt finals of the
Uh t~rCup.
S BAHAMAS WIN
U'1r" 3 aBhaahslStpfteented by
ganiey Deaeritte, Roy
A A tannd Barry Parringtom
W>60k top honour in the


Roberle
Bowleg
Ineas
Ferguson
Murray
Fountain
MInmus
Farrington
Hepburn
Burrow
Smith

McKinney
Thompson
MeQuay
Gardiner
brooks
Sawyer
Burrows
Neilly
Johnson
Taylor


SCHLITZ
ab r
4 0
3 2
3 I
0 I
3. I
I 0
2 0
I 0
3 0
3 0
2 0
I I
JET SET
4 0
4 0
4 3
4 0
. 4 1
3 1
3 I
3 1
3 0
3 0
0 0


h rbi
0
3
2
0
2
0
0
0


SAINTS SNAP LOSING
STREAK, BEAT BECKS
DEFFFNDING L.EAGeIF.
champion Del Jane Saints awoke
from their dslumber Saturday and
behind the four-hit pitching of
Roscoe Hal with centre fielder
middle Ford and catlceft t1sy
Route n haUming in the reos
"**We Ow pla r D ** 4-1
to ut g itig ho a to' Pipe


anger. W s retie
played Ahuteut hat against Beek
untIl the avi Inn~ing when they
or-ed Mo en tooa, off plish
hitter 0w"t MOu's d-MaN.
Tho 5.^- 1i- U.h_


W(h ertibuw


Jamaicans come from



behind & win 2 singles



to retake Brandon Cup

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
JAMAICA'S DAVID PRATT in a magnificent display of
talent, jumped on Trinidad's Alan Price for a 6-3, 2-6, 8-6, 6-1
victory in the reverse singles yesterday. Caribbean's number one
Richard Rusell of Jamaica, in his usual form, stopped Michad
Valdez 6-2, 6.0, 6-1 as last year's first runner-up rebounded from
a 2-1 deficit beating the defending champions 3-2 to take the
Brandon Cup of the 1973 Commonwealth Caribbean Tennis


ngles to St. Kitts but
arrington and Ashton stopped
he Windward Islands 6-4. 7-5
ind 8-6. Demeritte, still not
ully recovered from the ailing
rm fell 6-2. 7-9 and 2-6 to
ohn Easter of the Windward
landers. Ashton however beat
lichael Nanton 5-7, 6-4 and
-5 to win the tournament.
The Windward Islands were
cond, St. Kitts third and
uyana fourth.


JAMAICA'S TENNIS STAR RICHARD RUSSELL
contributes another of his fine serves Saturday during the
doubles match against Trinidad's Michael Valdez and Alan
Price. Although Trinidad won the doubles, which gave them
a 2-1 edge, they lost both reverse singles yesterday as
Jamaica topped them 5-2 to win the Brandon Cup Trophy.
David Pratt stands by the net.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells.
fj- i *f s .*-


FIRST BASEMAN Bertie Murray
rove in three runs and scored one
yesterday as Schltx Beer same up
ith three runs in the seventh and
nal inning and defeated Jet Set
46 to move into fourth place with
ten and eight record.
Playing without big batter and
rst baseman Lorenso Lockhart,
chlits found the going rough
ad lagged 6-4 going into the
seventh.
Pinch hitter K. Smith led off
with a single Into left and was wild
Itched home for Schlitz' fifth run.
With two down, Godfrey Enesa was
he tying run on Mackey Bain's rbf
ouble.
Fred Fountain in for Murray
connected the first pitch to him for
pop fly infield single that drove in,
lurray with the winning run.
Jet Set took a -14 lead in the top
of the first when catcher Les
Gordiner batted in the fint of his
wo rbl's. Murray however
retaliated in the bottom of the
second with a homer over right
feld fence, and SchlItz want ahead
2-1 In the third on an rbi single by
Godfrey kness. Eneas preceded
with a triple.
Centre fmilder Bernard Burrows
took Jet Set in the lead 3-2 in the
fourth with his two run homer.
Both sides picked up two runs each
in the sixth inning which aet the
stage for Schati' wining seventh.


Drandon Consolation
Tournament. Thia tournament
was organised for teams
dMlhaed In the fAlnt rnpad.
Playing their first
international competition,
Demeritte and Asbton started
So athe good D oot followln


*I dMlpt Widui gd ant,
Smi|CB d It . -- of.


_Moud M 7*r y


Wanderers XI take tisM01PTl
SW-I, MS USTIN P Oi


I


'Don trophy

COMMONWEALTH WANDERERS are the rod holdeansosit Doa-Q
Cricket Floating Trophy which they wvs ham the Soradmt XI at
Haynes Oval Sunday sftwrnoon. The trophy, d-Mated by tIe alst for
Don-Q Rum wao set up to be played for between th Wmdeafa d a tear
chosen from the B.C.A.
A havy Saturday morning turned the MertheM ead alnditedup ".-
into a fair afternoon to greet the early and middle order WIekets on
cricketers as they turned out for his way to conceding 54 rns.
the opening match. After quite a The Presdent's batting, though
bli of delay and a short talk by Mr. not ma deep a the Wandeea', wa
Edmund Mosey. M.P.. deputiaing sti a fore to be reeSlted with,
for the Minister of Education, the but they eeound Ph1U10 too Nmuc
match got under way with Mr. to cope with.
Moxry bowling the first ball. Franci Scott came o1 to wrap
Horace Stewart. the Wanderers up the end of the batt8a and the
skipper, won the toss and elected to Preaident'a XI was all out for 134
bat. Openers Vernon Addison and runs. Hugh Smn ith s iMr three
Irvine Taylor started agapinat Tyrone batted vwry w for Ia 27 rum.
Wilson from the southern end and and a lot of credit muat go to Janea
Rudy Deane from the north. Thist Wood for hi lnig of option
pair posted 30 runs and laid the mixed with agression in getting a
foundation fr the Wanderers' very op ore of 39 raw, Tyronne
foundation fur the W Wilson with 12 and Rudy Deane
respectable score of 203 all out in with 10 rum were the only other
the first innings. batsmen to let Into double figure.
The Wanderers batting seemed WANDERERS:
sound and had a good amount of 1. Taylor ct. Lawrence 20
depth. This however did not stop V. Addlon ct. Lawrence 29
young Val Lawrence from causing H. Kingston et. Lawreice 14
some concern in their camp. F. Seott b. Lawrence 00
He came on at the southern end G.Brathwwltd b. Ltarmnc l
after Wilson came off and in his A. AYno e at. g a12
,H. Stewart b.-31
second over he bowled Taylor. In F.Philips b. Foueeon 23
his next over he had Kingston I. Lewis ct. W aot 39
caught behind and in the following F, Bin Not Out 22
over the clean bowled Scott and R. Kelman ct. Walson
Brathwalte, each for a duck. He had Extras a
torn a hole in the middle of the Total 203
batting and It took Addison and PRESIDENT'S XI BOWLING
0 M R W
Tony Alleyne to hold the Innings T. Wson 3 21 1
together. R. Deane 4 IS -
SENSIBLE KNOCK V. Lawrence 9 3 37 S
Fred Phillips weighed in with a J. Wood 3 17 -
sensible knock for 23 runs. Tony G Peson 9 -- 52 2
Alleyne made 21, skipper Horace .Smith I 39 -
Stewart batted well for 31, and a E. Hunter 1 6 I
rear guard partnership between PRESIDENT'S XI:
Edmund Lewis (39) and Francis T. Watkins at. Scott 9
Bain (22 not out) saw the P. Hall ct Phillips 9
Wanderers to 203 first innings runs. H. Smith ct. Phaitps 27
The President's XI started their T. Wilson b. Phoio 12
first innings on Saturday afternoon E. Hunter b. L pWs 7
and by close of play had lost two G. Feruson b. Phillpe i
wickets for 27 runs. When play J. Wood ct. Sooqt 39
resumed on Sunday the batting R Deane t. Scott 10
team carried their score briskly to V. Lawrece ct. PhIUi S
52 runs, but did not maintain the C. Forbes Not Out 0
pace. Phillips and Lewis picked up Extras 6
lengths and slowed the rate of Total 134
scoring down. F. Phillips 14 1 *4 6
Phillips bowled unchanged from E -ewis* I 4 21 6
F. Scott 3 16 3


The Commonwealth Wanderers and the President's XI. pose with the Don Q Trophy
won by the Wanderers in weekend cricket. PHOTO: RICKEY WELLS


single. He drove in short stop
Bradley Johnson who got on with a
walk. Losing pitcher Stephen
Humes in that inning gave up two
of his four hits.
Becks were unable to take hold
of Hall and with that under control,
Del Jane went ahead 2-0 in the
third inning off Outten's sac fly.
Again it was Johnson who crossed
for the run following his single.
Both Outten and Ford on
another rbi each in the fifth pulled
the Saints 4-0 ahead on their way
to victory. Ford connected Humes'
second pitch to him for a triple
deep into left. Outten followed
with a single.
A two base error in the top of
the seventh put centre fielder Sim
Humes on second. Pinchbitter
Monour followed with his rbi
double that saved the Bees from
shut out.
HEASTIE LOSE
THBIR SEVENTHEENTH
PARADISE ISLAND again
moved above the .500 mark
Saturday when behind the one hit
pitching of Wilfred Brown, they
handed Heastle Lumber their
seventheenth loss In a 6-1 victory in
the first game at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
The Lumbermen, who have won
only one game so far this season,
found it difficult to score although
they were awarded seven walks and
came up with their sole run in the
bottom of the second. Newly
acquired Rudy Levarity, playing
behind the plate, crossed home on
an error. Nicki Miaoulls got their
hit on a single In the third inning.
Left fielder Sammy "Bookie"
Joham started off the Islanderm'
fie- run Rfth inntin with an rbi
double that drove in centre fielder
Keith Gcome. GomeN sot on with a
stagle. First baseman Colin
Thompeon Continued the rally and
shot an rHi single into left driving in
Jolitel. Third bueman Ruel
Fowle we two ruin in one as. on
an bi triple he drove in Thompson
and stole home. Right fielder
Cedric Johnson was the Islanders'
fifth run when he scored on a two
base throwing error.
Bookie Johnson picked up his
second rbl in the top of the second
when he drove In Buldrldge Ellis for
the Islanders' sixth run. Ellis in the
first Inninl filed out and reached
first on a error in the second.
Heastie In the second inning
brought in relief pitcher Edgar
Carey replacing losing pitcher Colin
Thapseen.
WX IA ERS. hodldn

a lo Jot 1 Usk thek
wila nineteen played
a1 t thLe ueen r n beth e first
ame at the Queen Entrabeh Sports
Cooke.


3d ~


-.. -< . : -


altement eeulf eaoly stad a
waringe to hte rat of theWq
tou t clyud--
Auannl n tr y to aum a
domlnmt in pro *of.
He haS two i aelunfte Oas: t

I V cor doase to winnln
eaor title," he add Sunday %h
taeence to the pro gme's big for
tittw the U.S. andiriltislh pI,
the PGA National champlondip
and the mastm. ,
Crots victory
worth 41,000 doila from the
pune of 205,000 dolar. -
He won It with a par 72 in
final round on the S,905 yard
Valley Golf Club course fora X7
total, II under par. Former PA
champion Dave Stockton tk
second with a chain finish. He
birdied three of the last four hle
for 69 and 275. 1
WINS DERBY
LOUISVILLE (AP) Secretas-t
set a new Kentucky Derby recdid
Saturday as he charged from behld
to win the 99th running of ae
Churchill Downm classic.
The 1972 Horse of the Y4ar
moved -pt Sam in the
sixteenth of a mile and beat Ke
record held by Northern Dancer
three-fifths of a second, timed
l:592-S5forthe lImiles. -
Flying the colours of Meadw
Stable, Secretarilt was held just4f
a half-dozen pace setters until te
final half mile, when he bega- a
long move that carried him o


AlSchl Prit(W.hdz move twon 4thi


1 :.


A