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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03341
 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 8, 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: UF00084249:03341

Full Text

ELM~-


Urirlxuue


i...soeg Si.,aj i.1. pa. m.ii..n, Dobso Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


FLORIDA PAPER THROWS CONSIDERABLE LIGHT

ON AMERICAN REPORTED ESPOUSING ABACO CAUSE




US arms dealer linked






to Abaco is millionaire





soldier of fortune


A STORY APPEARING IN THE APRIL 30 ISSUE of a Florida newspaper casts further light on the background
of arms dealer Mitchell L. WerBell, and Suggests that the Abeco affair may well be the result of U.S. government
interference in the affairs of the Bahamas.
Mr. WerBell, together with a constitutional amendment Dunkin, in his column been described as a
Atlanta, Georgia lawyer and that would exclude Abaco "Focus", goes into some detail "millionaire soldier-of-fortune"
lobbyist Edwin Marger were from an independent Bahamas. about the background of Mr. who also manufactures an.
recently in London to push for "Today" staff writer Tom WerBell. whom he says has sells some of the world's moA


EAST IMTAtY

CLEAN UP

FIESN0RE
THE EAST NASSAU
Rotary Club made Its
contribution to' the
Independence clean-up
campaign last week when It
paid Earthmovers Limited to
use a 08 bulldozer to sweep
away accumulated junk and
level the foreshore at
Malcolm's Park and between
the Paradise Island bridge and
William Street. The bulldozer
cleared out the Malcolm Park
foreshore on Thursday end
Friday, a week after the Port
Authority finally succeeded in
moving a number of Haitian
sloops from the area. The work
east of the bridge (pictured)
was carried out on Friday.
Rotary club president Roy
Smith and community service
committee chairman Durward
Knowles presented a cheque
covering the cost of the
clean-up to Port Authority
chairman Senator Lockinver
Lockhart this morning.
PHOTO: Andrew Toogood


IEC cable to Paradise


damaged by bulldozer

A 33,000-VOLT ELECTRICAL SUBMARINE CABLE, a
stand-by supply line for Paradise Island consumers, was
extensively damaged Friday by a bulldozer clearing away
accumulated trash from the Bay Street foreshore between the
Paradise Island bridge and William Street, The Tribune learned.


A 33,000-volt electrical
submarine cable, a stand-by
supply line for Paradise Island
consumers, was extensively
damaged Friday by a bulldozer
clearing away accumulated
trash from the Bay Street
foreshore between the Paradise
Island bridge and William
Street, The Tribune learned.
A spokesman for the
Bahamas Electricity
Corporation said repairs to the
damaged cable will be "very
expensive" and will take some
time to complete.
Technicians are still trying
to determine the extent of the
damage. At least 40 feet of the


Air conditioning failure


o Freport II results


in cancelled cruise


THE m.v. Freeport II,
formerly the 22-year-old
Ariadne,, continued to be
dogged with bad luck on its
maiden cruise.
The Miami Herald reported
today that an air conditioning
failure aboard the ship forced
the Bahamas Cruise Lines to
cancel the ship's planned trip
to Nassau Sunday and instead,
put up its 300 passengers at the
King's Inn in Freeport.
A spokesman for Bahamas
Cruise Lines said the company
was paying the hotel bills and
offering the passengers a free
cruise aboard the Freeport at a
ter date.



NASTATLS



NASSAU FREEPORT


The passengers were
expected to return to Miami
today on several chartered
Southeast Airlines flights.
The ship was drydocked in
Savannah, Ga. for one week
prior to Sunday's sailing.
Bahamas Cruise Lines
vice-president Leo Gosoff said
the ship passed its safety
inspections and had met all
requirements.
"It has its Coast Guard
(safety) certificate," Gosoff
told The Herald. "It passed
with flying colours," he said.
Twenty-three passengers
refused to sail on the Freeport
Sunday when they discovered
the vessel was not the luxury
liner they had expected but
rather a "cruddy" ship "where
the water and lights didn't
operate."
The difficulties developed
after the cruise line sold the
original Freeport and replaced
it with the old Ariadne,
renamed the mv Fseeport II


submarine cable have been
damaged by moisture, the
spokesman said.
He said the fault was not
reported to BEC, and the
damage was only discovered by
Corporation workmen on
Monday.
The East Nassau Rotary
Club, contributing to the
independence clean-up
campaign, are reported to have
covered the cost for the Port
Authority to contract
Earthmovers, Limited to clean
up the foreshore between the
bridge and William St. as well
as immediately north of
Malcolm's Park.
The BEC spokesman said the
submarine cable, running from
the Earnest Street sub-station,
past the Ministry of
Agriculture, just east of the
eastern tip of Potter's Cay and
on to Paradise Island in the
vicinity the Flagier Inn, was
not actually broken.
He said it was only damaged
just north of the Bay Street
seawall. However, moisture,
entering the cable through the
damaged point, has affected a
large section of the cable.
Workmen have so far
confirmed that 40 feet of the
cable have been damaged by
the moisture, he said.
Fortunately for Paradise
Island consumers, the damaged
cable was only a stand-by
supply line. Another
33,000-volt cable runs to
Paradise from the vicinity of
Bayshore Marina.
MAX THOMPSON HAS
SUCCESSFUL OPERATION
MR. JUSTICE Maxwell
Thompson underwent a
successful operation yesterday
at St. Francis Hospital, Miami
Beach.
Mr. Thompson said there
were "no complications". He
expects to be out of hospital in
the next ten days.
MEET IN BROTHERLY LOVE
VATICAN CITY (AP)- Pope
I'Aul VI and Patrirtch Shenouda III
of Aleieadria, putting IS centureis'
Or conflict between their churches
behind them, embraced and prayed
together Sunday in the splendor of
St. Peter's Basili..


sophisticated weaponry. I
Mr. WerBell told The'
London Daily Mirror last
month that he was interested
in recruiting British
mercenaries, but declined to
comment on any link with
Abaco.
"WerBell, whose shadowy
presence has appeared in a
number of political power
struggles by force of arms, now
is an arms broker with.
headquarters in the Atlanta.
area," Mr. Dunkin reported.


ANTI-COMMUNIST
"Now 55, an ex-Army
.officer son of a Czarist Russian
military officer, he avows a
Vehement anti-Communist
Itance."
Although WerBell's friend
Edwin Marger is optimistic that
the Abaconian's goals can be
achaeed by parliamentary,
procedure and legal means, "a
spokesman at WerBell's home
office of his weapons firm,
Defence Systems International
Inc., in Powder Springs, Ga., an
Atlanta suburb, voiced a more
hawkish attitude. 'the WerBell
interests are ready for any
eventuality,' Mr. Donkin
quoted him as saying.
According to the Today
writer: "The WerBell interests
and activities in the past have
been interesting to note.
Among them have been
occupying the Dominican
Army's lead tank which fought
across the north section of
Santo Domingo in the 1965
revolt in the Dominican
Republic.
"WerBell was most happy
about President Lyndon
Johnson's decision to intervene
in the Dominican upheaval. His
presence on the Domincn
scene, former U.S. State
Department official Paul
Bethel reports in his book 'The
Losers' was as a banana
planter.
"Six of those indicted were
convicted and sentenced to
terms from 60 days to four
years. The charge against
WerBell was dropped, with the
U.S. Justice Department
stating no reason for the
dismissal.
"WerBell denied any Central
Intelligence Agency affiliation
in that caper, as well as in later
unusual activities. Among them
was his presence in Bangkok
November 17,' 1971 when a
group of military and civilian
leaders headed by Premier
Thanon Kittikachorn seized
power in a bloodless coup.
"Among the present Thai
government is at least one
high-ranking military
leader with whom WerBell
served in World War II in the
Office of Strategic Services,
behind the lines in the
China-Burma-India Theatre of
Operations.
According to Mr. Dunkin
the Thai coup came on one of
two WerBell tours of the war in
Vietnam. During those visits he
demonstrated to various
military units the capabilities
of weapons he produced.
"His expertise contributed
to development of the U.S.
Army's current sniper rifle
system which set a phenomenal
record for efficiency in
Vietnam."
Mr. Dunkin said that in
interviews published in
armchair adventure magazines,
WerBell has been quoted as
saying that in all this arms
dealing abroad he chooses the
side whose interests coincide
with the US.


VOLLX N5 14 AS-


Price: IS Cents


BaTelCo


staff quit


demonstrating


'for a while'


RADIANT MISS NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL.
ADIANT MISS NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL


SMILING BEAUTY I
though she had it made" aW
crown and a kiss from
Runner up was Deborah Kn


TRADERS BANK

TO PAY 2O

ON THE DOLLAR
TRADERS Bank and Trust,
put into compulsory
liquidation in 1971, is to make
its first interim distribution of
20 cents on the dollar, the
official liquidator announced
today.
The chartered accounting
"firm of Coopers and Lybrand
issued a statement that
payment iwUl be made on June
S to depositors and other
creditors with formally
admitted claims.
The final date for admission
of claims will be May 15.
The statement said cheques
will be mailed to those persons
with mailing addressees. Others
are .required to come to the
liquidator's office on the First
Floor, Kings Court Building,
250 Bay Street, at times to be
set out in notices which will be
published in the press nearer
the date of the distribution.
To what extent, if at all,


persons who may be
shareholders of the company
are liable to receive
distributions or contribute in
the liquidation in respect of
their apparent shareholdings
has not yet been determined,
the liquidator said.
Only the claims of
depositors and trade creditors
are considered in this
distribution, it was stated.
Traders Bank and Trust Ltd.
went into compulsory
liquidation after having its
licence suspended by
government on August 22,
1969 "because certain
stipulated conditions were not
met."

PM SPEAKS TO

COMMISSIONERS

'OFF-TNE-RECORD'
PRIME Minister Lynden
Pindling this morning opened a
conference of out island
commissioners at Arawak Cay
with an off-the-record
discussion of the "vast new
responsibilities" in the areas of
unity and security the
commissioners will face in an
independent Bahamas.
Mr. Pindling opened his
address with a request that the
press not publish his talk.
He dealt at length with the
role of commissioners in the
maintenance of national
security.
Nineteen commissioners and
two assistant commissioners
are attending the three-day
conference.
Minister of Home Affairs
Anthony Roberts, who in-
troduced the Prime Minister,
said the conference provides
commissioners with the
opportunity to participate in a
refresher course on
administrative procedures and
to discuss mutual problems.
During the conference the
commissioners will hear
addresses from various officials
on independence, protocol,
public services, financial
matters, the new constitution,
the duties and responsibilities
f police, co-ordination of
wdrk with the Ministry of
Works and the potentials of
agriculture and fisheries
development in the out islands.


Actress minded Ann-Marie Smith who admitted she "Felt as
t last night's beauty pageant beams a smile after receiving the
former "Miss Nassau High School" beauty queen Jackie Scott.
mowles, seen at right. (* STORY AND PICTURES PAGE 7)
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


Bahamas may extend
A-L 1A"_- J.*-*a_ *-__ .-


iraomnai Tnsning


rights to United States
ALTHOUGH THE BAHAMAS HOPES TO ENFORCE the
archipelago principle, it may well be prepared to extend the
United States traditional fishing rights, External Affairs Minister
Paul Adderley intimated at the opening ceremonies yesterday of
the Law of the Sea Institute workshop now being held at the
Paradise Island Hotel.


Mr. Adderley noted that the
existing exception to the
sovereignty now claimed by
the Bahamas in its 12-mila
exclusive fishing zone was
covered in the 1969 Fisheries
Act.
This provided that "for the
'purpose of esA Hng fishing
,,raditionally.carrmikon in any
area within the fisheries zone
by foreign fishing boats to be
continued, the governor,
subject to subsection (2) of
this section, may by order
designate any country outside
the Bahama Islands and the
area in which and descriptions
of fish for which fishing boats
registered in that country may
fish."
The Minister pointed out
that the operative word was
"traditionally."
"A further exception to the
sovereignty claimed in our
archipelagic principle is the
free passage for foreign vessels
through the sea lanes which
have been pre-determined by
the location of the Bahama
banks and shoals and through
which international shipping
has traditionally passed," he
said.
Referring to the heavily
trafficked commercial shipping
lanes that pass through the
Bahamas archipelago, Mr.
Adderley said it could
therefore be appreciated why
the Bahamas was prepared to
guarantee the right of free
passage through these existing
sea lanes.
DIFFICULTIES
He repeated the
government's position on the
paramount emphasis to be
placed by an independent
Bahamas on territorial
jurisdiction, and commented
on the difficulties of trying to
supervise islands fragmented by
seas subject to different legal
considerations.
"The entire area of land and
sea over which the Bahamas
claims jurisdiction is
approximately 100,000 square
miles, about 94 per cent of
which is sea," he said.
"From our extremities in
the north-west to our
extremities in the south-east,
the islands and cays span 760
miles, and a look at the map
will show you that the
proximity of these islands to
each other is analogous to
stepping stones, it being
physically and engineeringly
impossible to link up more
than one group in the chain.
Mr. Adderley said the
government was therefore
conscious of the importance to
the Bahamas of international
agreement on the matters of
territorial jurisdiction, the
limits of economic
exploitation, pollution, rights
of passage, conservation, etc.
"We believe," he declared,
"that the sea and the sea-beds
which surround our shores are
part of our' natural resources
which we have pledged to


exploit and preserve for the
benefit of our people.
"We regard the sea, the
Bahama Banks and sea-bed as
integral parts of our social,
economic and cultural heritage
and important components of
our environment."
SURVIVAL -
Mr. Addsriley. served that
because o at-' of nalral
resources the Bahamas turned
to tourism for economic
survival. Last year the industry
earned $104 million.
"These figures ought to be
sufficient to indicate how
serious we are when we say
that the control of marine
pollution is a vital matter to us,
particularly when you
appreciate the potential
damage which such pollution
can cause to our natural
physical assets."
He said the government
intended to have a great
measure of control over the
potential dangers which exist
or may exist from terminals for
the trans-shipment of crude oil
and for oil refined in the
Bahamas, "but we need
security from marine pollution
existing and being created
outside a three-mile limit or a
12-mile limit,"
In pursuit of economic
viability it was inevitable
therefore that the resources of
the sea would assume special
importance to the Bahamas in
the immediate future, Mr.
Adderley said, "and we shall
seek to gain agreement to as
wide an exclusive area of
fisheries and mineral
exploitation as possible, which
does not infringe upon the
legitimate rights of other
nations."
These matters, he said, "are
of increasing urgency and
importance to us as the
extraordinary progress of
science and technology will
give the industrially developed
countries unbridled advantages,
if not controlled, to plunder
the natural resources of the
ocean space which surrounds
our shores."
INDEPENDENCE
LECTURE TOMORROW
THE ROLE of the Church in
an independent Bahamas is to
be discussed by four members
of the clergy at the Bahamas
Teachers' College in Oakes
Field Wednesday evening, as
the third in a series of lectures
and discussions on the
implications of independence,
sponsored by the extra-mural
department of the University
of the West Indies.
On the panel will be the
Rev. Dr. H. W. Brown, pastor
of Bethel Baptist Church, Fr.
Preston Moss, Roman Catholic
Chancellor of the Bahamas
diocese, Canon William
Thompson of St. Agnes
Anglican Church and the Rev.
Emmette Weir of the
Methodist Church at
Governor's Harbour, Eleuthera.


-1 7 '


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Cro St fML Royal Ave.
ANYTHING MUSICAL
P.O.t W10- Pione2-1306/2-3237


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weaabe at your
SUPERMARKET


THERE WILL BE NO
further demonstrations by
Bahamas Telecommunicstioos
Corporation staff "for a while"
so that management can
prepare proposals for a new
wage structure, the BaTelCo
branch of the Bahamas Public
Services Union announced late
Monday.
Union branch members and
non-union BaTelCo employees.
totalling 350 persons,
demonstrated for two hours
Monday morning outside the
BaTelCo administrative offices
on Thompson Boulevard to
protest management's alleged
refusal to negotiate a new
wages agreement to replace one
which expired on June 30 last
year.
The demonstration ended at
11:45 a.m. when BaTelCo
assistant general manager
(personnel) Max Turner
delivered a letter from general
manager Aubrey E. Curling to
Mrs. Willimae Bridgewater,
union branch chairman,
requesting a meeting
"immediately" with the
workers' representatives to
discuss the matter.
Mrs. Bridgewater said at the
time that if the meeting
showed management to be
ready to begin serious
negotiations there would be no
further demonstrations. If
negotiations did not get
underway, the demonstration
would be repeated.
Late yesterday she eased a
brief press statement:
S"After a meeting between
BaTelCo's Management and'"
executive members of the
Bahamas Public Services Union
along with representatives of
the BaTelCo branch of the
BPSU, the staff of BaTelCo has
halted demonstrations Afor a
while, so that management will
be able to prepare a proposal
and discuss other grievances
presented by the staff."
The employees had charged
that management, shortly after
the expiration of the old
contract in mid-1972, had
rejected a union proposal for a
new salary scale, but had since
refused to come up with any
counter proposal, claiming its
hands were "tied" and "there
is no money for basic salary
increases," according to a
workers' spokesman.

JUNE IS A MiONTI

FOR IOLIIDATS
BAH AMAS Information
Services today released a
revised list of public holidays
for the remainder of 1973, and
Bahamians have four holiday
weekends coming up.
Friday, June 1, is Labour
Day and Monday, June 4, is
the Queen's official Birthday,
giving persons who usually do
not work on Saturdays a
four-day holiday.
A week later the weekend
will be extended by one day
with the observance of Whit
Monday on June I1.
There is a month-long
wait before the two-day
independence holidays on July
10 and II, followed on
Monday, August 6 by
Emancipation Day.
Discovery Day will be
observed on Friday, October
12. There are no more public
holidays until Christmas and
Boxing Day, Tuesday and
Wednesday December 25 and
26.
The holidays list was revised
to reflect the insertion of
independence day, the
elimination of the May 25
Commonwealth Day and the
shift in observance of the
Queen's Birthday from July 2
to June 4.


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INews hiEElights


REFUSAL TO PROMISE DEAN IMMUNITY
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate committee probing the Watergate
affair begins debate today on former presidential counsel John Dean's
request for immunity from prosecution. A grant of immunity would allow
Dean to testify publicly on Watergate In advance of a trial, and it would
free him from prosecution for what he add.
However, federal prosecutors reportedly have refused to promise Dean
immunity, and this could lead the ousted White House aide to remain sent
on the affair for fear of self-incrimination.
The committee debate follows fresh denials from the White House of
presidential Involvement in the coverup of the case. News reports have said
Dean is prepared to testify on links between President Nixon and the
coverup.


DISCOVERY MIGHT EMBARRASS PRES. KENNEDY'S FAMILY a
'aarij n slkA


LOS ANGELES (AP) Testimony released by Pentagon Papers judge
Matt Byrne claims a convicted Watergate conspirator got White House
orders for a forgery operation linking President Kennedy with the killing of
South Vietnamese President Diem. Watergate spy Howard Hunt testified
that presidential counsel Charles Colson directed him to forge cablegrams
implicating Kennedy in the 1963 assassination.
Judge Byrne released the testimony yesterday as evidence of government
involvement In the Pentagon Papers case continues to mount. Hunt said he
was working on a White House probe of the Pentagon Papers leak in 1971
when he discovered documents that might embarrass the late President's
family.
CONNALLY AS SECRETARY OF DEFENSE?
KEY BISCAYNE, FLA. (AP) Former Treasury Secretary John B.
Connally held a surprise meeting with President Nixon Monday amidst
rumours and speculation that he has been offered a high administration
post, possibly Secretary of Defense.
The Florida White House announced at midafternoon that Nixon was
conferring with the former Texas governor at his Bayside compound. "The
President asked Gov. Connally to come down," said Deputy Press
Secretary Gerald L. Warren.
Warren gave no other details, saying only that Nixon "wanted to talk
with" Connally. Other sources said they did not expect any announcement
to come from Monday's meeting.
In Washington, meanwhile, there were unconfirmed reports that
Connally would be named to succeed Defense Secretary Elliot L.
Richardson if the Senate confirms Richardson as the new Attorney
General.
Connally was reported to have cancelled a speech in San Antonio, Tex.,
on short notice Monday, saying he had been called away on a matter of
highest priority.
CONNALLY NOT INTERESTED IN POST OF S.D.
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Former Treasury Secretary John Connally is
understoodd to have no interest in the only cabinet-level post now open -
Secretary of Defense. If he does rejoin the Nixon administration at all,
Connally Is expected to serve only on an interim or part-time basis.
He was called to the Florida White House on short notice yesterday and
spent more than two hours talking with President Nixon.
NEW RAINFALL MAY SPELL COTTON DEATH SENTENCE
GERALDINE. ALABAMA (AP) A tornado killed one person and
injured at least two others in northeastern Alabama early today. The
twister touched down about four miles north of the community of
Geraldine.
Federal officials say yesterday's new rainfall in the Mississippi Valley
could mean a death sentence for cotton crops in Mississippi and Louisiana
this season. Officials say the cotton has to be planted by May 15th if it is
to have a full growing season, and the weather is expected to continue wet
for the next 30 days.
A.I.M. LEADERS CAMP & DOG SURRENDER
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH DAKOTA (AP) Indian militants holding
the South Dakota hamlet of Wounded Knee are expected to surrender their
arms this morning. An agreement reached Sunday had called for the
insurgents to leave the village Wednesday, but the Indians requested the
earlier date yesterday.
Indian attorney Ramon Roubldeaux spent several hours In the.village
yesterday and said: "Everything is working beautifully. The occupation Is
ended." American Indian Movement leaders Carter Camp and Leonard
Crow Dog surrendered to federal authorities last night and were taken to
Rapid Cit0 for bond hearings.
ACT TO SPEED AID TO DISASTER VICTIMS
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon sends to Congress today a
message that is thought to contain proposals for speeding aid to victims of
natural disasters. The President reportedly has been dissatisfied with
aisester relief following last year's tropical storm "Agnes" and this year's
kid-west flooding.
. The proposed Disaster Assistance Act repeatedly would improve the
iSlivery of federal aid directly to homeowner, fslpu and businessmen.
Another reported provisioof of the Act is a' expaielon of the national
flood insurance programme.
LEONHARDY RELEASED UNHARMED BY GUERRILLAS
GUADALAJARA (AP) Mexican guerrillas have released U.S. Consul
General Terrance Leonhardy unharmed after holding him since last Friday.
The kidnappers gave no advance word of his release, and fears had been
mounting for the diplomat's safety. U.S. Embassy officials in Mexico City
say Leonhardy is being examined by a doctor and is expected to make a
, statement.
, The 58-year-old diplomat arrived at the back door of his home in
Guadalajara shortly before 10:45 local time. He was described as in good
condition but tired.
FRACAS BETWEEN MEXICAN & US. NEWSMEN
GUADALAJARA, MAY 8 (AP)- Newsmen came to blows and shouted
curses early Tuesday while Jockeying for positions in front of the home of
the U.S. Consul General in Guadalajara.
At least one American television newsman was roughed up by two
Mexican reporters and came away from the scene with a black eye.
The fracas started because Mexican newspaper reporters were blocking
the steps leading up to the place where consul Terrance G. Leonhardy
made an appearance for photographs after being released by kidnappers.
Television cameramen could not move their equipment in close enough for
photographs.
After the fracas most of the 20 or so Americans made a strategic
withdrawal. About 80 Mexican newsmen remained behind.
SUDANESE CABINET RESIGNS NO REASONS GIVEN
BEIRUT, MAY 8 (AP) The Sudanese cabinet resigned today the
Middle East News Agency reported.
It gave no reasons for the resignation of the 25-man cabinet, formed last
SOctober under the premiership of President Gafar Numeiry.
S A new cabinet is to be formed shortly, the agency said.
It was not known whether the resignation had anything to do with the
Black September guerrilla raid in Khartoum last March, in which two U.S.
and one Belgian diplomats were killed. Eight Mack September-ists have
Been held by the Sudanese government with no indication of when they
will be tried.


Lebanese premier resigns


After fighting breaks out
I BEIRUT. MAY 8 (AP) night, and a rocket exploded in the
SLebanese air force jets attacked city, wounding seven persons.
Palestinian guerrilla positions near Two Hawker Hunter Jets began
the Beirut airport today, and attacking the guerrillas at dawn,
Premier Amin Hafes resigned after twisting and diving over refugee
fighting during the night shattered camp near the airport and making
the cease-fire between the Lebanese repeated low-level passes. The
army and the guerrillas. fighters fired rockets and cannon
A senior air force source said sheNs at positions close to the Bourj
President Suleiman FTanjeh l Barsine camp and a resident
orderedd planes to remain constantly nearby said guerrillas in both that
aloft and told the pilots: "Bum camp and the Shatlu camp threw
their souls. Get everyone of them up heavy antilairraft fire.
out of the city." Heavy ceultes were reported
The goversent declared a state among the uerrillas, and
- of emergndey, reimposed an ambulances raced In an out of the
around1the-clock curfew and closed ame.
the airport. The fighting spread to a refuge
An army communique said the camp on the eastern edge of the
,Mesens opened fire with cpita.
': di tsu mortan shortly before Beirut radio said Hafei
iloht an army positions in Be submitted his rslgnatlon to
Miess een the south s de of Beirut. Franjieh after a coexistence
IIt sai "fe was concentrated agreement he helped negotiate with
psrtilcuily On the airport and the the uerrilas Monday broke down
amy combat school on ihe latm than 24 horn.
Prt rOad" mid three oldimer Hal wak M nahed IPremier April
nre weded., 25 after the Israeli raid nto Beirut
Phoes,- u traemrs t the night forced the previous government to
Sk,. ad the ouweament s dio bow out. His reglnathm put da
e d Bdrut rWidenis to tutu out power in the hands of Fraenjish and
k* JIU. Mahi au, B sn mk the asmy emmander, Gen.
emma h I b maer e beuid e enb derGhanm.
.mMflem. tlim 6 t10ie 40d0d ti e eItinu between the Lebanmese
0gvimnm oet and the Pletlains
hIes ben m strained for years
beesem ote Lebanese army, unlike
the k and Jordanian armies
isbl se on to out off 8uewlf
r eemttalhieuy brael ralde into
Isfte w e @off te Isrsol raid on
6I 1 saees0ty f ormc be I



-oIue.* .

i 5..,1 -" ,


PRESS IS VILIFIED


Watergate probers


WASIHIGTON

POST WINS


IU I l. .I I ..


Taedmly, May 8, 1973.

KIDNAPPERS DEMANDS MET RELIEF flATS


US diplomat freed


will subpoena Dean, PULITZER PRIZE in Mexico-thanks


may grant immunity FOR WATER6ATE God & his


WASHINGTON (AP)- Senator Smun J. Ervin, (DMN.C.)
announced Tuesday that his special Watergate investigating
committee will open hearings May 17 and has agreed to subpoe m
ousted White House counsel John Dean IB.


repels laillllu

to implicate JFK

inl Diem's death

By Linda Deutsch
LOS ANGELES (AP)-
Watergate conspirator E.
Howard Hunt has told a grand
jury that former White House
special counsel Charles W.
Colson ordered him to falsify
State Department cablegrams
to show that President John F.
Kennedy's administration had
ordered the assassination of
South Vietnamese President
Ngo Dinh Diem, it was revealed"
today.
In seven additional pages of
Hunt's testimony released by
the Pentagon Papers trial judge
today, Hunt said Colson told
him to "im ,rove" a series of a
actual State Department cables
which appeared to link some
Kennedy administration
officials to the assassination.
Hunt quotes Colson as
saying to him, "Well, what
kind of material have you dug
up on the files that would
indicate Kennedy complicity?"
Hunt said, "I showed him
three or four cables that
indicated that they had pretty
close to pulled the trigger
against Premier Diem's head,
but it didn't say so in so many
words. Inferentially, one would
say that it was a high degree of
administration complicity in
the central assassination of
Diem and his brother.
"Mr. Golson said, 'Well, that
isn't enough? Do you think
you can improve on them?' I
said Yes, I probably could but
not without technical
assistance," Hunt said.
Still speaking of Colson,
Hunt recalled, "he said, 'Well,,
we won't 'be able to give you;
any technical help. This is too
hot. See what you can do on
your own."
Hunt then told of his work
with a Xerox machine,
typewriter and raxor blades in
preparing fake memos. He said
the FBI sent him material for
use in the work. And at one
point, he said, Colson's office
or the FBI told him a newsman
was coming, identified as Bill
Lambert of Time-Life
Magazines, "Don't let them get
out of your hands."
He said Lambert was "quite
exultant over the find" but
wanted copies of the
cablegram. "He was in constant
contact with myself and I
believe the office of Mr.
Colson," Hunt said of
Lambert's efforts to get the
cables.
"Mr. Colson simply referred
him to me and I said I was
simply unable to release
them."
The transcript was of Hunt's
testimony last Wednesday in
Washington before the
Watergate grand jury. The
judge had released other parts
of it earlier. These last pages
released by the judge were not
immediately available in copies
for the defense team, but the
court clerk allowed a reporter
to see the court's exhibit of the
transcript.
Byrne also revealed today
that an affidavit filed by
former White House aide
EgU Krogh shows that late FBI
Director J. Edgar Hoover
personally approved the
launching of a special White
House undercover investigation
of the Pentagon Papers case.
Byrne said Krogh "states
that the special unit expressly
agreed to by Mr. Hoover was
manifested in a memorandum
by the director." Byrne said he
wants to see that
memorandum.
"There appears in this
document," Byrne said of
Krogh'a statement, "a flow
from the bureau to this unit in
the White House through FBI
reports."


prepared demonstration after a
funeral man for a political
policeman ambushed and stabbed
to death during anti-government
protests on May Day.


Ervin said that if the
committee determines it is
necessary Dean will be granted
limited immunity from
prosecution in order to obtain
his testiar.3ny regarding
high-level administration
involvement in the Watergate
scandal.
The committee's immunity
grant does not prevent Dean
from being tried and convicted
on other evidence but only
from having his own testimony
used against him.
Dean is reported to have
told government investigators
that President Nixon
personally congratulated him
last September for covering up
the role of top White House
aides in Watergate.
DENIAL
The White House on
Monday denied that the
President had any role in any
such cover-up.
Ervin said the long-awaited
public hearing to probe
Watergate and other
presidential campaign activities
will be held beginning at 10
a.m. May 17 and will be
scheduled three days a week
t h e reafter on Tuesdays,
Wednesday and Thursdays.
No witness list for the
opening session was
immediately available.
Meanwhile Senator William
Proxmire, a frequent Nixun
critic, accused the press
Tuesday of trying to destroy
President Nixon by printing
"disputed, unproven secret
charges" against him.
"The present, runaway
tendency to rush into headlines
with disputed, unproven, secret
charges against the President is
the press at its worst,"
Proxmire said.
Proxmire called recent
Watergate reporting "grossly
unfair" to Nixon and said, "as
the Senator who succeededed Joe
McCarthy in the United States
Senate I find this kind of
persecution and condemnation
without trial McCarthyism at
its worst."
He commented in a speech
prepared for the Senate.
Proxmire referred .
specifically to widely published
reports of accusations in which
former White House counsel
John W. Dean III was said to
have alleged Nixon knew of a
Watergate coverup inside the
White House.
Dean Proxmire said, is
reported to be actively seeking
immunity from criminal
prosecution for his own actions
in the case.
"When ... Dean is reported
throughout this country to
have privately told grand jury
investigators that the President
was directly involved in a
Watergate coverup, President
Nixon is being tried, sentenced
and executed by rumour and
allegation," he said.
Responsible publications
should regard the printing; of
such accusations "outrageous,"
Proxmire said.
The President deserves to be
believed, Proxmire said, "until
there is proof that he lied."
The Wisconsin Democrat
sai4 there is a serious danger
that the "careening
momentum" of accusations
against Nixon, jeopardizes his
guarantees of legal rights and
justice. The President could be
"ruined" with no chance of
defending himself, said
Proxmire.
CALL FOR MORE POWER
FOR ARMY AND POLICE
MADRID (AP) Rightist
demonstrators marched through
downtown Madrid on Monday
demanding that the Spanish cabinet
resign and calling for more power
for the army and police.
It was one of Spain's harshest
demonstrations in years and one of
the rare outbursts from the right.
The protest lasted for nearly two
hours. Police closed off traffic and
kept order.
Led by members of the
right-wing falange. an estimated
5,000 persons joined the well


NEW YORK (AP)- The
Washington Post won the
Pulitzer Prize for public service
Monday for its stories about
the Watergate Scandal.
The prize for reporting on
national affairs went to Robert
Boyd and Clark Hoyt of the
Knight Newspapers for their
disclosure of the history of
psychiatric therapy of Sen.
Thomas Eagleton, (D-Mo.)
which resulted in his
withdrawal as the Democratic
Vice Presidential nominee.
Associated Press
photographer Nick Ut, a
22-year-old Vietnamese, won
the prize for spot news
photography for his picture of
a little naked Vietnamese girl
running from a napalm
bombing.'
The prize for general local
reporting went to The Chicago
Tribune for uncovering flagrant
violations of voting procedures
in a primary election.
The Sun Newspapers of
Omaha, Neb., won the prize
for special local reporting for
uncovering the large financial
resources of Boys Town, Neb.,
which led to reforms in its
solicitation and use of public
contributions.
The prize for reporting on
international affairs went to
Max Frankel of the New York
Times for his coverage of
President Nixon's visit to
China.
David S. Broder of the
Washington Post won the prize
for commentary for his
columns.
Roger B. Linscott of the
Berkshire Eagle of Pittsfield,
Mass., won the prize for
editorial writing.
No prize was awarded for
editorial cartooning.
The award for feature
photography went to Brian
Lanker of the Topeka, Kan.,
Capital-Journal, for a series of
pictures on childbirth.
The award for criticism went
to Ronald Powers of the
Chicago Sun-Times for his
writing about television,
The trustees award the
prizes on the recommendation
of an advisory board of
journalists.
The prizes carry an award to
individuals of S$ ,000 each in
each category. The meritorious
service award consists of a gold
medal to the winning
publication.
TWO REPORTERS
Two reporters Robert
Woodward and Carl Bernstein
were given major credit by
the Washington Post
management for pressing the
Watergate investigation.
The Post backed up their
stories with editorials, many of
them written by Roger Wilkins,
and cartoons drawn by Herbert
A. Block, who previously has
won two Pulitzer Prizes.
Bernstein, 29, started out as
a copy boy for the Washington
Star in 1960. He became a
reporter for the Star before
moving to the Post in 1966.
Woodward, 30, started as a
reporter in 1970 for a
semi-weekly newspaper in
suburban Washington, D.C. and
joined the Post the following
year.
Their stories about
Watergate won the Sigma Delta
Chi, Drew Pearson, Heywood
Broun and George Polk Awards
earlier this year.
SENT TO PRISON FOR
STARVING HER SON
MIAMI, FLORIDA (AP) A
Miami mother who doctors said
starved her son to death by feeding
him nothing but chocolate milk
drinks for three months has been
given a prison sentence of up to 16
years.
Lols Jean Nostsa wept Monday as
criminal court judge Alfonso C.
Sepe se ntenced her to six to IS
years in prison for manslaughter
and one year for contributing to
the dependency of a minor.
"We didn't starve our son," Mrs.
Norsa said. "Dean meant more to
us th an anything in the world."
Dean Nosea died in November from
what doctors said was malnutrition
caused by living on a milk diet.


Mrs. Nozsa's 43-yearold
husband, Michael, was acquitted of
the same charges earlier this year.
During the two riash, witnesses
described the home where the
Nozias and their six children lived
as crawling with roaches and strewn
with garbage and human waste.
Police testified there was no food
and no clean lo thes in the house
but they did find two grocery beags
filled with Mrs. Norza's cosmetics.I


GUADALAJARA, MEXICO, M
God," mid U.S. Consl General Te
returned home Monday night and
after a gmuerfb abed kidaapped him


"I am very happy," the
58-year-old diplomat said. With
bloodshot eyes and a heavy,
grey stubble on his cheeks and
chin, he made a brief
appearance for photographers
supported by his wife on one
side and Jack Higgins of the
State Department on the other.
But his doctor would not allow
him to answer newsmen's
questions.
Leonhardy was freed, tired
but unharmed, 39 hours after
the Mexican government
released 30 persons from jail
and flew them to Cuba to
ransom the American.
"I can only express how
happy I am to be free again
and reunited with my family
and with friends and
colleagues, both Mexican and
American," he said in a brief
statement read to newsmen for
him by a spokesman.
"I would also like to say
how deeply grateful I am to all
those who helped so much, and
especially to the Mexican
authorities whose constant
preoccupation and efforts
made my release possible."
There was no immediate
word where Leonhardy was
held after a group of armed
men grabbed him Friday
afternoon as he drove home
alone.
Mrs. Leonhardy was in the
United States at the time
beginning a 10-day visit with
friends, but rushed back
Saturday and joined the
couple's two young daughters.
FIRST WORD
The first word of
Leonhardy's release came when
he called his home at 10:25
p.m. from a local bar. Jack
Dennis, an information officer
at the consulate, answered the
phone.
"A woman was on the
telephone with a very low
voice, and she sounded
strained," Dennis said. She told
him: "Consul General
Leonhardy is here."
"Where?" Dennis asked.

Israel displays


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strengtheat a c
By Arthur Max un
JERUSALEM (AP)- With the cit
precision of a commando
operation, Israel's armed forces att
paraded through Jerusalem on th
Monday in an awesome salute to rei
the state's 25th anniversary of tra
independence.
Fears of attempted disruptions
by Arab guerrillas or Egyptian bu
gunners on the Sues Canal proved qu
unfounded, as tanks and heavy he
artillery rumbled in the capital and
jet fighters thundered overhead. fr
More than 300,000 cheering ml
anmrfatrwa tom.... J & o A... -.*J.. -


PHNOM P E N H
friends CAMBODIA (AP) A convo
of freighter, tankers ai .
munition barges reached
exico May 6 (AP)-- "Tuhak Phnom Penh on Monday
mance G. Leeohaidy whose he despite heavy rocket fire that
embraced his wife, 76 hours sank one oil tanker in the
a on a street hem. Mekong River.
The first ships to reach the
"Morelos 1364." Cambodian capital in two
"May I speak with him?" weeks brought badly needed
There was a pause, then a fuel and other supplies.
nan's voice said: "This is Cambodian rebels have
errance Leonhardy." occupied the banks of the
"I recognized his voice right Mekong for three months.
way," Dennis said. "Then his Within the last month only five
vife got on the telephone, and small convoys have made it to
didn't hear what was said." Phnom Penh.
Dennis said he did not know Reports reaching Phnom
f the kidnappers had dropped Penh said the insurgents tookma
Leonhardy off in front of the post Fr iday at Kanpoo
r or some distance away. Tralach 34 miles northwest of
A consulate car with a the capital, capturing and then
doctor picked him up and slaughtering 100 troops.
brought him home. He entered Thirty of the defenders
he house at 10:45 p.m. escaped, but the rebels herded
through a side door to evade the others to the bank of the
he jam of newsmen and Tonle Sap River and killed
Lookeonhrd was the first them. The Cambodian Army

reignn dp nat kidnapped in often treats prisoners in similar
foreign dipl akidnappedn fashion.
lexico, although political a io, the reai o
terrorists have kidnapped two In Saigon, the release of
lexican officials in the past Communist civilian prisoners
wo years. Both were released resumed after a week's delay.
nharmed after ransom The Viet Cong announced they
demands were met. would begin again releasing
30 SET FREE civilian prisoners over the
weekend.
A previously unknown The number of alleged
nrrorist group called the cease-fire violations across
evolutionary Armed Forces South Vietnam dropped off
f the People (FRAP) one-third, with 90 incidents
kidnapped Leonhardy. In reported by the Saigon
addition to the release of the command during the 24-hour
0 prisoners it listed, the group period ending at dawn
demanded that its Monday.
communiques be published and The Viet Cong announced
revised. President Luis that they will release 252
cheverria ordered that the South Vietnamese civilian
demands be met speedily so as prisoners between Friday and
ot to endanger Leonhardy's Saturday.
fe. Capt. Phuong Nam the Viet
The 30 youths named by the Cong chief spokesman, said
rrorists were taken from their that an agreement had been
lUs in Mexico City and six reached at a meeting of the
ates, and the air force flew four-party joint military
lem to Havana on Sunday commission's subcommission
morning. There were reports on captured persons. The
at the kidnappers then made release would bring to 637 the
5w demands, but there was no number of South Vietnamese
>nfirmation of this. civilian prisoners freed by the
Leonhardy has spent 30 Viet Cong, which is the total
-ars in State Department number the Viet Cong claim
rvice, including a previous they have detained.
me in Mexico. ,He. came to The Saigon government has
uadalajara from El Salv;gWor cla ded that the Viet Copg areP
id is scheduled to retire next holding up to 60,000 South
bar. Vietnamese people,
government officials and
he m iita y cadres.
her| g IgI Ii y Nam said that the release
sites for Friday will be Tam
t of 7m Ky, Quang Nam and Quang
ost of $ 9 7 a Ngai in the northern part of
South Vietnam and Phu Yen in
mderscore Israel's determination the- central highlands, and for
r to return the once-divided Saturday will be Khanh Hoa
Only a few Jersualem Arabs and Kontum in the central
tended the parade, but moat of highlands, Thien Ngon, north
one questioned by newsmen of Saigon and Rach Province in
plied that they had watched a live the Mekong Delta.
samslmon of the parade on Sources in the International
Most Arab shops were shuttered, Commission of Control and
ut the stockeepers told Supervision said that 196
estioners it was because of the Communist civilians were freed
Prlday, notts did come, across the Thach Han river in
am the United Nations and from northern Quang Tri Province
any IsraelIs who thought the on Monday


Spe ritatou summed the parade route parade a needless i
and the day seemed more festive and an unnecesai
than warlike. militarism. The pa
Two incidents marred the million.
perfection of the celebrations. A Reports from Q
tank, trying to re-enter the parade said the Egyptian
after pulling out with a smoking assurances from a sc
engine, lurched into a police that their diplomats
barricade and injured at least two boycott the pared
persons. Witnesses said they saw a however, said the
woman being pulled from under the never Invited. t
tank treads, but she appealed only attaches were s
dlghtly injured.. st
After the march, an army spe torduk, Jr
helicopter crunched to earth in a almost bck to n
hard forced landing shortly after had chewed upI
take off. The military command smashed curbs;
said nine soldiers were Injured. washed curbs
eterid em pty.
Premier Golda Meir, President wrappings&and the i
Zaiman Shazar and Defense innl the four-nmap
Mlinster Moshe Dayan reviewed owily empty. ,
row after row of Centurion, Patton Tanks covered I
and captured Russian TS4 tanks, all out of town on ti
remodelled by lrsaeli engineers within hours poll
Chief of staff Lt. Gen. David tens of thousands
Nazar stood at rigid attention in cty.
the reviewing stand, returning the parade w
salttes for most of the 95. minute contrast to the
parade In his open-neck uniform military parade,
with his shirtsleeves rolled up high contingent was a
in customary Israeli informality, carrying supplies a
More than 400 aircraft, led by showing off the I
Jets trailing blue and white exhaust communications sy
hfums, shrieked overhead in a pigeons. That was Ik
display of Israel's air superiority
over its Arab neighbours.
The American and French-built
jets, transport craft and helicopter
went on from Jerusalem and flew in
formation over the length and A
breadth of the country, carrying
their warning of Israel's might to
the tense Lebanese border and to APART
the sand of Si-taL.
On the asrtets of Jerusalem.
women soldiers and high school
cadets marched behind the tanks,
nlmile launchers and bti suns. Th.-
girl soldiers wore bobby socks and
carried machine guns.
The parade route, passing
through the former Jordanian.
sftor of Jerus"lem, served to '..


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usalem seemed
iaL. Tank treads
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Tuesday, May 8, 1973.


igh bun
Nuuus Alomrug JURAM IN VEUA = MA =wrm
Being Bouad To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PubIWaer/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litg., LL.D.
Publihser/Ediror 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., L.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday !


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768
Tuesday, May 8, 1973.

EDITORIAL
A tangled web


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
URGING that "capital expenditure should be funded through
borrowing", Prime Minister Pindling opened his address to the
House on the Budget by drawing attention to the text of a report
prepared in 1961 for the former United Bahamian Party
government to prove that there was nothing new in the Budget
recommendations of Finance Minister Arthur Hanna that had not
'already been RECOMMENDED to the UBP.
**ee**ee******ee*
According to the Prime Minister this was RECOMMENDED to
the UBP Government in 1961 six years before the PLP took
over.
The UBP did not implement this recommendation because the
finances of the colony were so well managed that the Party had
no need to gouge the eyes out of the people with new taxes.
It was left for the "liberators" of the people to impose these
severe taxes.
Hail independence ... here we come with the need for still more
and more taxes!
Speaking on retroactive taxation on such items as motor cars
held in stock, Mr. Pindling informed the House that whatever
additional tax was paid by the importer would be passed on to
the consumer who would pay the full amount.
He made this statement in the House on Monday, April 2nd.
Three days later ... on Thursday, April 5th ... Finance Minister
Arthur Hanna declared on the floor of the same House in the
same Budget debate that he would impose price control "without
warning" if merchants put up their prices.
In introducing the new taxes Mr. Hanna made it clear that he
expected merchants to absorb the added charges on their imports.
He warned that he would not hesitate to invoke his full
statutory powers on price control if merchants did not abide by
the law.
Now then ... who's the boss in the Government ... Mr. Pindling
or Mr. Hanna ... and who pays what ... the merchants or the
consumers?
This is all nonsense, of course. The consumer always pays the
bill. If he doesn't then the merchant cannot afford to import the
goods.
It's as simple as that.
For a long time the country was kept in the dark about the
public debt.
There was justifiable speculation as to the amount of the debt
when it was revealed two years ago that it would take $11 million
to service the colony's loans that year.
On the basis of that figure the debt could have been as high as
$200 million.
Questions were asked in the House as to the amount of the
public debt. Former Finance Minister Carlton Francis failed to
provide the information. And he avoided a question as to whether
any of the loans negotiated by Government had come from
Communist sources.
It would have been easy to answer these questions but 'he
didn't. Why?
**e**e
Now the new Finance Minister Arthur Hanna claims that the
public Debt is only $65 million.
In this case ... why didn't Mr. Francis say so ... why did they'
oeed $11 million to service the colony's debt ... and how was that:
111 million used?
These are questions that need to be answered.
They are partly answered, of course, by the revelation made in
the House, as a result of probing by the Leader of the Opposition
Kendal Isaacs, that $33 millions owed by the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation and the Telecommunications Corporation, for which
the Government is responsible, was not included in the $65
million. This added amount brings the admitted total to $98
million. And does this figure include the $11 million which is
now being received from the Import-Export Bank in
Washington?
Even so, this does not explain why $11 million 'was needed to
service the colony's debts.
Is the Government hiding anything from the public?
Wheifthe Legislature is denied information by Government or
is supplied with only half truths ... r one really knows who and
what to believe.
Statements on the Budget made by Leader of the Opposition
K'Cendal Isaacs need to be re-emphasized.
S"In 1970," he pointed out, "there was a deficit of a little more
:than $5.3 million, and during the same year there was a
:difference between estimated revenue and actual revenue of a
little over $6.5 million.
: "In 1971," Mr. Isaacs continued, "there was a deficit of more
:than $14.6 million, and a short fall in revenue of over $18
"million.


'K "These figures are all from the Government's accounts.
S"In 1972 we have no accounts, but what we have is the
;estimates, if we are to accept the revised estimates. There was a
Shortfall of around $6 million and while there was no real deficit
1ro recurrent expenditure there was, on the overall budget, a
:deficit of $7.5 million.
S"These figures," Mr. Isaacs emphasized, "total up to a $27
million deficit over the three years and a $30 million shortfall."
; All of which means that every year the colony is losing ground
iand still more taxes may be expected in the near future.
The statement by Mr. Isaacs that no accounts are available for
-1972 raises the question ... why not as late as over three months
In the new year?
' The question is probably answered by the challenge thrown
Ibut to Leader of the Government in the Senate Paul Adderley by
.Opposition member Orville Tumquest to give the actual figures of
revenue for 1972.
Mr. Hanna gave $104.5 million as the estimated revenue. Mr.


JOHM EATON


THE BRITISH "ACROW" SYSTEM of construction was used by Caribbean Homes
Limited president, John Eaton, (shown above right) for this attractive 14-apartment
block on Paradise Island which opened recently. Photo: Philip Symonette


British developer opens apartment


complex on Paradise, has 'other plans'
By MIKE LOTHIAN
CARIBBEAN HOMES, LIMITED is pioneering a British fast-construction system in the
Bahamas with a $2 million apartments complex on Paradise Island, Caribbean Homes president
John Eaton, an Englishman, has disclosed.


Already completed and in
use is a three-storey block of
14 apartments, built with the
"Acrow" system. Together
with a block of 11 apartments
built about four years ago with
conventional methods, the
complex is already worth
$1.25 million, Mr. Eaton said.
Caribbean Homes plans to
start work on another building,
with 32 efficiency apartments,
"before the end of the year,"
Mr. Eaton said. The new
building will be worth an
additional $750,000.
The complex, located just
west of the Flagler Inn, is
known as Grosvenor Court.
The new building, if it had
been built conventionally,
would have taken up to a year
to complete. But using the
Acrow system a crew of 30
men supervised by Bill Cooper
and Audley Major did the job
is eight months. That
construction period included
two one-month delays in the
arrival of essential materials


because of labour strikes and
shipping problems, Mr. Eaton
said.
The key to speed in the
Acrow system is pre-fabricated
forms which are used in
pouring almost every wall and
floor in solid, re-inforced
concrete. Not a single concrete
block had to be laid.
Only the walls dividing
rooms in the individual
apartments are of a different
material; prefabricated wall
panelling was utilized.
To keep costs down all
equipment, appliances,
furnishings and interior
decorations in the apartments
was standardised. The
standardisation in turn
demanded on-site construction
accuracy to within a quarter of
an inch, Mr.. Eaton said.
Mr. Eaton and his wife last
week hosted a group of
local government officials,
architects, engineers, quantity
surveyors and old-fashioned
apartment-hunters to a cocktail


party around the Grosvenor
Court swimming pool.
The guests were taken on
guided tours of the apartments.
On the ground floor are
seven apartments, each with
just over 600 square feet of
floor space, a living room,
dining area, kitchen, bedroom
and bath. All are
air-conditioned, have
wall-to-wall carpeting, and are
fully equipped with kitchen
appliances, including
dishwashers. On the second
and third floors are seven more
apartments, with kitchen,
living room and dining area on
the second floor and two
bedrooms and two complete
bathrooms on the third floor.
They are also fully equipped,
and cover over 1,200 square
feet of floor.
The apartments are for sale
or lease, Mr. Eaton said.
He said Caribbean Homes
has "other plans for the
Bahamas", but he declined to
elaborate.


TIE


IAD


Ef


The announcement was
made Friday by Development
Minister Carlton Francis, who
said that under the agreement
with Dillingham, a Marcona
subsidiary will operate the
facility for a 13-year period,'
during which time it will have
the option to buy all of the
assets used in the aragonite
production and marketing
business.
The new operating company
will be known as Marcona
Ocean Industries Limited.
Marcona Corporation is a
San Francisco-based mining
shipping and resource
development firm primarily
owned by Cyprus Mines
Corporation and Utah
International Inc.
A Marcona subsidiary will
also purchase for $14.5 million
the 70,000 deadweight ton
Aragonite Islander, a
self-discharigng bulk carrier
designed for use in the,
aragonite trade.
This vessel will be renamed
the Marcona Conveyor, and in
addition to transporting
aragonite, will be employed by
Marcona in other bulk
commodity trades.
LEADER
Marcona is a recognized
leader in mineral mining and in


the development of techniques
for mining from the ocean bed.
A spokesman for the
company said in March that
Marcona was a "natural partner
to work with Dillingham on
the development of aragonite
mining in the Bahamas. It will
add tremendous technical and
financial strength to the
venture," he said.
Marcona, headquartered in
San Francisco, had sales in
1971 totalling a quarter of a
billion dollars, and profits for
the same year were $35
million.
It owns one of the largest
bulk shipping fleets in the
world over three million
deadweight tons an
important factor in the
aragonite business where bulk
shipping is the key to making a
prof it on a low-cost
commodity, Ocean Industries
president Donald J. Oswald
said at the time.
Aragonite is a natural
limestone sand with an
exceptionally high content of
calcium carbonate which is
calcined to produce lime and
portland cement. It is also used
in significant quantities in
agriculture and by the glass
producing and construction
cements industries.


Turnquest claimed that the actual revenue for the year fell to.
only $93 million, not the $104 million revised estimate given in
the 1973 budget. If this is true, then it represents a still further
big decline in the colony's finances.
Mr. Adderley grunted and chuckled and stalled with all the odd
noises this young man makes when it serves his purposes but he
did not give a clear answer to a question that required only a
simple "yes" or "no".
Anyway, why worry?
Everything must be all right in the country now that the
Prime Minister will soon be able to roll over the roads of the
island in the sleek Rolls Royce which will be presented to him by
a free people in gratitude for having made them independent!
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Independent on the bounty of his mistress.
WILLIAM CONGREVE


0 what a tangled web we weave,
When first we practise to deceive!


- SCOTT


LEBANESE PRIME MINISTER RESIGNS
BEIRUT (AP) Beirut Radio reports Lebanese Prime Mianister Amin
Hafet has resigned from office over air attacks on Palestihnia guerrilla
positions. The resignation follows new outbreaks of fighting last night that
broke a shaky four-day old truce.
H-afer had withdrawn an earlier resignation last week on the condition
that the military should consult him before hitting the guerrillas with air
strikes. Meanwhile, Lebanese jets were reported poundirs the Paldestlan
positions near Beirut airport.
1he resignation led to an urgent meeting of political leaders seeking to
restore the cease-fire agreement.
GIFT TO ROYAL FAMILY CALLED 'STOLEN LAND' BY ARABS
LONI)ON. MAY S (AP) Arab demonstrators shouted outside M Prinmce
Philip dined in the Guildhall at a Jewish national fund event to mark the
planting of the Royal Forest of Calilee and the handing over of the deeds
to the Royal Family.
Some 30 demonstrators chanted "stolen land Palestine," charging
Monday night that Britain's Royal Family had benefited from the
expulsion of Palestinian Arabs from the Galilee area. The forest was given
by British Jewry to mark the royal couple's 25th wedding anniversary last
year.
A spokesman for Pelestine action said later, "most of the Arab
landmvners have received no compensation. It is stolen lad."


IGG 5T


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MAY 8th THRU 13th

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CLOSED MONDAY

.for reservations


CALL 78001


U U


Marcona Corporation takes over

mining of aragonite off Bimini
MARCONA CORPORATION, one of the largest development
companies in the world, has received Ministry of Development
approval to assume operation of the aragonite mining business
previously conducted at Ocean Cay by Ocean Trading
Corporation, a Dillingham Corporation subsidiary.


Sht gribiam


KOWN








5he 5rlbanw Tuesday, May 8, 1973


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WITH PURCHASE OF 16 OR
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JUST ARRIVED
No.1 HONDURIANPiNE No.1


4


TuWday, My 8, 1973


M mW


t ilS StWIMar










Tuesday, May 8, 1973.


Girls from the Industrial School enjoy annual treat


-Dck


JT WAS their annual party
dthe 20 young girls had
4 been looking forward to it for
. veeks.
'-When the day finally
dawned and it looked like it
might rain they went outside
on the porch and started to
pray.
Sister Iona Bertrand of
Sacred Heart Convent smiled
affectionately as she recalled
the scene at the Girls Industrial
School last Saturday morning.
Once a week Sister Iona goes
to the school to teach sewing
.crafts, and once a year she
gives her students a party.
This year she decided to
take them on the catamaran
Tropic Bird. Mr. Don Delahey,
whose Playtours travel agency
operates the boat, agreed to
take the girls aboard one of the
regular cruises free of charge.


The East Nassau Rotary
Club contributed funds for the
girls to purchase hot dogs and
sodas and friends donated the
use of their cars to carry the
group to and from the dock.
Accompanying the girls were
the three matrons from the
school and Sister Colette, also
of Sacred Heart Convent;
What kind of day did they
have? "It was just wonderful,"
Sister lona replied
enthusiastically. The girls
danced, swam and made
friends with the tourists
aboard.
"Their general behaviour so
impressed the other guests that
a number of them made a
point of mentioning it to me,"
Sister Iona said "None of
them knew that the girls were
from the Industrial School.
"When the cruise ended they


AL JOil WITH GOOD SALARY
ON CHUB CAY
IN THE BERRY ISLANDS

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


BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1973

No.6


IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT
parcel of land situate in
the settlement of Green
Castle in the Island of
Eleuthera one of the
Bahama Islands


AND


IN THE MATTER OF The Quieting
Titles Act, 1959


AND


IN THE MATTER OF The Petition
of Charles and Viola Smith


NOTICE
To: (a) All Adverse Claimants
(b) Adjoining Owners, Occupiers and Occupants

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

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

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

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


--aboard a catamaran


hr Wribtxr













'This is their story'


"THIS IS THEIR STORY" will be published from time to time
as a part of the religious programme by the Bahamas Christian
Council in preparation for the Independence day celebrations as a
reminder to the people of the Bahamas of the many contributions
made by religious leaders in the development and building of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas.


THE MOST Rev. Paul
Leonard Hagarty, O.S.B., D.D.,
LL.D was born in Greene, Iowa
on March 20, 1909, one of ten
children born to James and
Lucy Hagarty.
He attended grade and high
school in Greene, Iowa and
received a B.A. degree from-
i I I U


NOTICE

PUBLIC

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


Loras College, Dubuque, Iowa.
He entered St. John's
University, November 2 1931,
and was ordained to the
Priesthood on June 6, 1936.
Three times His Lordship
has been honoured by the
conferral of honorary
degrees: his alma mater, Loras
College, conferred the LL.D.,
in 1050; Belmont Abbey
College North Carolina in
1964; and the degree of Doctor
of Humane Letters was
conferred by St. Bernard's
College, Alabama in 1966.
Bishop Leonard was assigned
to the Bahamas in 1937. He
was pastor of St. Francis
Cathedral in Nassau, and
subsequently Pastor of St.
Anselm's, Fox Hill. He
established the parish of St.
Vincent de Paul at Hunter,
Grand Bahama in 1940.
He served as auxiliary
chaplain to the British and
American Forces stationed
here during the war
(1940-1945). On June 25,
1950 he was nominated Titular
Bishop of Arba and Vicar
Apostolic of the Bahamas. He
was consecrated Bishop at Our
Lady's Church in Nassau on
October 19, 1950. When the
Bahamas was elevated from
Vicariate Apostolic to a full
fledged Diocese, Bishop
Leonard was named first
Bishop of Nassau on July 5,
1960.
The Bishop has been tireless
in his efforts to maintain and
expand both primary and
secondary education in the


BISHOP HAGARTY
Bahamas. At present there are
16 parochial elementary
Catholic schools with an
enrolment of 4,582 students,
and three diocesan high schools
with an enrolment of 1,630.
The Bishop was also instru-
mental in the establishment of
St. Augustine's Monastery and
College. Many scholarships
were provided for Bahamian
students to study in the
Bahamas and abroad. The
Bishop has also been
instrumental in bringing to the
Schools a quality education-
Many of the religious are
engaged in teaching in the
schools.
In the area of social welfare
three pre-natal and general
clinics were established in
Nassau, attended by one full
time doctor, assisted by eight
nurses taking care of over
4,000 patients. A preventive
medical programme conducted
at the Hardecker Clinic has one
full time doctor and five nurses
and medical technicians
treating some 5,000 patients
annually.
In the area of personnel
seven Bahamian priests have
been ordained by His Lordship.
Five religious orders of priests
have been added to the staff of
the church in Nassau and the
family islands. Twenty-seven
Bahamian Sisters have been
professed as Religious in the
Order of St. Benedict. Seven
other Orders of Sisters assist in
the educational and medical
programmes conducted by the
Diocese. A total of 48 priests,
five Brothers and 86 Sisters are
presently working in the
Diocese.


F.O.B. CAMERA

COMPETITION


THE F.O.B.'s 14th annual
competition and exhibition
will be held Sunday, June 17 at
the Bahamas Teachers' College p
auditorium at 8 p.m.
The exhibition will be open
to the public on June 18.
Winning prints will be
displayed at the Bahamas
National Arts and Crafts
'exhibition from 10 a.m. to 9
p.m. on July 4 through 14th as
part of the independence
celebrations.
Entry forms can be obtained
at local camera shops on Bay
Street or by calling Miss Linda
Huber at 32371.
The cinema competition will
close on May 28. The deadline
for the prints and slides
competition will be May 31.
Entries can be left at local
camera shops.


THE MANAGEMENT of the
AalchomP Hotel has announced
the appointment of Mr. Cornelius
Outten as night manager of the
hotel.
Mr. Outten who has IS years'
experience in the hotel industry
joined the Anchorage as a dining
room captain five yeats ago.
He was promoted to the position
of Maitre d' in 1969. Mr. Moultrle,
managing director of the hotel, in
making the announcement said Mr.
Outl was a dedicated worker and
he was certain he deserved the
appointment.
Mr. Outten, who was born in
Nassau 30 years ago, is married to
the former Nurse Maud A.
Knowles. The couple have two
children, Anthony, 8, and Gail, 6.
Pictured above are Mr. Outten
being congratulated by Mr.
Moultrie, while Mr. Rod Campbell,
general manager, looks on.


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dil









Tumday, May 8, 1973.


OWhr gdrtbut 7


Ij. C.C. Sweeting High girl wins Miss Nassau High School title


l


C. C. SWEETING HIGH
School beauty pageant finalist,
Ann Marie Smith, was crowned
Miss Nassau High School after
being selected by judges from
among six other entrants at last
night's third annual
International Festival of the
Kiwanis Club of Cable Beach.
Held at Paradise Island's Le
Cabaret Theatre, the ceremony
attracted a capacity audience
Crowned by former beauty
queen Miss Nassau High School
1972 Jackie Scott, the
18-year-old beauty, smiling as a
teardrop trickled down her
cheek said "I felt as though I
had it made."
Miss Smith, daughter of Mrs.
Queenie Smith of Mount Royal
Avenue, had entered the
contest as "Miss Oleander."
Chosen second runner-up to
Miss Smith was Government
High School student Deborah
Knowles, who was also selected
as "Miss Amity" by her fellow
contestants and had entered as
"Miss Hibiscus." Queen's
College's "Miss Amaryllis,"
Valeria Carroll was chosen
third runner-up
Also participating in the
beauty pageant which
highlighten the festival, were
"Miss Orchid," Marnie de
Graff; "Miss Geranium" Adline
Ferguson; "Miss Yellow Elder"
Carolyn Rolle; and "Miss
Poinciana" Jennifer Knowles.


"MISS YELLOW ELDER" recently crowned Miss
Queens College Carolyn Rolle, a finalist in last night's
beauty pageant at the Le Cabaret Theatre.


1 t -4h 1P-.-' V 7 -',*d,^., .-* 1 1
MISS NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL
MISS NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL Ann-Marie smith, selected as winner of last night's
beauty pageant is shown after being robed and crowned by former beauty title-holder
Jackie Scott. Also shown, at left is third runner-up Valaria Carroll of Queen's College.


...AND OTHER CONTESTANTS


~(IVA







'I
'5'


I


MISS ORCHID Marnie
de Graff, smiling on
motorcade. The Queen's
College student weighs 118
Ibs., with height of 5ft. 6ins.
and statistics 34-25-34.


C. R. WALKER
TECHNICAL COLLEGE -
Adline Ferguson shown on
motorcade prior to taking
part in Monday evening's
beauty pageant. The 5ft. 6ins
beauty weighs 110 Ibs. with
statistics of 32-24-36.
^ r -::---...


J
II k


SECOND RUNNER UP
Carroll of Queen's College.


MISS QUEENS COLLEGE
competed as a finalist last night.
[-' -EF wc i


Carolyn Rolle,


Valaria


Photos by

Philip

Symonette


D E BO RAH
KNOWLES (left) was
chosen "Miss Amity"
by high school beauty
pageant finalists at last
night's show. Seen in
motorcade, the
Government High
School student entered
the competition with
her sister, Miss
Poinciana, Jennifer
Knowles. Both are
fourth form students.


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with a surprisingly
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in the
Bahamas
BUY IT
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V.














V
Vt











IV

::
w,








i






ii





i-


<

i


MISS ORCHID Marnie de Graff of Queen's College
struts on stage at Le Cabaret during last night's beauty
pageant contest. The 118 lb., five-foot-six beauty beams a
smile to her audience.













IN THE SUPREME COURT
COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMAS ISLAND
Equity Side.


1973

No. 10


NOTICE


THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959


The Petition of (1) Cecil Ronald Cartwright of
West Street in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence and (2) the Reverend Carl D.
Godfrey and the Reverend James N. Cooper Sr.
both of Shirley Heights in the Eastern District of
the said Island of New Providence in respect of:
(1) The property of Cecil Ronald Cartwright:

PARCEL 1


ALL THAT parcel of land comprising Two and
Five hundred and Six thousandths (2.506) acres
situate on the Northern side of Soldier Road
above 4,7000 feet Eastwardly of East Street in
the Southern District of the Island of New
Providence one of the Bahama Islands being a
portion of Frazer Allotment Number 4 and
bounded Northeastwardly by Frazer Allotment
Number 8 the property of the Bahamas
Government and running thereon Three hundred
and Nine and Thirty-five hundredths (309.35)
feet Southeastwardly by Frazer Allotment
Number 5 and running thereon Three hundred
and Fifty-seven and Ninety hundredths (357.90)
feet Southwestwardly by Soldier Road and
running thereon Three hundred and Four and
Thirty-three hundredths (304.33) feet and
Northwestwardly partly by land the property of
the said Reverends Carl D. Godfrey and James
N. Cooper Sr. and running thereon One hundred
and Sixty-three and Eighty-five hundredths
(163.85) feet and partly by land the property of
thereon Two hundred and Twenty-seven and
Eighty-seven hundredths (227.87) feet which
said parcel of land has such position boundaries
shape marks and dimensions as are shown on the
diagram or plan filed in this matter and is
thereon coloured Pink.
PARCEL 2

ALL THAT parcel of land comprising Four
hundred and two thousandths (0.402) acres
situate as aforesaid being a portion of the said
Frazer Allotmant Number 4 and bounded
Eastwardly by land the property of the
Reverends Carl D. Godfrey and James N. Cooper
Sr. and running thereon One hundred and
Eighty-six and Seventy-five hundredths (186.75)
feet Southwardly by Soldier Road and running
therton Two hundred and Sixty-one and
Fourteen hundredths (261.14) feet and
Northwestwardly by land the property of Cecil
Ronald Cartwright and running thereon Three
hundred and Ninety-eight and Ninety-four
hundredths (398.94) feet which said parcel of
land has such position boundaries shape marks
and dimensions as are shown on the diagram or
plan filed in this matter and is thereon coloured
Pink.

PARCEL 4
ALL THAT parcel of land comprising One
(1.000) acre situate as aforesaid also being a
portion of Frazer Allotment Number 4 and
bounded Northwestwardly by a Thirty-three
(33) feet wide road reservation known as Old
Trail Cemetery Road and running thereon One
hundred and Eighty-three and Ninety-nine
hundredths (183.99) feet Northeastwardly by
land the property of the Bahamas Government
and running thereon Two hundred and Sixteen
and Nine hundredths (216.09) feet
Southeastwardly by land the property of the
said Cecil Ronald Cartwright being other portion
of the said Frazer Allotment Number 4 and
running thereon Two hundred and Twenty-seven
and Eighty-seven hundredths (227.87) feet and
Southwestwardly by land the property of the
said Reverends Carl D. Godfrey and James N.
Cooper Sr. being other portion of the said
Frazer Allotment Number 4 and running
thereon Two hundred and Twelve and Nine
hundredths (212.09) feet which said parcel of
land has such position boundaries shape marks
and dimensions as are shown on the diagram or
plan filed in this matter and is thereon coloured
Blue;
SUBJECT TO an Option Agreement dated the
4th day of July 1969 and recorded in the
Registry of Records in Volume 1505 pages 500
to 507 for the purchase of the said Parcel 4 by
the said Reverend Carl D. Godfrey and the said
Reverend James N. Cooper Sr.
(2) The property of the Reverend Carl D.
Godfrey and the Reverend James N. Cooper Sr.:

^ PARCEL 3


ALL THAT parcel of land comprising One
(1.000) acre situate as aforesaid also being a
portion of Frazer Allotment Number 4 and
' bounded Northwestwardly by a Thirty-three
(33) feet wide road reservation known as Old
Trail Cemetery Road and running thereon One
hundred and Fifteen and Eighty-two hundredths
(115.82) feet Northeastwardly by land the
property of the said Cecil Ronald Cartwright
and being other portion of the said Frazer
Allotment Number 4 and running thereon Two
hundred and Twelve and Nine hundredths
(212.09) feet Southeastwardly by land the
property of the said Cecil Ronald Cartwright
and being other portion of the said Frazer
v Allotment Number 4 and running thereon One
hundred and Sixty-three and Eighty-five


She gribuntte


BOB SOUERS

NOW SONESTA'S

GEN. MANAGER


Teachers, students raising $90,000 for Bahamian


A RETIRED woodcraft
teacher of the Ministry of
Education cemented in the
cornerstone on Sunday
afternoon for the $90,000
Bahamian Museum donated by
the students and teachers of"
the Bahamas.
The cornerstone was laid by
Mr. E. P. Roberts at the
Jumbey Village, Baillou Hill
Road, in a ceremony at which
the Minister of Education and


Culture Livingstone Coakley,
Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Education and
Community Development
Edmund Moxey, and Mr.
M.C.L. Archer, headmaster of
C. C. Sweeting Senior High
School, spoke.
When completed the
museum will be made up of a
series of octagonal rooms
joined together from which the
visitor will pass from one room


hundredths (163.85) feet Southwardly by
Soldier Road and running thereon One hundred
and Sixty-one and Eighty hundredths (161.80)
feet and Southwestwardly by land the property
of the said Cecil Ronald Cartwright being other
portion of the said Frazer Allotment Number 4
and running thereon One hundred and
Eighty-six and Seventy-five hundredths (186.75)
feet which said parcel of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and dimensions as are
shown on the diagram or plan filed in this
matter and is thereon coloured Brown.

TOGETHER WITH full and free right and
liberty for the Petitioners their heirs and assigns
and their tenants servants visitors and licensees
the owner or owners the occupier or occupiers
for the time being of the said parcels of land
hereinbefore described or any part thereof (in
common with all other persons who have or who
may hereafter have the like right) from time to
time and at all times with or without carts
carriages motor cars and other vehicles horses
and other animals to go return pass and repass
over along and upon the entire length of the
Road known as Old Trail Cemetery Road.
Cecil Ronald Cartwright claims to be the owner
of the unincumbered fee simple estate in
possession of the said parcels of land designated as
Parcels 1, 2 and 4 subject as aforesaid and the said
the Reverend Carl D. Godfrey and the Reverend
James N. Cooper Sr. claim to be the owners of the
unincumbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said land designated as Parcel 3 and have made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahama
Islands under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act
1959 to have their title to the said parcels of land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.
Copies of the said Plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:
(a) the Registry of the Sutpereme Court, Nassau,
Bahamas; and
(b) the Chambers of McKinney, Bancroft &
Hughes, 50 Shirley Street, Nassau, Bahamas,
Attorneys for the petitioners.

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 the 12th day of June sl973 file in the
Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioners or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the
12th day of June 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.


to another to view the series of
exhibits. In all there are 12
rooms with exterior courtyards
for the larger exhibits, such as
surreys, fishing boats and
drays.
There is to be a movie room,
a room for historical records
and research, a sculpture
garden, art gallery, curator's
office, a dinghy exhibit with
well, a projection room and
bar. The building will be faced


Swiss bank

chief visits
A COCKTAIL party was
hosted by Dr. and Mrs. J. J.
Morger, Manager/Director of
Credit Suisse (Bahamas)
Limited, on May 4 at the
Governor's Hall of the
Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotel in honour of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Lang.
Dr. Lang, general manager
of Swiss Credit Bank, Zurich
in Switzerland, Is a leading
and well-known personality
in European and Internatorieal
banking circles. He left
Zurich ten days ago to attend
the annual general meeting of
the Asian Development Bank
in Manila from where his
itinerary took him via
Honolulu and Los Angeles to
Nassau.
Pictured from left to right:
the Hon. Moncrieff J. Spear,
American Consul General,
Mrs. Morger, Dr. Robert
Lang, Mrs. Lang, Mrs. Spear,
and Dr. J. J. Morger.


EMERALD

BEACH CHEF
MR. CHARLES CABANISS
(ABOVE) has been appointed
as executive chef of the Hyatt
Emerald Beach Hotel.
Executive chef Cabaniss brings
with him a wealth of
experience from similar
positions at hotels in Florida,
the Cat Cay Club in Bimini and
the Royal Victoria Hotel in
Nassau. Most of Mr. Cabaniss'
time will be devoted to staff
training and management of
the kitchen.


McKINNEY, BANCROFT & HUGHES
Attorneys for the Petitioners,
50 Shirley Street,
Nasau, Bahamas.


7 ROBERT M. SOUERS has
f 1 been appointed general
manager of the 400-room
Sonesta Beach Hotel & Golf
Club, located on the Cable
Beach section of Nassau.
Souers had been director of
retail sales for the
Freeport/Lucaya Tourist &
Convention Board.
In returning to Nassau,
Souers continues an
association with the Bahamas
that has spanned almost a
S o i decade of service. He had held
top executive positions in
Nassau with the Coral Harbour
Hotel, Golf Club & Marina as
S well as the Nassau Beach Hotel.
Over the past 30 years,
Souers was also connected with
.uuim...major hotels in Hong Kong,
u IllM Santo Domingo, San Juan and
Montego Bay.


in native stone.
Donald Cartwright and
Robert Stokes are the
architects.
The money is being raised
by students and teachers. The,
committee of trustees are made
up of teachers headed by Mr.
Archer as chairman, and Mr.
John Hutchings, headmaster of
Queen's College lower school,
as vice chairman. Heading the
fund raising committee is Mrs.
Ross.
Each school has pledged a
certain sum of money to the
fund. Each student has been
asked to pledge $2 and each
teacher $10. It is estimated
that there are about 36,000
school children in the Bahamas
school system. The pledges
total $50,000. The committee
has planned several other
fund-raising events to raise the
remaining $40,000, among
them a grand raffle for which
tickets are now being sold.
The raffle tickets will be
drawn on Whit Monday, June
11 at a dance at Le Cabaret
Theatre, Paradise Island.


Souers was one of the
organizers of the
Nassau/Paradise Island
Promotion Board, Nassau
Hotel Association, Bahama
Islands Tourist Board, and
helped in the formation of the
Grand Bahama Hotel
Association.
He is a graduate of New
York University, and a member
of H.S.M.A., International
Hotel Association, A.S.T.A.,
Sales & Marketing Executives
International, and the Hotel
Executives Club.

Among the raffle prizes are an
Avenger car, trips to
Luxembourg, Washington and
Eleuthera and a watch.
Minister of Education the
Hon. Livingstone Coakley is
shown above speaking at the
function. Inset shows Mr.
Roberts putting the finishing
touches to the cornerstone
with Mr. Coakley, and Mr.
Moxey looking on. The
museum is expected to be
opened on July 10,
Independence Day.


COMMONWEALTH OF THE
BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1972


No. 44


IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act,
1959
AND
IN THE MATTER of a Tract of Land comprising
Ten (10) acres situate at Sweetings Cay in the
North by vacant Crown Land on the East by a
Public Road on the South by a Public RKoad and on
the West by a Public Road.
AiN D
IN THE MATTER of The Petition of Susan Russell
NOTICE OF PETITION
The Petition of Susan Russell of the City of Miami
in the State of Florida one of the United States of
America in respect of: -
ALL THAT Tract of land situate at Sweetings
Cay at the Island of Grand Bahama comprising
Ten (10) acres and being bounded on the North
by Vacant Crown Land and running thereon
Seven and Eighty-eight Hundredths (7.88)
chains on The East by Vacant Crown Land and
running thereon Fourteen and Sixty-three
Hundredths (14.63) chains on the South by the
Main Public Road and running thereon Seven
and Eighty-eight Hundredths (7.88) chains and
on the West by Vacant Crown Land and running
thereon Fourteen and Sixty-three Hundredths
(14.63) chains which said tract of land was
originally granted by the Crown to Austin
Leopold McDonald subject to a reservation for a
Public Road Fifty (50) links wide and running
along the Eastern and Western boundaries of the
said tract of land.
The said Susan Russell the Petitioner in this matter
claims to be the owner in fee simple absolute in
possession of the said tract of land and has made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahamas
Islands under Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act
1959 to have his title to the said tract of land
investigated and the nature and extent determined
and declared in a certificate of title to be granted
by the Court in accordance with the provisions of
the Act.
Copies of the filed plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places: -
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau aforesaid;
(b) The Chambers of David C. Bethell in the
Bernard Sunley Building, on the second Floor,
Bay Street, in the City of Nassau aforesaid:
Attorney for the Petitioner.
(c) The Office of the Commissioner for the area
of the Settlement of Sweetings Cay at the
Island of Grand Bahama.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 29th day of June, A.D., 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 or before the 29th
day of June A.D., 1973 will operate as a bar to
such claim.
DAVID C. BETHELL
Chambers, 2nd Floor, Bernard Sunley Building,
Bay Street. Nassau, Bahamas.


I I .. I I I











TuMelay, May 8, 1973.


s0on"
Booy I Fe i,
ll S op


'WILL RESORT TO ARMS
LANUSSE
BUENOS AIRES (AP) -
Outgoing President Alejandro
Lanusse, in his capacity as
commander in chief of the army,
today warned that he will "resort
to arms If necessary" to put down
any attempt to mar the installment
on May 2S, of President-Elect
Hector J. Campora.
Lanusse issued a message today
to all army units, apparently as a
result of the unrest noticeable in
some rabid anti-Peronist military
circles with the prospect of a
Peronist government. Campora, 64,
is still former President Juan D.
Peron's Personal deOlegte.


'CANNON'--

THE GOURMET
AT KING'S INN & Golf
Club, William Conrad, (shown
left) star of the popular T.V.
series "Cannon", gives Roberto
Minieri, Maitre d' of the
Hotel's famous Rib Room a
few tips.
A gourmet in his own right,
Conrad took time out during
his two-week stay to
demonstrate the preparation of
choice dishes. At left they
show members of the
Prudential Insurance
Convention the way a Ceasar
Salad should be made.
While in Freeport, which
Conrad calls "one of my
favourite places", the actor
spent a great deal of his time
golfing and deep sea fishing.


Superb
DINING
In The Great
CANTONESE
TRADITION
From 7 p.m.
Dancing til 1.30 a.m
RIfANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLAND


Li-A


Canada Dry contract signed


MR. PHILIP PINDER a
Beverages Ltd., flew to Ne\
Dry's main office. The con


PRACTICAL JOKE ON bottle and market the coi
WHITE HOUSE Pictured during the signing
WASHINGTON (AP) The president of Canada Dry; an
White House switchboard lit up
Monday with hundreds of incoming
telephone calls responding to a
classified ad in the Washington M I
Post. apparently placed by a
practical jokester.
"It said: "Administrative-staff TiHF TWENTY Deaconesses
positions avail. Call Dick," and of the Wesley Deaconess
listed the White House telephone
number.


9


What your




hearts desire?









A Royal Bank


Saving Account





can help you



g et it.








The most important thing
about savings is to do it
regularly. When you do,
your money builds up.
Another important thing is
to put your savings to work
for you. Earning interest. In
The Helpful bank. Savings
offer security for rainy
days, future investments,
flexibility.
Savings also offer you something else.
Your chance to buy your heart's desire.
Helpful Bankers in Nassau and the Family
Islands can tell you about savings. Just ask one.


The Royal The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas


and Mr. Jerome McSweeney, managing partners of Bahamas
w York to sign a contract March 29, with officials of Canada
tract assured Bahamas Beverages Ltd. of the exclusive right to
implete franchise of Canada Dry products in the Bahamas.
| are from left to right Mr. McSweeney; Mr. Richard Beeson,
d Mr. Pinder.


Deaconess convocation


)Order, full-tin ,tu n, ,
w irkers in lii \lI" : ,!W
( church in the I ',ihi 'i n i
the Amler Ais. \ ill i ir i
convocation inl \,issi lis
week.
delegatess .i.' |bei'i']ilnl tI
arrive for the sissiins. si.itl
Wednesday mt St \%Itli'clcI
Methodist ( Ihuiih. I \ild
Sub-division.
The distinguished S elislh
theologian. Pastot i litent lihn i
Molander, \iil .ldiir ss tihe
sessions daily
The public can itt ncntl tli
Open Meeting n I the


haitin.in of the World Council
ot ( hut hcs Fducation and
(o '(ii > a1 11 ion Commission.
I hi t invocation will
,niLtedL with a service of
- l Ciikl i t oll at Wesley
Methodist Church, Blue Hill
kRtd. Sunday, May 13th.. at
W Up Lit
Ihc president of the
\icthodist Church, The Rev.
( laude I Cadagan, will be the
Iprachir The vice-president of
tihe Order, Sister Cynthia Clare.
B I).. S.I.M., will assist in
conductingg the service.


H NOW SHOWING THRUti .4 '


S NOW SHOWING THRU
* Matinee 2:15 & 4:45. Evening 9 '



S..
l reservations not claimed bv 8
on first come. first ser


Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:00
Evening 9:00
"THE CHAIRMAN" PG.
Gregory Peck
Arthur Hill
PLUS
BLUEBEARDD" R.
Richard Burton
Raquel Welch
No one under I 7 will be admitted.
'Phone 2-2534

-
STARTS WEC
Matinee continuous from
'Phone 3-
, L__




S-PLL
* "WHEN 8BELI
NO ONVI UNFIR


We(
Co

"TH
J


)NES
n 1:45
4666



I
JS-
LS'
17 A


Phone 2-1004, 2-1005



RDO-4.Z. WRYCOSTA,
8:45 will be sold
ved basis.

dnesday thru Friday
mntinuous Showings
from 3
E BURGLARS" PG.
Omar Sharif
ean Paul Belmondo
PLUS
"ANZIO" PG.
Robert Mitchum
Peter Falk




MDAY
5, Evening 8:30-


I




TOLL"pg.
DMITTED.


~ribunt


9


0- -- I mw


mmm


I


Uhr Fribunt


THURSDAY















Come this weekend

to see how a new

way of life begins at

Vamacraw Beach.


1. Large lots

2. No interest rates

3. You can build right away


All this adds up to a home in Nassau's
finest future residential area. You need


the land first (70x100')


deposit).


for only ($75


And the best of Yamacraw


Beach is still available. Only about 25
per cent has gone so far but now we are


advertising you will


have to move


quickly to catch the best lot. Yamacraw


gives you larger land for
Absolutely no interest r


less money.


on In-


rates


stallments, representing a saving of
$1,200 and more and you can build
whenever you want to afford it.

Come to Yamacraw Beach this
weekend. We'll all be there to greet you


-- sunrise


to sunset,


Saturday


and


Sunday. AND ON WEEKDAYS FROM 2
p.m. to dark.


YTmcraw Beech


. ^MIORllY rid OIIIEI

VAcAAW MAc 24141/2M027
or model heW m
41141


Tumidy, May 8,1973.


g g rtraiw


REVIEW OF
'BLOOD KNOT'

FINE PLAY

OF RACIAL

RESPONSIBILITY
LETS face it, there is no
professional theatre company
in the Bahamas today, and it
will probably be a long time
before one could possibly
exist. There are very few
professional actors, and even
fewer are able, here, to fulfill
themselves and their Art.
Unfortunate, and maybe
unavoidable aspects, these, of
the cultural life of a nation
which, independent or not, has
to operate within the
limitations of a small
population.
But if the 'professional'
future is bleak, one should add
that amateur theatre is
definitely thriving. There is a
growing interest in Drama on
the islands, and (as Rupert
Missick has shown us) a great
deal of young, natural talent
waiting and needing to be


tapped.
And then we are fortunate
in Nassau in having three
amateur dramatic societies,
each with its own following,
each in its own different way
making a vital contribution;
the Nassau Players, which
continues to produce
memorable performances of
English plays; the University
Players, which continues to
experiment with Bahamian
plays and Black Theatre from
the States; the Bahamas Drama
Circle, which has managed to
effect a meaningful
reconciliation of the Black and
White elements in our so-iety,
and does this not onrJ! rough
its integrated membership, but
through its catholic choice of
plays.
Their latest production,
then, comes as no surprise.
"Blood Knot". by the South
African playwright Athol
Fugard, is a fine example of
their sense of racial
responsibility, and of their
determination to expose their
audiences to plays which deal
with that most touchy and
.pertinent of topics, colour.
And yet one should admit,
from the start, that whilst
"Blood Knot" is a fine play
and an appropriate and
relevant choice, it is also very
difffernt, difficult to do and to
understand, and I doubt
whether this production, for all
its virtues, will be very popular.
Winston Saunders and John
Hester play the two
half-brothers, bound by the
blood knot to their mother, to
each other, and to the different
colours of their skins. Their
parts are long and demanding
and the situation they are in
extremely complex. Each scene
helps to expose the intricacies
of their relationship, helps, in
its own way, to unravel the
knot a little further. Part in
fun, part in deadly earnest, the
two men play-out scenes from
their past and possible future
(which is both theirs and that
of all black and white men)
and grapple to understand
themselves and their
predicament.
'Woman', longed for and
dreaded, acts as catalyst for the
drama which ensues, but the
key scene is the terrifying
conclusion, easily the most
powerful and effective in the
play, where the two men
brutally expose the very heart
of their Individual and
communal identities.
Both actors matched up well
to the formidable challenge of
these parts. They had a fine
sensitivity to the quickly
shifting changes of mood, and
excellent rapport. Occasionally
John Hester seemed to be
trying too hard, I thought, and
Winston Saunders was rather
slow with some lines, but these
are minor quibbles considering
the achievement as a whole.
The scene where they
reminisce and are driving into a
folk of butterflies was most
convincing, as was the scene
where Zack returns with the
new suit, and Morrie tries it on.
This was a sensitive and
intelligent reading of the play,
and well produced. For the
growing number of serious
playgoers "Blood Knot" is a
The play continues tonight
through May 12 at 8:30 p.m.
J.P.B.


TIDES
TIDES: High 12:28 p.m.
Low 6:10 a.m. and 6:32 p.m.
SUN


SUN: Rises
6:43 p.m.


5:31 a.m. Sets


MOON
MOON: Issa li:09 a.m.
P:0t Quarter Phae begins at
7:07 a.m. tomorrow


IMPORTED & DISTRIBUTED BY


BAHAMAS BLENDERS, LIMITED

Don't mis the 1Mneken Bahamas Bleders Golf
Tournament, Padi Island, tomorrow & Monday!
IIILMII I I IIII


^











Tuesday, May 8, 1973.


MIk. ifihim.


I


Come by Classified Counter at The Trbune or cail 2-1988 Ext.5 h Napu,2 *808 iFreeport n t MotFl. Sat. a tolpJM.

IammU,352 I Frtofrl-S


-I mTE


C9717


YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
All lot owners have beach
rights. Only $75 down. F o)m-
$80 month. Priced from
$5,800. 70 x 100. All utilities
soon completed. Lakefront lots
from $7,500. $100 deposit.
Tel: 2-3027 or 2-4148
MORLEY. & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.
C9680
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park 'A
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. Afrconditioned
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.

C9755
4-BEDROOM, 1 bathroom,
house Podoleo Street off
Robinson Road. Contact Mr.
Hanfleld after 5 p.m. Phone
55178.

C9682
BY OWNER
House in Highland park, 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, utility room
and carport. Built in range and
baker on lot 90) 150 Nice
home in nice area. To view,
telephone 2-1722-3
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 in High Vista. Nice quiet
area.
LOTS in Coral Harbour.
For information on above
listing call 24259 day -41584
and 58979 nights.



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.


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.


I FOR RENT


II


C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9624
FULLY AI RCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment --
Centreville near Z.N.S. Ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.


C9727
LARGE STORE off East
Street with lovely display
windows. Suitable for any type
business. Call 34128.

C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
Immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
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.

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.

C9683
2 bedroom apartment -
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.

C9758
UNFURNISHED house off
Shirley Street 2 bedrooms, 1
bath, kitchen, living and dining
room $30.00 a week. Tenant
would pay for electricity and
water. Phone 54811.

I FOR SALE
C9735
ONE 1971 Mini Morris 1000-
6700' miles. $1400.00.
Telephone 5-8171.

C9706
FURNITURE, Television,
appliances, tape-recorder, new
wall to wall carpeting, rugs,
paintings, reducing machine
etc. Phone 42043.
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.
C9712
ONE TWIN bed and frame,
excellent condition.
One mahogany china cabinet
62" L x 78"H.
One Walnut end table with
drawer. To view phone 32732.

C9607
DISCOUNT PRICES
Shop today your dollar buys
more.
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
C9649
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS
1 Living Room Suite
1 T. V. Set
Miscellaneous Items.
Telephone 5-2272

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.



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


SCARS FOI SALE

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


cRIS FOIR SALE


I I


I


C9675
WANTED LISTINGS
WHY FRET? WE WELL
List with us for ACTFON.
WANT HOUSES WITH
ESTABLISHED MORTGAGES
ALSO.
DAMIANOS REALTY Dial
22033, 22305



C9713
WANTED FOR
2nd WEEK IN JUNE
FURNISHED 1 or 2 bedroom,
1 bath apartment good
location must have good
washing area. Monthly rental:
$150 to $170. Phone 2-1986
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mrs.
Roberts.


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._

POSIT*N WANTED
C9233
LADY BELONGER,
experienced Hotel Manager,
Nassau, Bermuda and U.K.,
qualified Accountant, requires
position. .Phone 78102
mornings. -


ENTERTAINMENT


C9748
THE BAHAMA
DRAMA CIRCLE
PRESENTS
John Hester &
Winston Saunders
In the
BLOOD KNOT
I, ,
-- ~ ~ s ?^


F(


C9630
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD
USED CAR PRODUCTION
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Radio. Autq. $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 Vinvl 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 FOR[ MUSTANG
A/C $2000
Trade Ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

C9631


.. at---

Cwfttfd Ourge1
TODAY'S .ML IOU
1971 DODGE AVENGER
DELUXE $1500
1968 FORD STATION-
WAGON -
white automatlc$600
1973 BUICK REGAL
demonstrator $7000
1970 TOYOTA -
green, good mileage $850
1969 FIAT COUPE 124-
white, low mileage $1200
1970 TRIUMPH
blue, stick shift $850
1971 PONTIAC
VENTURA I I -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 FI REBI RD -
good condition $1500
1972 VAUXHALL FI RENZA
-- 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
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711

WANTED I
C9715
ONE USED trailer suitable for
18 to 20ft. outboard. Call
2-2738 or 3-1664 after 5 p.m.
Bill Claridge.


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, Nea!u.


I I a MiTEe"


I -- I


C9577
STELLA MARIS INN on Long
Island, has the following open
position and ask that
applicants (Bahamian only
need apply) kindly contact
immediately in writing or by
phone:
Book-keeper, female or male,
preferably" single, to start'
Immediately, must hold a Stage
III RSA certificate in
book-keeping, should have at
least two years experience.


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.
C9766
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES,
ADVERTISING SALESMEN
AND EXECUTIVE
SECRETARIES
We are always looking for the
very best staff In the Bahamas.
Are you in the "very best"
category? Give us a call, then.
Publishing experience ideal.
Bahamians, first preference.
Competent expatriates will be
considered. ETIENNE
DUPUCH JR. PUBLICATIONS
Tel. 35667, 35668.
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.
C9761
JOB DESCRIPTION
SENIOR BOOK-KEEPER TO
TAKE CHARGE OF
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
QUALIFICATIONS: Complete
knowledge of book-keeping.
Experienced in the hotel
kiinm,' r l*h lk'Tral Anon*e
and Wholesalers Accounts.
Knowledge of Machine
Accounting is desirable. Salary
by negotiation based on
experience and qualification.
Applicants for the above
position should reply in their
own handwriting, stating
experience, qualifications
together with references and
details of salary presently paid
and salary expected. Apply to:
Mr. William Hawkins P. 0. Box
N7756, Nassau Beach Hotel.

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.

C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring Instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport,'Grand Bahama.
C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years Industrial Instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
Integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel


Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama .


I I TRAIF miicMs


C8106
WORRY NO MORE CALL
ABCO TO SOLVE YOUR
CLEANI NG PROBLEMS.
TEL: 51071-2-3-4.
C9636



Skr ag0 Ltd.
MIackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES

CONTACT LYMAN INDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


I T M-S Es I I E


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

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 RPlace.


To Place Yow Ad.
Call 21986


GRAND BAHAMAs


CLASSIFIED 2


HELP WANTED J
C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAI RMAN
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'..

C7380
APPLICATIONS A RE
INVITED FOR APPOINT-'
MENT IN SEPTEMBER, 1973,.
FRO Iv SUITABLY
QUA LI FIELD AND
EXPERIENCED TEACHERS
FOR THE FOLLOWING
POSTS :
KINDERGARTEN
PRIMARY (MUSIC AN
ADVANTAGE)
REMEDIAL
APPLICATION FORMS
OBTAINABLE FROM
HEADMISTRESS, SUNLAND
SCHOOL, P. 0. BOX F4 469,
FREEPORT.


HELP MNTED

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.




C7371
STAMPS WANTED
FOR OXFAM!I!
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.
-Credentlals forwarded _If
required .


I


C7374
ASSISTANT COM -
TROLLER: Supervilion a
Accounting areas, Front Off
Cashiers, Food & Bevero
Cashiers, Night Audit, G I
Cashier, Customs, Receivinr.
Food & Beverage Aud4.
Control of Cash Fund,
Preparation of Financial
Statement. Must be a high
school graduate. Must have
complete. knowledge of NCR
3300, 4200, 5100 and 5200.
FOOD & BEVERAGE
CASHIERS: Must eu
experienced food and beverage
cashiers on NCR 5200.
FRONT OFFICE CASHIERS:
Must be experienced cashiqs
having worked on NCR 42$)
machines.
NIGHT AUDITORS: Must
experienced Night Auditon.
must be familiar with Froflt
Office Operation- and haoe
complete knowledge of NCR
4200.
(2) POT WASHERS!
PORTERS: Must be willing A
clean all pots and pans In
kitchen and also keep kitch i
clean, remove garbage, et*.
Midnight shift 12:00 p.m. tb
8:00 a.m.
For all of the above please
apply to Holiday Inn, P. 0.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. 373-1333, Mls
Stafford.

C7376
REFRIGERATION
TECHNICIAN: Experien
on Ice Machines and Cooel,
with general knowledge
Air-Conditioning Machiner.
Applicant must have at least
three years experience. Polite
Certificate required.
WINE STEWARDS: Dining
Room. Must have knowieds
of wine cellar operation, sto
and requirements; ability
suggest, taste and serb
complete variety of Europe*h
Wines. Three years minimum
experience in first class Hotels
or Restaurants. Good
references and Police
Certificate required.
PASTRY CHEF -
TOURNANT:- Must have
three years minjhmuh
experience as Pastry Chef
first class Hotels ar
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-781,
Freeport, G...
C7370
Need one MECHANIC/
TIREMAN with a minimum of
3 ears experience In repairing
and changing truck tires, loader
tires, grader tires and oth4
heavy duty equipment tire@
.The applicant must also posse
the ability to work as
mechanic op trucks.
Interested persons should
contact Mr. Alvin Swar
Freeport Construction Co0
Ltd., P. O. Bqx F-2410.


I4


WSW W4


J


I I


Im


- ---- -M ww l w


ir


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.
C9751
YES,
She's coming
May 26th


with
a
MUSICAL
ENSEMBLE
that will
set you
all humming.
She'll be in
Nassau for one
week only, so
don't miss this
wonderful
opportunity
of seeing
the one
only
WHO??? 72



C9760
SENATOR MIZPAH
TERTULLIEN, Sociologist,
available for lectures and
speaking engagements,
behavioral management
science, communication
consultant to professional
organizations and industry.
Agent: F.S.A. Williams.
Phone 52011 or 3-4999.

M MENU-
C9757


-W. -A


-JL


In loving memory of Ronald
John Forbes alias "Ronnie",
"Slim" who died 8th May
1970.
Like a ship that's left its
moorings,
Sailing far out to sea
He has sailed away in
unforgotten,
But sad memory.
Left to mourn: His parents,
Mr. & Mrs. Thaddeus Forbes,
two children and a host of
relatives.

I HELP WANTED
C9762
CHIEF NIGHT AUDITOR
QUALIFICATIONS: At least
three years experience in large
hotel in similar position. Age
30 or over. Accounting
background desirable. Ability
to lead and take charge of
training of subordinate staff
essential. Salary by negotiation
based on experience and
qualification Applicants for
the above position should reply
in their own hand-writing,
stating ex perience,
qualifications together with
references and details of salary
presently paid and salary
expected Apply to: Mr.
William Hawkins, P. 0. Box
N7756, Nassau Beach Hotel.











TuMs@m, May 8, 173.


Coca Cola Jlets out to



retain championship as



volleyball season opens
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
DEFENDING LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Coco Cola Jets and
defending knockout champions Paradise Bees clash in the first
pame tonight at the Donald Davis School Gym as an exciting
Bahamas Volleyball Federation 1973 series begins. The Jets last
season caoe out on top of the Bees, but the Bees Sot revenge in


the K.O. playoffs.
Paradise Island Giants, who
for the past three years were
good for only second place,
take on a new Prince Williams
"iad in the second game


league. T
Leckey b
in other
good hitter
Margara


ht. on the N
openingg ceremonies begin at very well
7 o'clock when Education season
Minister Livingstone Coakley opponent
will give the opening remarks. deadly
Also in attendance will be Mr. Thompsoi
Sinclair Outten. Colin Wells, the Nati<
president of Coco Cola playing a
,Company, throws out the first server.
.ball in the ladies game and overhand
*Duncun Rapier of Paradise Althoul
Island throws out the first ball another
for the men's game. National
The Jets, captained by much
Florence Rolle last years tournament
most valuable player and prove ur
'Sportswoman of the Year forward li
have retained last year's players height adv
and are all keyed up to stop The fin
the threatening Bees. Coached seen.
by Dr. Norman Gay, the Jets The Pa
will begin the series without with the
Donna Bastian who is Ralph an
described as "a main stay" on out in ful
the team. She is expected back situation.
soon. Ralph,
Piercing the Bees' defence National
tonight will be Gwen Miller's all aroui
over hand dipping service that considered
endss to move away from the fastest se
receivers. Miller is also a good Last year,
,setter. of the Pa
HIGH JUMPER which is
Pacing the forward line is league. W
Celestine Wilson with her accurate
excellent spiking. She can jump probably
higher than any other player Thompson
on the ladies team. Muriel both of v
Anderson, who paces Prince their year
Will's girls team is ever Also c
improving and can contribute around p
greatly. Eddie
The spiking and serving of remember
Daisy Walker can very well during
spell terror for the other teams Region S
once she returns to form. This, matchless
together with the good all Bahamas
around playing of Hattie Division.
oXey, can mean a repeated Timmy
championship for the Jets. hold up,
The Bees on the other hand the line.
may be even stronger as most spike effe
of their players play on the foot line.
Ladies National Squad. Control
Topping the Bees is their will be t
captain, Barbara Knowles, who Moore wl
Aso captains the Ladies team. Also a me
Remembered for her Squad, M
outstanding performance under 4
luring the English-Speaking occasional
Tournament, Knowles can opponent:
carry the Bees a far distance He is desc
this season with her good all die" played
around playing. She is Prince
principally a setter. the Prince
Winsome Davidson, last year',
outstanding in several Region for the n
Slx tournament this season, This year
tops the forward line with her of the d
spiking and blocking. She is School V
one of the principal players on They are
the St. John's team. cni
Laverne Jackman, one of the continue
reasons why C.C. Sweeting's the inter
Girls are presently 7-0 are being
contributes to the Bees Thompso
accurate spikinL steady erierance
blocking and fairly good experience
service. If she can gain her Thomprso
confidence, she can really help their pre
the Bees go all the way. battle a
UNDERRATED can beco
Vivian Leckey whose olleowl
valuable contribution is often voybal
overlooked, is one of the most Thursda.
underrated players in the Thursday.



Go to the other extreme


Iowaw, a, is o
s =m wo m a ad0 I


-
C
I
*
*


"hough not very tall,
besides being versatile
positions is a very
er.
et Albury, a starter
national Squad, could
find her range this
and shatter her
's defence with her
spiking. Elsine'
n, another starter on
onal Squad will be
a role as setter and
Her serve is the
top-spin.
gh Eulamae Smith -
member of the
Squad has not seen
action during
nts she can very well
unstoppable on the
ine with her 6ft. lin.
'antage.
nal result is left to be


radise Islands Giants
addition of brothers
d John Burrows are
1 force to better their
a member of the
Squad is a very good
nd player and is
i to have one of the
erves in the league.
he was player/coach
ckage Delivery Team
no longer in the
ith hard spiking and
setting, Ralph will
y replace Cecil
n or Obed Gardiner,
whom are not playing
contributing good all
playing is 6ft. lines.
Smith who is
red for his game
the Dade County
Six Tournament. His
playing helped the
to victory in the "B"
Barrett, if his knees
can be devastating at
He has the ability to
actively within the ten

lling the back court
heir captain Oswald
ho is a good hustler.
smber of the National
loore in spite of his
six foot height,
lly surprises his
s with a ripping spike.
cribed as a "never say
er.
Will this year is not
e Will of last year as
s players are playing
ew Wardrobe Squad.
's Prince Will consists
defending Inter-High
volleyball Champions.
seeking experience to
their domination of
-school games. They
coached by Caswell
n and captained by
King. With the
ed coaching of
n, they can still make
sence felt and their
uinst C. C. Sweeting
ntinued.
ing tonight's game,
returns to the
Davis gym on


Del lane Saints stop Blenders 12-8, Bi B win


CENTRE FIELDER Eddie
Ford scored two runs and
knocked in two during his
three times at bat as Del Jane
Saints stopped Bahamas
Blenders 12-8 during last
night's second ame at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
The Saints, having cut their
five same losing streak with a
win over Becks Bees on
Saturday, last night won their
tenth in 21 played.
For the Blenders it was left
fielder Panzy Johnson who
collected two hits during his
three times at bat when he
scored two and knocked in
one. Johnson also had four


COACHED BY DR. NORMAN GAY (centre kneeling)
defending league champions Coco Cola Jets who were
stopped by Paradise Bees in the knockout playoffs last
season meet the Bees tonight In the opening game of the
Bahamas Volleyball Federation's 1973 series. Pictured
above are (standing from left) Daisy Hanna, Donna Bastian,
Celestine Wilson, Florence-Rolle (captain). (Kneeling) M.
Roach, Dr. Gay and Hattle Moxey.


C.C. take defaulted game,but


Prince Will outclass St. John's
WHILE THE ROOKIES of C. C. Sweeting took a defaulted
game from McPherson High yesterday, defending Senior Boys
Champions Prince Williams High outclassed St. John's College
15-2, 15-6 and 15-5 at the A. F. Adderley Gym to bring their
undefeated record to seven as they lead the Western Division.


In the first half of a double
header, Prince Will's Senior
Girls after a slow start stopped
St. John's Girls 15-11 and 15-4
to hold second spot in that
division. C. C. Sweeting Girls
lead the Western Division
undefeated in six.
Both Prince Will and
Sweeting High are gearing
themselves for their big match
on Friday in the City. Prince
Will when they met the first
time gave Sweeting Boys their
only loss of the season. They
are in second place, six and
one.
St. John's Boys early in the
first set proved strong on the
forward line with 6-4 Tyrone
Sawyer and Vincent Miller
blocking well. St. John's on the
broken service however were
good for only two points.
Like instinct, Prince. Will's
big spiker David Bullard came
alive and with Leslie
Cartwright giving good sets for
both Bullard and Freddie
Mackey, Alpheus Forbes served
them into a 10-2 lead.
FINAL ACE
Mackey at the line served
into a weekend centre and
although St. John's broke
service at 14-2 they fumbled
on the first serve and Terrance
King ended it with an ace.
Coach Caswell Thompson
then brought on 6ft. 4ins.
David Morley for Bullard as
Arlington Wright opening the
service pushed Prince Will


ahead 2-0. Two services later,
coach Thompson brought in
Charles Sawyer and with
Wright King and Cartwright
controlling the forward line
Prince Will held on 7-3.
St. John's at this stage had
the advantage of height with
Tyrone Sawyer, Andrew
Albury and Robert Scott all
over six feet but what they
lack was the volleyball tactics
displayed by the defending
champions. Even the short men
of Prince Will Charles
Sawyer, Wright and Cartwright
began to penetrate St. John's
blockers as they moved ahead
11-4. Tyrone Sawyer at the
line was good for only two
points for St. John's before
King ended it for Prince Will's
second.
IN CONTROL
Prince Will took control of
the third set from the start and
opened an 11-3 lead. After
allowing St. John's only five
points Morley and Lucius Hall
sent Prince Will home
victorious.
Prince Will like C. C.
Sweating will be entering a
team in the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's series.
Coach Thompson is quite
satisfied with the production
of his team and the "chief
problem is a bit of indecision,"
he said. Because he will be
losing most of his players next
season Thompson is in the
process of building a new team.


ELLIS-FOREMAN FIGHT?
PHOENIX, ARIZONA (AP)-
Former Worxd Boxing Association
heavy tt champion Jimmy Ellis,
having cibed another run on the
ladder he hopes will d back to
the crown, s seeking a fiht with
world titleholider George Foreman.


stolen bases.
The Blenders took a
threatening 4-0 lead by the
bottom of the first inning, but
the Saints, fighting against the
losing streak again jumped on
the Blenders' hurlers for nine
winning runs in the top of the
second.
Although the Blenders used
a total of four pitchers, they
were unable to come up with
enough power to stop the
Saints who scored two more in
the third and one in the fifth.
Panzy Johnson drove in his
sole rbi in the third inning
when his single sent Kermit
Graham home. Graham who


BIG Q's CATCHER Walter
Stuart connects for a drive to
Heastle's second baseman.
Although the ball was fielded,
Stuart got on by an error of
the first baseman. Catching for
Heastie's is Rudy Levarity.
PHOT: Rickey Wells


also got an rbi in the leaders'
two-unan fifth inning, then
scored his second runm on a
steal.
Major at first collected seven
put outs for the Saints, Sidney
Outten behind the plate got
four.
BIG Q WIN
Jeddy Mullins, formerly of
the Police Baseball team,
returned to the mound last
night and pitched Big Q
Marketeers to a 10-1 victory
over Heastle Lumber while
giving up only four hits.
Big Q now with a 17 and 2
record holds a two. and a half
game lead over second place


Jet Set. The Lumbermen
continue in lIst place losingd
ear eighteenth in ninteen
played.
Mullins to the fourth Ianing
pitched a shut out game until
Lary Turaquest scored on an
error.

TOP LOCAL BATTERS
(Top tea aten, bsed om 40 or
awr timeas bet.)


ab
Vtonse ury
(esQ) 91
Anthony Huyler
(Sesks) 6S
SDNM lJobama
OPWMdlee) 40
(BUeimds) 41
Roosevelt Tuner
(9Bc0s) 54
Ed Moxey
(fI Q) 46
Sonny Hawn
(Becks) 54
Adid Mom
(M Q) s52
ss lHal
(Paradbe) 47
Anthony Smith
(Schlis) 53


.412
.400
.400
.390
.389
.370
.37O
.369
.362
.3S8


LEAGUE STANDINGS
W L
is Q Market 17 2
Jeet st 12 6
aecks Bees 12 7
Schitz Boer t10 a
Paradise land 10 9
Del Jane 10 11
Dehas Blenders 4 S
Heastle Lumber I 18
Ill


IN A



CRUSH- PROOF




BOX!


Orioles tie Detroit for first in AL


NEW YORK May 8 (AP)-
The Baltimore Orioles continued to
profit from a streak of errors a
they took advantage of five
unearned runs to defeat Oakland
8.2 Monday and move Into a first
place tie with Detroit in the
American League East.
Oakland pitcher Rolile Fingers,
04, contributed to his own
downfall when his second Inning
bobble opened the door to three
Oriole rains. Unbeaten Doyle
Alexander pitched a five-hitter to
pick up his third victory.


Jon Curtis halted Chicago's nine
game winning streak with a
girv-hitter as Boston beat the
Chicago Cuba 4-1. John Kennedy
drove in two runs with a
flfth-inning triple.
The New York Yankees game at
Minnesota was rained out.
In the National League, both
pitcher Tom Seaver and the New
York Mets put the brakes to losing
streaks during New York's 7-2
victory over Atlanta.
The Mets came up with six runs
in the eighth inning to halt a a five
game losing streak and snap a three
game losing streak for Seaver, now
3-3.3


'Cl


Either way, new crush-proof box or regular pack, M
8ALEM refreshes naturally. Its unique
Natural Menthol Blend never tastes harsh or hot


* 1mls a. ULsseHdabrnsie *o.


4..-


ftr m .
A l~t~ downwind ___


S"


I


Sh 0rtibunr


I










Mlit Zihrlimt


Pamper Mom with a pet


If your mother is at all clothes


Thit correspondent couldn't
resist treating herself to a few
pre-mother's day gifts at
CHRIS'S BOUTIQUE on Bay
Street. Here you can find for
Mum some beautiful pants in
the latest sytles full and
straight, bell bottoms, cuffs.
The Double-Talk line in
delightfully light double-knit
are particularly striking and
contain pants, light fitted
jackets and long-line fitted
waistcoats. What is so fantastic
about these is that although
they are complete sets you can
buy them separately.
If mother is size 8 above and
10 below she does not have the
usual Hobson's choice of
having to either have a loose
top or too tight pants. She can
have both the blazer and the
pants look as if they're
tailor-made for her.
Also, if you can only budget
for one item of a pants suit,
mother can go into CHRIS'S at
a later date to mix and match.
The Double-Talk pants at only
$20 are, in my opinion, the
best value in pants of this
quality in town. The jackets
run higher but Dad can always
get these !
CHRIS'S also has a good line
*of costume jewellery from all
over the world and some of it
extremely inexpensive, sterling
silver jewellery which is an
accessory must for today,
bathing suits from Paris
($16.98 $21.98), sportswear
and long..casual halter-neck
dresses a must for our
coming summer night parties -
from $20 to $39.
There is also a fine line of


shoes from Italy and Spain at
CIIRIS'S from $6 for mod
clogs up to $25. What is more
they still dye shoes and bags
and free if they were purchased
at Chris's.
HELEN'S SHOE STORE in
the Madeira Shopping entiree is
a modern shoe fanatic's
paradise the platforms can
be as high as you like your 5
ft. 2" mother can-become a
willowy 5ft.5". The price
range here is from $16 $24.
However, if your mother is a
conservative dresser and prefers
quality to fad fashion there are
some beautiful Norvic shoes
in shiny tan brown and a few
wine for the low, low price of
$5. Also for the budget


conscious, treat her


conscious HELEN'S has
terrycloth slippers in a variety
of colours for only $1.50,
umbrellas remember the
rainy season is almost upon us
for $4.50 and $5.50, nylon
mesh sandals which are so
comfortable and light and a
holiday between the wearing of
platforms so flattering if
your mother has pretty feet -
for $5.
PIXIE'S on Bay Street
opposite the Stop'N Shop has a
good selection of sportsclothes,
platform shoes ($6.75 -
$28.75), modern shoulder-type
bags (from $6.75), inexpensive
costume jewellery and dresses.
In the jewellery line they have
enormous hoop earrings which
are a must for the up-to-date
mum $1.95 for the white,
green, mauve, orange and
shocking pink and $3 for the
gold. Gold and silver bracelets
are $5 a pair.
Has your mother wondered
how she's going to survive the
summer heat in her high
fashion pants suits? PIXIE'S
have the popular turtle-neck
knit sleeveless tops in beige,
peach, green, pink and blue -
sizes come in large, medium
and small which simplifies the
buying the price is O.K. too
at $8.75. If $8.75 is still too
much what about a halter top
at PIXIE'S for about $4? The
mother with the mature figure
can be bang up to date in a


polyester pants suit with a long
line flattering top sizes come
up to 22% for the modest price
of $24.75.
For the young mother or
at least the mother with a
young figure at THE HOUSE
OF VALUES in the Nassau
Arcade there is a delightful
hot pants set top, pants and
overlapping skirt, in red, white
and blue for the special sale
price of $11.95.
Also, on the same rack,
which is immediately on the
right as you enter the door,
there are several white dresses
complete with panties which
would prettily and
economically ($1 1.95 also)
perform the function of a
regulation tennis dress for the
athletic mother. For the more
conservative mother there are
some polyester dresses at the
budget price of $16.95. Shifts
are $7. 95 and come in large,
medium and small, THE
HOUSE OF VALUES expect a
new shipment of dresses,
sportswear, pants suits and
skirt sets to be in stock by
Wednesday.
SEVENTEEN on Bay Street
east of John Bull takes its
name from "young America's
favourtie magazine". The
mother with a young figure
will look seventeen dressed in
SEVENTEEN'S glamorous
"Slix" swimwear from London
($14.95 $17.95).
SEVENTEEN also carries long
dresses in jersey and polyester
from $22.95 to $29.95, skirts
and matching tops in


NASSAU PET CENTEff 6ARDllIN SUPPLIES

"Where your Dog is King" .


Artificial


Plants 6 Arrangements




2 Parakeets with Cage 'I8


(Please Help The Bahamas Humane Society)


up-to-date dots from $17.95 to
$19.95, halter-neck tops at
$5.95 and S7.95 and a good
variety of pants cuffs,
bell-bottoms in the price
range of $14.95 to $17.95.
KLONARIS KUTE KIDDY
on Market Street South of the


St. Michael Shop on the other
side of the road may have a lot
of cute things for kiddies, but
they also have an attractive
assortment of ladies shoes and
sandals from Italy and for
the budget conscious hose is
always appropriate.


Os.
.5 IT.


W HAT MAKES gitt
shopping fun is buying a
present that you'd just love to
have yourself.
If this present is for your
mother you have the added
pleasure of sharing the gift
with her. So how about buying
your mother a pet?
Now, if your mother is an
immaculate housekeeper and
you have no yard space you
obviously cannot buy her a
basset hound!
The Nassau Pet Centre on
Montrose Avenue have less
domestically disrupting pets
For $16b you can buy Mum two
parakeets in a cage (the cage
comes free). For he more
affluent there are ring-necked
parakeets for $70, which
would be a most exotic
addition to any household. For
the budget conscious there are
turtles at $6. Dogs of various
pedigrees sell for $100 up.
However, unless you are
quite sure that your mother
would absolutely love to have a
dog, don't buy one for her
unless you relish the idea of
wandering the streets alone
with the dog hungry, homeless
and motherless on Mother's
Day!
Even the simple turtle
requires some upkeep and it
would not only be thoughtless
to Mother to buy her an


unwanted pet that pirviled
her with extra unwanted sork
and responsibility but it would
be cruel to the pet to hiing' it
to a home where it was not
wanted and maybe not
properly cared for So bIc
absolutely sure before you hu,
a pet.


It a pet is a no-nio there is
still, at the Nassau Pet Centre ;,
variety of artificial flowers
which are always appropriate
lor Mothers Day in this case
appropriate for every pocket
hook too A single gladiolus is
$1.75 and a 6 foot artificial
croti nW $45


1 1 1 i i CELEBRATES
SBAY STREET'S NEWEST DOPAETMENT STORE

with Mothers

0* ^[ X SLACKS Were $12.95 NOW $10 95
orl TOPS Were $12.75 NOW $9.95
New arrivals of beautiful shoes with matching
handbags in gorgeous pastel colours
New dresses, slacksuits slacks, blouses and Tops -
all at low prices

Shop PIXIE'S. .OPPOSITE STOP-N-SHOP
"Where else?"


. IMAY 13 t


from


V

E

N

T


c

6

N



wV


WHAT A WAY


TO GO


Buy a Gift for


Mother at


The Seventeen Shop


1


[usoay, May 8, 1973. '-&--- -


x V


1B


Ilotdwers Day Specia

Latest Fashion DRESSES Only S16.95
100% Polyester new Styles And Lxciting Colours.

Two Piece SUITS From $16.95 100% Polyester
BLOUSES from $2.99 Never Before So many
Styles To Choose From, At so Low, Low Prices

SHI FTS Only $6.95
Plenty Of Styles, Colours & Sizes
MANY MANY OTHER SPECIALS FOR ALL
MOTHERS! AT
THE HOUSE OF VALUES

Nassau Arcade Bay St. Phone 2-1060


0 Tf


&A. T'0


N













New traffic signals included


in road safety programme

PHASE ONE OF A COMPREHENSIVE ROAD TRAFFIC safety programme, including new
psinals to be placed in service at two busy intersections Friday, has been announced by the
Minister of Transport A Telecommunications, the Hon. Darrell E. Role.


"The increasing number of
motor vehicles in New
Providence, and an accident
rate which proportionately is
much too high, have
necessitated this new
programme by the Road
Traffic Department," the
Minister said. "We hope that
greater emphasis or our
-informational and educational
activities will mean renewed
attention to traffic signals and
other road signs and to the
common courtesies which all
good drivers should extend to
each other.
The new traffic signals to be
switched on Friday are at the
intersections of Wulff Road
and Jerome Avenue and Wulff
Road and Marathon Estates.
During the course of the year,
traffic signals also will be
installed at the following
intersections:
Robinson Road and Old
Trail Cemetery Road and the
new East-West Highway.
Shirley Street and Mount
Royal Avenue.
Shirley Street and Elizabeth


Avenue.
West Bay Street and Perpall
Tract.
Traffic signals now in use at
the intersections of Wulff Road
and Montrose Avenue and at
Kemp Road and Parkgate Road
will be improved by
modernizing the timing devices
so as to regulate the flow of
traffic in a more uniform
manner. Because of the street
offset at both intersections
there is presently a continued
conflict of traffic movement.
The new electronic system will
resolve this conflict.
Earlier this year, in an
attempt to improve safety
conditions for pedestrians, the
Ministry of Transport installed
walk and don't walk signs at
the intersection of Wuiff and
Blue Hill Roads. Now that the
Road Traffic Department has
had an opportunity to assess
the improvement, additional
pedestrian signs will be
installed next month at the
busy intersections of Wulff
Road and Market Street. Wulff


Wulff Road and Collins
Avenue.
"Since the walk and don't
walk signals flash on only when
the control buttons are
pushed," Mr. Rolle said, "pe
destrians are urged to activate
the signals and then cross
safely. They must walk only on
the zebra-striped crossings and
it is mandatory for drivers to
come to a full stop when the
pedestrian signals are flashing
or at any zebra crossings which
are occupied by pedestrians."
COURTEOUS DRIVER OF
THE MONTH CAMPAIGN
The "Courteous Driver of
the Month" campaign is being
revived this month. The new
campaign will be open to all
holders of licences in New
Providence, including drivers of
motor-assisted cycles, scooters,
buses, cars, trucks, jitneys and
automobiles.
A monthly winner will be
chosen by a three-man
committee. The courtesy
"champion" each month will
receive a $100 cheque donated
by some of the local insurance
firms (on a rotating basis) and
a special citation, naming him
or her the driver of the month.
In addition to the monthly
winners, a winner of the year
will be selected. He or she will
receive a $300 cash award, a
citation of "Driver of the Year
1973", and a two-day trip to
Freeport for two persons.
SAFETY POSTERS
The Road Traffic
Department will provide
drivers with small safety
emblems which can be placed
on their motor vehicle
dashboards to remind them of
the importance of safe driving.
Larger posters displaying safety
messages will be placed
prominently in various parts of
New Providence. Each month
new posters will deal with a
different aspect of road safety.
DRIVER EDUCATION
Last year approximately 400
students 17 years of age and
over were given instruction in
safe driving and vrooer and
courteous use of the road. The
programme is being continued
this year and is receiving a
good response from the
youthful driven. Road Traffic


GROVE CLUB NOW FIVE YEARS OLD
THE GROVE WOMEN'S CHARITY CLUB are shown outside the Grove Community
Centre at their monthly meeting. The club this year marks its fifth anniversary. Seated
from left are: Sylvia Moxey, club founder; Myrtle Murphy, president and treasurer;
Beverley Nairn, vice-president and Sandra Pennerman, secretary. Standing from left are:
Mary Ann Mackeyo Nellie Cooper; Edna Pennerman; Shirley Thurston; Iris Curtis; Cecella
Harris; Julia Woodside and Myrtis Beneby.


personnel also will be
presenting safety lectures in
primary schools. In
conjunction with the Ministry
of Education, greater emphasis
will be placed on instructing
pupils in recognition and
response to traffic signals and
road signs.
DEFENSIVE DRIVING
COURSE
The Road Traffic
Department will continue to
give lectures in Defensive
Driving throughout the year.
Since August, 1972,
approximately 4,000 persons
have been trained.
SAFETY PROGRAMME:
PHASE 2
The second phase of the
Ministry of Transport's -road
safety programme has been
planned and details will be
announced shortly. Some
aspects of phase two may
require amendments to the
Road Traffic Act, Mr. Rolle
said.
The Minister also expressed
concern that a large number of
motor vehicles on New
Providence are unlicensed and
probably uninspected. A large
percentage of vehicles in
Freeport also fall into this
category. A list of these
vehicles presently is being
compiled by the Ministry and
will be turned over to the
Police Department in the near
future.


SAFE DRIVING POSTERS will be displayed
prominently in Nassau to dramatize the Ministry of
Transport's campaign to make the streets less hazardous for
pedestrians and motorists.
PHOTO: Howard Glass


Tuehly, May 3, 1973.




LiiiEK^^ ^*f^Si~


By Abigail Van Buren
o IM or mSlo wIN Y. iem w 5. sa.
DEAR AB"Y: We have had our houe up f otr sae fw
m (ohi [beeam- of a btisrl. It Is na most desirable
malg o d a s e uaf beauii, ith lvey lawn
amnd-
Our broker has told us that it would have been sold
long except foar the neibors who share soaw driveway.
Te yir ard dretf t aMMn! Mal cme on of tMe
pres-ative bieris n tat hpplu zwat liv t e.e This is
the truth they re wonderful people and good
friends ad neighbor In every other respect.
I weld ogaiM bire Wga doer to dean up their yad-
lt f o owem I do% wt t wan humaln s th.m-o we remain
Mold and we may have to reduce our price to the level
w e othe r carl"ea ss people cane aord It. In that case we
wld be doIa e diervite i* mar other good ner gols as
well w mutm ok owa finmacia posmgltMa.
go, Abby, be a god girl and pass on a hint that no
doubt would be appreciated by property ilers all over the
U. S. A. STYMIED IN SALEM
DAR STMIED: YeO mun t be kidUgtl Why dsn't yes
dtell ae "wserM people," w hm you cal youreU "good
tm ia." to da up their yard met asly fi themselves ut
flr yef AMd if youe we-d "gladly" ire year gardeer to
elOse up s yaeM bd t fer "hat'umt thea. oP ahead
ao den Tho, e lm ibehrsn eeod f be turmated.

DEAR AnBY: Atter n months, I'm stil opelessly in
love with may ex-wle. Are there statistics avanlble regard-
Inag the ImndMwe ofs meod marrage to the same partner?
Do they work better than the first-timers?
Not knowing where sha and our two children are corn-
plicates mattesn. Read ing ths may move her to contact me
he hs experiened the same doubts and loneltess that
I have felt sinam the day we parted. HEARTBRKEN IN
DUUBA, CAL.
DEAMR EMARIROKEN: Forget the tatatist sand get
dew. I cn M ashes keeping her whe reabut a secret
rmi you, Itha's prebMly the way she watsa it, a which
ease I sgget you forgt It. that's not the ease, ask her
lawyer to get Is touch with her and try to negotiate a

DEAR ABBY: I have a tender, face and my husband
has a rough had. It was no problem getting him to shave
bemlae going to bed. Oau or honeymoon I said: "Od me
dohave In the morningjd young me have at WL"t."
We've been marrid for 27 years, and he staMl shaves at
ight. CUDDLED AT NIGHT IN VA.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "FAIT UL FAN" IN SILVER
P GN K D. The "pgme" to which yes refer wea not
e-0.AL It was wrts by Lm ard ain. a fases Brftih
uesrkTlan. The veshamua sIe it- : "When, wherever yjan
ive Io the weM you me have eMhilren ondyb whm you
wih, la" wI* he a rovlad with mww ta-sim, h1f-
hit -h a humam eiUe hu th devey d
me er.-


Appliances for the home are always useful


JEFFREY JONES in
Palmdale is a paradise for those
that love personal and home
appliances (as I do). I could
have made a three-page list of
gifts I would love to have given
Sto me!
If you don't have the
confidence to buy your mother
wearing apparel and it's very
difficult to buy clothes for
somebody else you are sure
to find something here that
S-" you absolutely know mother
needs or wants.
If it's a needed household
appliance you buy you're
killing two birds with one
stone because the whole family
will benefit.
Does mother often complain
about the continual trekking in
and out of the house for glasses
of water? What about buying
her a water cooler to go on the
patio or back porch? And, how
pleasant for you and your


friends as well!
Or, what about an electric
toothbrush with four
toothbrushes that three other
members of the family can also
use or a hair-dryer (that you
also need for your Afro or long
hair)?
This may be a good time to
buy that major appliance that
you'd really have to buy in any
case.
Geoffrey Jones has an
excellent selection of washing
machines, dryers (we'll need
these when the rainy season
starts), frifdge/freezers all in
lovely decorator colours of
yellow, green, bronze and that
old standby white. There is one
particular refrigerator/freezer
that I loved it dispenses iced
water, ice cubes and crushed
ice from the outside door. It
costs 51,250 but think of the
money you'd save in electricity
that you'd normally use with


the conventional fridge in the
continual opening and closing
of the doors for water and ice.
This fridge has a warranty for
five years for those skeptical of
gimmicks and can be serviced
by the capable personnel at
Geoffrey Jones who are trained
by General Electric.
For those who get poor
garbage collection service
and/or are tired of Nassau's
canine population littering
their beautifully kept yards
with their nocturnal garbage
explorations, what about a
general electric compactor?
This costs "80 and compacts
a week's supply of garbage for
an average family of foot into
one clean neat bag what's
more you can even put tins and
bottles in it.
If you are not budgetting for
a major appliance this year
there are coffee percolators,
mixers, blenders, irons. toasters


and electric can openers in
decorator colours to match
that major appliance you
bought last year or intend
buying next year!
There is a fab make-up
mirror for the glamour-girl
Mum who complains about the
light when she is applying
cosmetics. I know one woman.
who, before she got a mak-up
mirror, used to climb up and
squat precariously on the
bathroom shelf the
bathroom light being the most
satisfactory to apply her war
paint. This make-up mirror has
four separate light setting
adjustable for day, office,
home and evening and is a
lasting gift for $32.95.
Wulff Road now has its own
furniture and appliance store
D. & D. FURNITURE &
APPLIANCES just west of
Mackey Street. Here you can
buy saythina for mother from


$2 kerosene lamp to a plush
$650 sectional. Dinette sets are
$70 and up five-piece
bedroom sets S270 and up -
ringer-type washing machines
$250 and up fridges start at
$250 and cookers at $225.
At this time D & R have a
sale of all slightly damaged
furniture at half price so
perhaps now is the time to buy
Mom that sectional she's
always wanted. If you pay in
cash for applicances at D & R
there is a 10% discount but
financing may be arranged
through the bank in which case
you need only pay 1/3 down.


Assorted Syles


SHOES 6 SANDALS -from Italy


ft


-f.-.- .*t.


Chris' Boutique

NEXT DOOR TO LUMS BAY STREET
PHONE 2-3281








LEHBE SAIF


NIGHTIES long & short

PENGOIR sets

ROBES
i. in beautiful pastel shadf
*i u


COME IN AND BROWSE !




Guea Pairof Shoes


for







Helen's Shoe


Stores i

ON BAY STREET & IN
THE MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE


A


KI EI L AII v YEA 1111.


GEOFFREY JONES & CO, LTD.
Comer Rosetta & Montgomery Sts. Phone 2-2188-9


- &^ ^r' _IM^G1E. SpVice SmtaIon and Applianc Owaler


M4:. q'-w r -








519- dWttIMt


Tuaday, May 8, 1973.


SPECIALS


U U


Large Assortment of BEDROOM SETS & LAMPS
at Reasonable Prices
ISLAND FURNITURE
Christie and Dowdeswel Sts.
Phone2-1197- 2-3152 P.O. Box 4818

BIG SALE


MEN'S
POLYESTER CLOTHES


MOHAIR
TERYLENE


YARD

YARD


ALL COLORS
EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP
BAY STREET PHONE 22246


SWIM SUITS ea
from
England & Switzerland
also BIKINISre on Quen Stre PHONE 28800
Parking at rear of store on Queen Street. PHONE 2-8800


Ii I


ALS


CHILDREN'S EASTER DRESSES were $11 -
MEN'S POLYESTER SHIRTS
MEN'S KNITTED SHIRTS were $9 -


NOW $9.00
FROM $6.00
NOW $8.50


-- ESPECIALLY FOR EITHER
LINGERIE $5.00/LADIES' DUSTERS from $6.50
sizes small, medium, large, extra large
ALSO THE LATEST IN LADIES' DRESSES



MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE (Next to Cole's Pharmacy)


___________________________________________I 3m


FORSAVIVS ,SHOP AT
aonaris KUTE KIDY
Dtt EFAKSIIILDfINGMARFk.TSTRETr
1awShmwtAAnived/Incfg
POLYESTER SUITS lisW 3-18 in ud w stm l a
-------------------
ALSO aw ipmnt t froIm Italy BOYS I GIRLS
SANDALS Aenmmin assoted tyll.and iAm
Gi*rlt'Cln*ds i O-r --rin3-13 I4
S*Olb'lptnt go" t& Pilytm Pants sins 314
9 S*ay' Payl Pato martiald eous Wiv 4es 4-1
NEW SHIPMENT
SANDALS AND SHOES
Ph -24264


x s


MAYWMEETSINMEWET DEPARTMNT STORE I
Sp -.PRESENT*
A m KOF ,ill BLIES


Shop PIXES...Whem elseO
opSesrL- ano ^ **' i f i


Obson ppuic
MiAS 11FK INM iiAN NIIIIIIi
HMM 57255
------ARAppleaes------
I n former, oryw
I ems tAi crd-l-u ers
I iera shWaers
- -------------------
SALES&SERV1CE
FACTORY iAIE .ClCS
-^-I:HDMR/ C3C3


.IlI I IlI I I I


Thompson's Dept. Store
and Boys Centre
BAY ST.
ARRIVAL OF SHEETS
AND PILLOW CASES
Large Assortment of Girls Dresses
Only $3.00 Each
RUGS $2.00 $4.00 & $6.00
A complete line of Infants Wear
CURITY DIAPERS $5.25


I LEi
k m


M6 h$I PIZZAS
1MA WiTOUWITl
3INTON.

OUT ISLAND
TRADERS BUILDING
SO N P 2-ST OFFICE
3-2141-2-3


HALTER TOPS
from $1.9


from ^1.95
8 lAlD(3
frm A .,.


* P I AT THE
r ,|SmiInaShp
/ * / "The store with
. ,.-; / the summer flair"
SAY ST. next to John Bull


SALE I 'S

WERE $32.00
NOW $24.00


WERE $28.00
NOW $22.00
ONE WEEK ONLY
Helen's Shoe Stores
Bay Street. Madeira Shopping Centre

MOTHERS I

, ,am,,, OAY


THE PARISIAN
BAY STREET


New Stock from London


S I


isonnei..e ?ones
MEN'S CLOTHIERS
EST. 1970


BAY & GEORGE STREETS


*


PHONE 2-3811


* AFRICAN PRINTS
* MEN'S PLAID POLYESTER
PANTS WITH CUFFS
* CHILDREN'S EASTER
DRESSES
* BOYS' POLYESTER PANTS
plus MANY OTHER ITEMS


MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE (next to Cole's Pharmacy,


MOTHER WOULD LIKE TO BE
REMEMBERED IN A VERY SPECIAL WAY
ON HER OWN SPECIAL DAY, SO SHOP FOR e
HER AT...
ARIMAo
WHERE THE MOST FASHIONABLE AND NEWEST
FABRICS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
JEWELLERY
UNDERWEAR AND
HOUSEHOLD LINEN
HAVE ARRIVED.
OF FINEST QUALITY, THEY CAN BE
PURCHASED AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
ATARIMA
Wulff Rd. near Mackey St. Tel. 2-8908


SPECIAL
CHILDREN
AND LADES


TEMS
MTAKE FM
sensm m

"MUM


1 $200,
MIKE'S S011
^ STOfE
BAY SREET


p
U



I
N
C
U
U
U
a
I
S
C
5
Ii
z


.t -.61


No W GoN ON


HEH'S LHIES E'i S SHOES

STIMl FROM '28






THE PARISIAN
BAY STREET


______________________________________________________________________ i ~


S
S
S
p
I




I


0
S
S





a




I


'I


*


IL a


___m


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


$6O0












8 ght rtbntt


Tuesday, May 8, 1973.


" --


"('un't you TRY being nice to her while I try to get his
vote to elect me chairman of the board?"

Rupert and the Memory Birds- 7


The King speaks with such
f.rmness that Rupert dare not
disobey, and in a few moments
he has perched himself on the
back of the escort b:rd. "My
stay is a short one." calls out
tle King, as Sir Percival
stretches his wings and soars
aloft. Kind:y tell my host I


shall need the royal quarters
only for one night." Clinging
to the escort bird, Rupert is
borne away towards the Wise
Old Goat's house. Oh dear.
this is so difficult," he siphs.
"Whatever can I say to the
Wise Old Goat? Wil he let
the King stay at his home ? "


1HE LOOKS LIKE S 0MEOy IN A CCIWEAL
TIAT NEEDS TO TAKE SEWINGG"

Brother Juniper


"I hope you like scrambled eggs, buddyboy, becamas you
.. you Just bought 3,789."


CROSSWORD N
L PUZZLE
*'ACRmOS 23. Italian Money
. Edison's 24. Land measure
middle name 26. Vocalized
ITowsrd pause
Galt 27. Electric
IHmallt bottle current
lkm bottle 29. 3.1416
lltWetr 30. Reticule
Shnnon 32. Cockboat
'Jirport is 34. Authorized SOLUTMON4
14. Sicilian resort 38. Constellation's
15. Extol brightest star
17. Radical 39. Acerb 45. Compa
18. Light tan 40. Palm leaf 46. Rocet
ItPreemfnent 41. Springy 47. English
A Globetrotter 43. Touch 48. Past t
t. faglit country44. Breading in
festival Panw 49. Reared


I I r- 1,_]r ja
li'L'-. i I A V r A , ,
A r-j zl- I I L 1!.0 IJ L-I U



Mull luf
ri 09 H r


A X I I
IUT


is point
Sriver
Mse
rd~


1. Forestall
2. Stawmship
3. MH
4. Roman room
. Moth-r.of-perl
7.- Aviv
L Lasso
9. Brilliant bird
10. 0Mander
16. Mum
director
18. Weirdest
21. 8;, Ig
25. Robot drams
27. UnderikM
28 ChiPar
30. Elicited
31. Lin on a
weather map
33. Classfy
35. RIaM
36. Wall Ut
37. Old.faaened
42. Little gSi
43. WINW
Mllbigil


I FIEH USI


Winning
B e
Bridge
v V WK.LO
Kit t praoued Sae
ai dr spcts~utK card
ot Van, E uMce 'as
1eAm hof t re I*= e unmDe
the wr, iaura are now unnus-
ta-iabse 6lg* at S srenvl.
One c nt ae basrcnpthe I tse
Muk Oup. utibw a" twe
amamga sbounsum i Pnsa. lae
icef Cixamiokao moita oes tnd
iMdft e on= uid
Mibb a and iCzn abiA and
awduea by e yeur' wwidw
team SArm
*76
V A AQ4
'433
1 A 9 7 3
weft Qaft
? 1084 *96 3 2
J110 9 6 v 49
jao a g ga
16 00o a0
6 K Q J 10 8 4
AK*J
+ X6 762
AK J 8 7
12
CONTRACT 7 7: [lBAD K
sow esiufth somt gerte
blt 11 lp troda,, lmdi t aiwnps
tonf a -, &% eca A ar CM, w OM m or"
boy nuO-ft un duJUmq. AtRM-

S u danrer -ent3-

'UP and'tl sAMlt ftri*f

c Said.rl0i Qt 6 gR c to the
5?A Borufed wo =moe cd
Ae Xnsd a, a
m on a wh
V 2, nw
Kh'l lSllTy


Chess
My LMONAID BARMN











White (to move) sacrificed two
rooks for a knight t0 reach this ()
position, but now found that the US
obvious 1 P x ch, K--K2 does 2
not give a clear win. What did 5
White play, and how did the *
Par times: 10 seconds, chess w
master or expert; 1 minute. _j
county ayer; 4 mnmtee, cl
strength; 7 minutes, avere; 0
minutes, novice.
L. .IL Pickett. 31 Cnmbedale
Road, Oreenwich, 6X.10. baa
produced a dulloated bulle tlin at
last year's vewra standard
Lodon Congress. It eontium all
the 1ndWdi.dual VaY' point
totals ana includes w.e m ,in
alsebrac station) Arm (he
Oen tUmfonship. Ir Pickett
n supply copes at 65p cost

SOLUTION' NO. "Is4.

Chess Solution 2


~I --7 Comk/


R REX MORGAN, MoD. By DAL CURTIS I

I zmts Wt wYlF AMustiSM mW 6a3U T TaIeEa wIss T 954N AOWIo A MOnTH1 /
iw LyeE OMtOwo tfw e NorTICE AND r OOT" iWF A NAo / f P FINITELV SET

pocre 'D


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

GHOROSCOPE
*feamhebuT Rightr Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You are likely to
start the day thinking you can do far more than
is advisable. You would be wise to let others know you value
their good points, listen to their suggestions, investigate
further, then prepare to put a big new course of action in
effect tomorrow for best results.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you strive for the goodwill
of others, you find you can enjoy recreations that are just
right for you, inexpensively. First get good suggestions from
an expert concerning business matters and complete work
started.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Although you believe in
your own ideas, be sure you do not try to force them on
others. Work on them yourself and get ahead faster Make a
plan that pleases you and those who dwell with you
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Tend to your shopping while
you think out those personal plans you have, then be very
cooperative with associates. Reach a far better understanding
Avoid writing letters that could lead to controversies right
now.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Forget the
financial now, and concentrate on being with good friends for
pleasure or important conversations, or both. Get on the
policy level at group affairs. Avoid shop talk.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You want to make a complaint to
a big official, but are not sure of your facts, so forget it. Do
nothing that can jeopardize your good name Evening can be
delightful with the one you love.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Don't fuss with little things if
you have some big plan to put across. Get right at the practical
work. Make that fine new contact, and steer clear of one who
complains. Take it easy tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Listen to what a good friend
has to suggest instead of putting that hunch to work that is
not accurate. Get into the recreational activities that most
appeal to you. Avoid one who could lead you in the wrong
direction.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) An associate could
deliberately be doing what you disapprove of, but if you
remain calm you win out. Handle all career matters in a most
efficient way. Show others you are intelligent.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Expressing your
creative talents is best today. Avoid business and emotional
matters as much as possible. Perfect those hobbies that are to
your liking. Seek to gain more education.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Change conditions
somewhat with good friends so there can be more harmony in
the future. Get into the amusements that are most appealing.
Make your home a true haven of rest.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Don't disagree with one at
home who is just as subtle and stubborn as you, or there could
be a bad argument that is best avoided. Get together with
associates and accomplish a great deal. Get rid of whatever
disturbs harmony at home.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Handle those affairs that
require real intelligence and impress others favorably. Control
temper on telephone with one who may be exasperating. Show
others how much you like them.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those strong-willed young people with great charm
Teach early to use tact and a smile instead of trying to fight
way through life which would accomplish little and cause
self-hurt. Also teach to focus on big things instead of fussing
over the small ones that amount to little. Then there can be
much success, especially in government, teaching, writing, etc.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


APARTMENT,3-G By Alex KotJk ej

YES7-THE HOUSE MY MOTHER WORRIES ABOUT I MUST WARN YOU ABOUT ONE
o4o4, THE SEC Dp THE LAMPPOST ALL THE TIME! THING! IT UPSETS MY MOTHER
S'VE ON 3'S AFRAID THAT IF THEY IF HER PINNER GUESTS P0 NOT
RET MOVE IT, I WON'T FINP MY EAT EVERYTHING 5HE PUTS ON
S WAYHOME / THEIR PLATES!
.OWAHOE


STEVE POPER


I r Ofone m a 16 sa
y o w a M VIe sa w.

a masya
Q PON" mi ,ww " ,,,, .,N
mutG ....*,= am. Eo"eat
asS ree r ea 13 o 5y .s

rfB l a r i i ea :ar.


No. TJS by TIM M'MAT.

l ei i (14

Z 1. (91
it mImt (4)
. -si~a -----EL (4)


o. e Mock. fS)
S. Watered. |i)
STe Qu Ihbw (4. lA
4.Cq uaos.(6l -)
L Mwioal eubjeet (7)
& eOMM& (a)
7 Pla. (4 I. rest. (4
i Sentry. <5)
is. Sloeler. (N)
17. Myt troous symbo. (4)




111. Minor
dow i.B


& MIKE NOMAD


by saunders. & overgaro


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS