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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03347
 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 15, 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: UF00084249:03347

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nio iU NRIII
RENEGADE Free National
Movement member Errington
Watkins has been called to
appear before a tribunal of the
FIPM executive committee to
explain his actions and
statements during the past five
months.
Mr. Watkins, the Marsh
Harbour representative in the
House, is chairman of the
Committee for a Free Abaco
which is apealing to
international public opinion to
help it remain a British Crown
Colony when the BRhamas
becomes Independent.
The Tribune understands
that Mr. Watkins mn4 with the
tribunal Friday and asked for
an adjournment to prepare his
case and ca2 '.messes.
The outspoken Hooae
representative has accused
FNM Leader Kendal Isaacs of
"selling out" to the
governmentt during the

of beg political
traitors."
A LINK
More recently Mr. Watkins
has been i1nkea with two
Americans Edwin Marger
and ,itchell Werbell who
have been in the forefront of
the campaign tow keep Abaco
out of an independent
Bahamas,
Mr. Marger has been
identified as an expert in
international law and a
professional lobbyist who once
represented the Dominican
Republic. Mr. Werbell, for
whom he acts as legalcounsel,
has been described as a
"millionaire soldier-of-fortune'
who also manufactures and
sells some of the world's most
sophisticated weaponry.
,.With Mr. Marger in London
4oing April to promote the
Abaco cause, Mr. Werbeli made
i(Tknown he was interested in
reruiting British mercenaries
f*s an undisclosed destination.
-Should the three-member
committee find Mr. Watkins
guilty of having acted contrary
td the interests of the party, he
cqold face expulsion from the
FNM.
:Alternately he could be
reprimanded, fined $100 or
din-ended for a period of a
A-e would, however, have the
rght of appeal to the Central
Council within 30 days. The
Council has the power to allow
the appeal, if they think that
the Committee's decision
should be set aside for any
reason, or dismiss it.
They can also confirm the
die4sion of the Committee
except for the punishment and
substitute any other
pgnishment warranted under
Section 42 that it may consider

Dupuch On Constitution
'THE HON. Eugene Dupuch,
Q.C., will discuss the
constitution at the Bahamas
Teachers' College in Oakes
RFid Wednesday night in the
fouttk of- a series of discussions
o-. the implications of
hidapendence, sponsored by
the extra mural department of
the University of the West



AND
PLAY PENS

m ojOf~


IISHOP HAGARTY

STOIY IN ZIS
A CONTINUATION of
"This is Their Story" will be,
heard over Radio Bahamas
Monday, May 21 at 8:30 p.m.
Programme director Charles
Carter will be carrying the life.
and times of the Moat Rev.
rod Leonard Hagarty, O.S.B.,
DD. LL.D. the Roman Catholic
Bishop of the Bahamas, under
the title "This is my Island."
Last week Mr. Carter
features the Rev. Edwin
TayW, chairman of the
MAMMIt District of the
ahtamas.


Mrs. Bridgewater insisted
today that it was a "staff
demonstration" for which the
union must accept
responsibility, not a union
action.
The demonstration ended
when acting assistant general
manager (personnel and
Industrial relations) Mr. Max
Turner delivered a letter to
Mrs. Bridgewater, from acting
general manager Aubrey E.
Curling, requesting a meeting
"immediately" to discuss the
dispute.
The union is now awaiting
manwemenat's proposals for a
ow wa s aIsement.
The press release yesterday


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A Tribune probe reveals






nearly million marijuam


ERRINGTON WATKINS

WATKINS CALLED l1ItS used

BEFORE FN M J


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S By MIKE LOTHIAN
[XECUTIVE OVER DRUG USERS IN THE BAHAMAS are believed to have consumed almost two mition marijuana cigarettes in
the pest yur, The Tribune has learned. That startling figure drew from a senior poioe official the comment: "I
mae brum lBHe never dreamed it wasthat much."


By MIKE LOTHIAN
BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS' management is conducting a "mass interrogtion" of
its staff in an apparent bid to blame the BaTdCo branch of the Bahamas Public Services Union for
the two-hour May 7 staff demonstration, the union has charged.
Branch chairman Mrs. also refuted BPSU president
POLICE PROBE Willimae Bridgewater, in a Thaddeus Darling's statement,
press release issued late made during the
THEFT OA Monday, called on demonstration, that he had had
Iu WO 4 management to "cease its nasty no knowledge that the
Tacticss" demonstration was to take
DYNAMITE CASES "It is a known fact," the place.
press release said, "that "He was informed by the
T H E C R I M I N A L BaTelCo's management is branch chairman," the press
Investigation Department are conducting a mass release charged. It added that
till investigating the weekend interrogation of staff "it was due to the president's
theft of four cases of dynamite concerning the Monday, May 7 lack of communications and
from the Police Magazine at staff demonstrations. It is the disregard for the branch that
Perpall Tract. union's understanding that the staff found it necessary to
A C.I.D. spokesman said management is putting pressure demonstrate in support of the
this afternoon that the four on the staff to acknowledge branch."
sealed cases, along with a stick the demonstrations as being DISREGARD
that had been part of an union-originated. The press release also
opened case, were stolen "However, in the best charged that Mr. Curling
sometime between Friday and interest of all and for an "showed total disregard for
Saturday. Improved union-management staff as well as BaTelCo in that
The storehouse housing the relationship we suggest that it took him two hours to meet
explosives is located in a management cease its nasty with representatives of out
restricted area of New tactics, as the union takes full branch to discuss the reasons
Providence and protected by a responsibility for the staff for the demonstration.
high meshwire fence. Thethlf actions." "During the 1968
or thieves entered the building The release pointed out that demonstrations, which were
after breaking the hasp of a the union must take the led by the then chairman of
latch on the door. responsibility because the the BaTelCo branch of the
The storehouse was found union is recognized as the sole BPSU who is now acting
broken open by police officers bargaining agent for the general manager (Mr. Curling)
making a routine check of the BaTelCo employees. the then general manager (R.E
premises Saturday. During the demonstrations, Knowles) came dowi
Three weeks ago an held outside the BaTelCo immediately to investigate the
undetermined quantity of administrative offices on staff demonstration," thi
marijuana and firearms were Thompson Boulevard, workers' release recalled.
reportedly stolen from the spokesmen told The Tribune Mr. Curling could not be
Customs warehouse at Arawak that both union and non-union contacted for comment thi
Cay during another weekend staff members were morning as he was in
break-in, participating in support of BaTelCo board meeting.
There has still been no union demands for salary
disclosure of what was stolen, negotiations. Welcome rals
However sources said at the REFUSED OVER l 'A inches of rain fel
time that the weapons and the The workers charged that on New Providence between
marijuana were contraband management had refused to a.m. Monday and 2 p.m. today
confiscated by Customs over negotiate a new wage structure a ndy o
various periods and held in a although the old agreement a Meterological Offic
special area at the Arawak Cay had expired at the end of June sp okesman saidtoday.
complex last year. that the spokesman said
however that the weathersi


Knowledgeable sources have
told The Tribune that in the
past 12 months tobacconists in
New Providence sold a total of
2.4 million cigarette papers,
while in Freeport reliable
sources placed the sales figure
at 1.5 million papers.
As most "grass" smokers
stick two papers together to
roll one marijuana "joint," the
paper sales volume indicates
the consumption of up to 1.95
million joints during the year.
The sources said only a
"very, very small" percentage
of the papers bought in
packs of 60 for ten cents is
used with ordinary tobacco to
make ordinary cigarettes.
In addiln to manufactured
cigarette, paper, "potheads"
often use brown paper from
ordinary shopping bags and


pipes of various kinds to smoke
their marijuana.
Using only the paper sales as
a yardstick of grass
consumption, users in Grand
Bahama smoked enough of the
drug in the past 12 months to
supply 29 joints to each of the
26,000 men, women and
children on that island.
Enough marijuana would
appear to have been smoked in
New Providence to supply each
of the island's 101,000
residents with 12 joints.
Enough marijuana was
apparently smoked in New
Providence and Grand Bahama
in the last year to give each of
the nation's 170,000
inhabitants 11 marijuana
cigarettes.
Clinical psychologist Dr.
Timothy McCartney of


Sandilands Rehabilitation
Centre, said this morning the
volume of cigarette paper sales
cannot give any idea of the
actual number of marijuana
smokers in the Bahamas. He
pointed out that there are
varying degrees of
consumption: "excessive"
smokers consume perhaps
three joints a day, "moderate"
users smoke about one joint
every other day, and "mild"
smokers limit their
consumption to the weekends.
However, he sthl felt the
figures the first real
indication of the extent of
grass smoking the Bahamas -
"prove" his March 16
assertion that probably every
other school child over 12
years of age has at least
experimented with marijuana.


The doctor at that time
attributed the widespread use
of marijuana to the fact that
users "may be unhappy at
home. Their parents may be
alcoholics ... out of work.
"It would appear," he
said then, "that if our society
creates conditions such as exist
in other societies, with the
pcdures, wars and affluence,
aid if mothers have a pain and
take a drug and fathers come
home and have a scotch and
soda, we've got to expect to
have what other societies have
- the drug culture."
At the same time, he said a
great deal of drug use can be
attributed to the fact that "the
child is copping out or he finds
it difficult to live up to the
expectations of his parents and
of society."
He said in March he felt
marijuana is "more of a
symptom than a cause," of
social ills.
fairlyPAIRY NORMAL
Today he added that


widespread use may exist
because "most people are
accepting it as being fairly
normal. They know that it
doesn't really have that deep a
psychological or physical
effect."
Assistant Police
Commissioner (CID) John
Crawley, who has overall
responsibility for the
enforcement of Bahamian drug
laws, had "no comment" on
the figures.
Before today's revelation by
reliable sources, the only
indicator of drug use here was
police statistics.
Those statistics showed that
in 1971 authorities seized a
total of 518 pounds of
marijuana. Last year the figure
had increased to 6,247 pounds.
In 1971 there were 144
drug-related arrests in New
Providence, involving 76
Bahamians, while in Grand
Bahama there were 115 arrests,
including 40 Bahamians.
In 1972 police recorded 273
arrests in New Providence 76
Bahamlans and 144 in Grand
Bahama 58 Bahamians.
There has been general
agreement that drug use is on
the increase, but there was
some argument as to whether
police statistics reflected
increased police efficiency as
well as increased drug use.


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is


likely to improve beginning
tomorrow.
He said the heavy rains of
yesterday and today were
concentrated mainly in the
northwestern an of the
Bahama Island chain, and the
rainfall in that area will drop
off as the unstable air, which
caused it, moves away.
He said for the next few
days there will still be isolated
thunder and rainstorms in the
late afternoons and evenings.
The islands were recently in
the grip of a severe drought
which caused hundreds of bush
fires in the Bahams and crop
failures and serious water
shortages in Central and South
American nations.


WASHINGTON, D.C., MAY 14 Shown at signing of the agreement in offices of
Export.import Bank, Washington, are (left to right seated): Hon. Arthur D. Hanna,
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Finance; Mr. Henry Kearns, President and
Chairman Eximbank; Hon. Livingstone N. Coakley, Minister of Education and Culture,
and Mr. Milton N. Fisher, President of Panelfab International Corp. Standing from left to
right are: Mr. Reginald L. Wood, Financial Secretary, Ministry of Finance; Patricia
Horoshak, Loan Officer, Eximbank; and Mr. J. W. Crispin Benjamin, Under Secretary,
Ministry of Education and Culture. The man at extreme left standing is not identified.


Washington Export-Import Bank grants


$4.1 million loans for school buildings


THE EXPORT-IMPORT BANK OF WASHINGTON is making and guaranteeing loans to the
Bahamas Government totalling $4.1 million to help finance the $7.3 million phase one of the
school development programme, it was announced late Monday.
Government is authorised to to cover local costs up to 15 opening in September nex
obtain the loans under the percent of U.S. costs year.
School Building Programme $773,676. Work at the Blue Hill Road
Loan Act, passed by the House The loans are all to be site of the S. C. McPhersor
of Assembly on August 2 last re-paid, according to the school had not progressed
year, which allows borrowing Government statement, in 14 beyond the land-clearing stage
up to $15.3 million, instalments one every six The School Buildinl
Phase one of the programme months beginning August 10, Programme Loan Ac
involves the construction by 1974. Ex-lm Bank's loan is to authorised Government t<
Panelfab International of be re-paid out of the last seven borrow up to $7,978,775 from
Miami of prefabricated schools instalments at an interest rate the Ex-lm Bank, up tc
and school additions on 22 of six percent per year on the $3,587,.47 from Firs
sites throughout the Bahamas. outstanding balance. National City ank in Miani
The loans were granted on Interest on the First and up to $3,726,121-froa
the condition that the National City Bank loan is to First National City Bank ii
equipment, materials, be paid, according to the Act Nassau.
machinery and related services at "p rate equal to one and ll
needed for the building one-half percent per annum in wuhint IHICe IS
programme be purchased in the excess of the New York base
United States. rate of First National City *bsm cmmitta e1
U.S. costs for the Bank (Interamerica), to be
programme total $5,157,844. determined at six-monthly defence talks
The loan arrangements detailed intervals."
yesterday cover 80 percent of The base rate is presently THE CABINET Offic
the U.S. costs. No details were seven percent, and generally remained non-committal toda
given as to payment of the fluctuates between six and a on the outcome of th
$2. 1 million local half and seven and a half, a "preliminary and explanatory
costs. City Bank spokesman in talks held in Nassau last wee
According to yesterday's Nassau said. between the Bahamas, Unite
release from the Bahamas Phase two of the school Kingdom and United State
Information Services, the development programme calls governments on financial an
Ex-lm Bank is to make a direct for the expenditure of $4.09 defence matters.
loan representing 37.5 p1,934,ercent of million for the construction ol "All sides agreed that ti
representing 37.5 percent o the L. W. Young and S.C. talks were useful, informative
the U.S. costs. McPherson Junior High and satisf?-tory," the office
REPAYMENT Schools in New Providence and statement said.
The Ex-lm Bank is also a number of teachers' cottages The tripartite talks on tl
guaranteeing repayment of a at out island schools. Phase future of U.S. and- Briti
$2,192084 loan from the Firs two is also financed under the military installations were he
National City Bank in Miami, School Building Programme at Government House betwe,
Florida. That loan will cover Loan Act. May 10 and 12.
42.5 percent of U.S. costs.
Panelfab itself is responsible AGREEMENT The Cabinet Office said the
for $257,892 or five percent of Panelfab and Government were held at the "level
the financing needed to cover last week signed an agreement officials and were prelimina
U.S. costs of the programme. for the construction of the two and explanatory in nature."
The Government is junior Iigh schools at a cost of Initial disclosure of the sts
responsible for the remaining $1.6 million each. of the discussions came fro
15 percent or $773,676 of the The Ministry of Works had the Foreign Office in Londo
U.S. costs., already begun work on the which said that they would
Ex-Im Bank will also foundations at the L. W. finalized only after t
according to the release, Young site on Bernard Road, Bahamas became ful
guarantee re-payment of loans and the school is scheduled for independent.
The United States now h


three active military
installations in the Bahamas,
including an underwater missile
firing and testing range.
Arrangments for these
facilities were negotiated
between the U.S. government
and Britain as the sovereign
power.
The British government has
arranged in principle in
advance with the U. S. to have
access to some of the
Bahamian facilities, especially
those for testing underwater
weapons, an Associated Press
story said.
s The Cabinet Office
statement said that it was
agreed at the Bahamas
Independence Conference held
in London in December that
discussions would be convened
between the Bahamas, U.K.
and U. S. governments on
financial and defence mstterM


jiff, Jerome & Pyfrom intersection lights
NEW TRAFFIC SIGNALS go into operation at the Intersection of Wulff, Jerome and
Pyfrom Roads as the Minister of Transport & Telecommunications, the Hon. Darrel E.
Rolls (left) flicks the switch on the control panel. With him (from left) amre Mr. Hartis
Thompson, Permanent Secretary; Mr. R. V. E. Wood, Controller of Road Traffic, and
Rudolph Surporg, Meter Supervisor for B.E.C. The Ministry of Transport Initiated last
week a comprehensive road safety programme which Includes Informational and
educational activities as well as new signals and road signs. PHOTO: Roland Rosa


.... UOWT'A IT. &i MT. ROYAL AVE.

W- .b -1
:, .' 141 W-- PHONE >.1M a.3a


POLICE OFFICIAL COMMENTS: 'I NEVER

DREAMED IT WAS THAT MUCH'


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RUSSELL'S
ORANGE JUICE
aaHiabe at your
SUPERMARKET


Union charges BaTelCo mapo1ment


with 'mass interrogation' of staff


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Tuesday, May 15, 1973.


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THREE NIXON AIDES SOUGHT CIA AID IN COVERUP
WASHINGTON (AP) The Deputy Director of the Central Intelligence
Agency reportedly has told Senate investigators that farmer Nixon aides H.
R. Haldeman, John Eurllchman and John Dean sought C.I.A. help in a
Watergate cover-up. Army Lieutenant-General Vernon Walters appeared
before the Senate body yesterday.
Democratic Senator Stuart Symington of Missouri said after hearing
Walter's secret testimony, that the three Nixon aides were heavily
involved I efforts tc get the C.I.A. into domestic covert operations.
Symington wouldn't specify, but a source that heard the testimony says
that the three offkital tried to get C.LA. help in the Watergate cover up.(*
SEE STORY THIS PACE)
WATERGATE HEARINGS TO BE TAPED AND BROADCAST
WASHINGTON (AP) Senate Watergate hearings will be taped from
gavel to gavel from their start Thursday, and they'll be broadcast in evening
prime time by some 234 public television stations across the country under
the auspices of the national public affairs centre for televislor.
SPECIAL WATERGATE PROSECUTOR MAY BE N ,MED
WASHINGTON (AP)- Attorney-General-designate Elliot Richardson
may announce his selection of a special Watergate prosecutor today. He's
already named four contenders for the post.
In Senate nomination hearings testimony yesterday, Richardson named
federal judge Harold Tyler of New York, Los Angeles lawyer Warren
Christopher, Colorado Supreme Court Justice William Erickson and former
New York State judge David Peck. Richardson says if the Senate
committee doesn't approve his final choice, hell offer another.
SKYLAB ASTRONAUTS' LAUNCHING POSTPONED
CAPE KENNEDY (AP) The crippled skylab space station continues
circling the earth, with today's planned launching of the skylab astronauts
postponed until Sunday at least. The skylab is short of electrical power.
Space Agency officials say they still hope astronauts Charles Conrad,
Paul Welts and Doctor Joseph Kerwin will be able to stay in space for the
planned 28 days; but the fact remains that solar energy equipment aboard
the space laboratory failed to deploy completely during yesterday's space
shot, and even If the crew manages to rendezvous with skylab on Sunday,
space officials say It's doubtful they'll be able to perform all planned duties
amid the power failure. (e SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
AIRPORT EMPLOYEE KILLED BY FBI MARKSMAN
PORTLAND, OREGON (AP) An FBI marksman shot and killed an
airport employee who had held a man hostage almost eight hours atop an
aviation fuel tank Monday at Portland International Airport, authorities
said.
The hostage was reported safe by William Proctor, public relations
officer for the port of Portland.
William Howard Abernathy, 25, of Portland, was reported dead on
arrival at a Portland hospital after being shot about noon.
PLOT TO OVERTHROW REGIME FOILED
LA PAZ. BOLIVIA (AP) The government quelled a far-right plot to
overthrow lite regime, the afternoon newspaper Ultima Hora said Monday.
According to the newspaper, the ringleader of the plot was alleged to be
Col. Andres Selich, whom Ultima Hora said was arrested Monday
afternoon after a violent gunfight in the sector called "Miraflores."
Together with Selich, the paper said, were other officers who formed
part of the conspiracy.
Selich was a leading figure in the military-civilian rebellion of August,
1971, which overthrew the Leftist regime and installed President Hugo
Banzer Suarez. After that victory, Selich was named Minister of Interior, a
post he held until December of that year when in a surprise move he was
relieved of his cabinet position.
Selich later was named Ambassador to Paraguay, but he was removed
from that post after he was caused of being involved in a plot last year.
The Bolivian Minister of Information, Jaime Caballero Tamayo, on being
asked about the Ultima Hors story, would only say: "When the river makes
noise, it's because the water is bringing down stones."
The minister said there would be official Information for the press later.
GOLD PRICE TAKES ANOTHER SPECTACULAR LEAP UP
ZURICH, May 5I (AP)- The gold price took another record leap to
open at 107.00-109.00 dollars per ounce at the Zurich bullion market
Tuesday.
The opening price was a spectacular 5.50 dollars above the closing level
Monday when it crashed through the 100 dollar barrier for the first time.


STARTLING REVELATION


3 WHITE NUSE PARIS TALKS STALLED?


MissingEllsbergfiles STAFF TRIED TO Vietnam peace group suEs IENAND


fr^a dl pL 1l'.ei MaIVBIlVF I-ll tm vpA ohQpo Oa f FSNIW-AH !


1I.PLIIU 1IAIrLjIII rR'.;JUI[II~lIn l tP FKWEE, 3,


White House safe

By Harry F. Rosenthal
WASHINGTON (AP)- John D. Ehrlichman's White House sfe
contained Daniel Ellsberg's and 16 other missing wiretap flies, it
was disclosed Monday by Acting FMI Director William D.
Ruckelshaus. He said he "had to arm wrestle with the secret
service" to get them.


The startling revelation was
made as the White House
worried publicly about the
effect of televised Senate
hearings on Watergate legal
processes and a judge ordered
John W. Dean Ill's potential
explosive papers turned out 10
government and Senate
investigators.
Meanwhile, Elliot L.
Richardson was ready to name
a special prosecutor from a list
of four names and there was
testimony on Capitol Hill that
Ehrlichman, H. R. Haldeman
and Dean tried to involve the
CIA in covert activities other
than the burglary of Ellsberg's
psychiatrist.
The whereabouts of the
Ellsberg wiretaps had been a
mystery until Ruckelshaus'
disclosure. The missing files
were a major factor last week
in the dismissal of all charges
against Ellsberg and Anthony
Russo in the Pentagon Papers
trial in Los Angeles.
Ruckelshaus said Robert
Mardian, former assistant
attorney general, suggested the
missing files might be in
Ehrlichman's office.
Ehrlichman resigned as
President Nixon's principal
domestic adviser April 30 after
White House involvement in
the Watergate affair became
known.
Mardian claimed former FBI
Assistant Director W. C.
Sullivan had removed the files
from the FBI, Ruckelshaus
said, because he felt that
former Director J. Edgar
Hoover "might use the records
in some manner against the


General or the

THE REASON
ik that's the precise
hy they were taken
uckelshaus said.
dramatic, hour-long
inference, Ruckelshaus
that administration
were unhappy at his
;s He recounted this
of events:
y 1969, only months
xon took office, his
ign policy adviser, Dr.
Kissinger, phoned
and expressed
concern" over the
sensitive information
erS.
shaus said the "very
discussion" led Hoover
te 17 wiretaps four
on newsmen and the
3 on government

irgets were suggested
officials and by the
use, and "one or two,
rs, came from the
general himself."
aus said.
*** ea
NO NAMES
taps were on for
lengths of time during
I in question; two for
s 30 days and one for
as 21 months"
aus said. The last of
was discontinued in
1971.
shaus refused to
y of the individuals
hones were tapped.
memo last week to
strict Judge W. Matt
Los Angeles, the
I chief said one of the


taps was at the home of Dr.
Morton Halperin, a member of
the staff of the National
Security Council.
Conversations of Daniel
Ellsberg were overheard on
Halperin's phone. Partly
because the government could
not produce its records of
those conversations, Byrne
threw out espionage charges
against Ellsberg, who leaked
the Pentagon papers to the
press.
Ruckelshaus said he was
certain Kissinger knew of the
taps because summaries were
prepared by the FBI and
forwarded to the White House.
House.
"The President was very
concerned himself about leaks
involving national security,"
Ruckelshaus observed. But he
added that he did not know if
Nixon was made aware of the
taps.
"Because of the sensitivity
of these particular.
surveillance, the records were
very closely held," first in
Hoover's office and then by a
trusted Hoover assistant,
WilliLam C. Sullivan.
lktolhdshrus aid.
eSevim months before he
left, according to Ruekelshaus'


account, Sullivan gave the
wiretap records to Robert
Mardian, then assistant
attorney general in charge of
internal security that the
records be turned over to the
White House.
"According to Mr Mardian,
the recommendation was made
on the clan, by Mr. Sullivan
that Mr. Hoover might use the
records in some manner against
the attorney general or the
President" Ruckelshaus said.
He said Sullivan, in a written
answer to FBI questions last
week, did not "affirm"
Mardian's version. But
Rucelshaus said he was
personally convinced that the
fear of how Hoover might use
the records led to their
removal.
When Sullivan retired from
the FBI in the fall of 1971, the
files were missed and Hoover
began asking questions.
Ruckelshaus said Hoover left
two notations in his own
handwriting declaring that
Mitchell had told him the files
had been destroyed.
Mitchell denied that when
questioned by FBI agents last
week, Ruckelshaus said,
adding. "This conflict cannot
be resolved, because of Mr.
Hoover's death."
It was not until last
Thursday night, just as Judge
Byrne was preparing to dismiss
the Ellsberg charges, that the
FBI learned that the records
probably still existed,
Ruckelshaus said.
An interview with Mardian,
who has returned to private life
in Phoenix, led the bureau to
that conclusion, the acting
director added.
Through an interview with
Ehrlichman on Friday, hours
after the Pentagon papers trial
was finished, agents learned
that the files were in a safe in
his outer office.
Ehrlichman resigned April
30 as Nixon's chief domestic
affairs adviser amid
Watergate scandal revelations
but has still been going to work
at the White House during a
transition period.
Ruckelshaus said he was not
accusing Ehrlichman of
deliberately hiding the wiretap
records. Asked why
Ehrlichman was keeping the
records, Ruckelshaus said the
former presidential aide feared
"they might be mis-used in
some way by Mr. Hoover.
The wiretaps were all
authorized by Mitchell at a
time when the attorney general
was claiming sweeping powers
to initiate electronic
surveillance of citizens in
national security cases
without court order.
That doctrine has since been
knocked down in the federal
courts.
Within several months after
the FBI cut off the last of the
1.7 wiretaps, the White House,
under Ehrlichman's direction,
set up its own squad of
"plumbers" to try to stop news
leaks.
Two of the plumbers, G.
Gordon Liddy and E. Howard
Hunt, later convicted in the
Watergate case, broke into the
office of Ellsberg's psychiatrist
in the fall of 1971 in an
apparent search for files to
embarrass Ellsberg.
Ehrlichman has conceded to
the FBI that he learned of the
burglary after it happened but
took no action against Uddy
or Hunt. A former Ehrlichman
aide, Egil Krogh, has resigned
from government after
admitting he authorized the
burglary from the White House
Ruckelshaus confirmed
Monday that Nixon himself
wrote a personal letter to
Hoover asking the FtB bo- to
cooperate with the
"plumbers."
Ruckelshaus did not
elaborate at the news
conference on what he meant
when he said he almost had to
"ann-wrestle" with the Secret
Service to obtain the files.


However, Jack Warner,
spokesman for the U.S. Secret
Service, said Ruckelshaus'
account of the incident "is
absolutely false."
Warner said that
Ruckelshaus and an FNi agent
accompanying him were in an
executive offie building office
"for a toal of fwMf nutes
and we ge them the fles they
requested "


WASHINGTON (AP) Sea.
Stuart Syminsgton, (D-Mo.) said
Monday three highly placed
White House staff members
tried seriously last year to
involve the CIA in covert
matters other than the burglary
of the office of Dr. Daniel
Ellsberg's psychiatrist.
Reporting on secret
testimony from four officials
of the Central Intelligence
Agency, Syminton said he was
surprised to learn that former
White House chief of staff H.
R. Haldeman was "heavily
involved*.
Symington, acting chairman
of the Senate armed services
committee, said the other two
White House aides reported to
be involved were John D.
Ehrlichman; former chief
domestic adviser to President
Nixon, and former White
House counsel John W. Dean
Ill.
He would not reveal details
of the testimony but said new
revelations had come from the
CIA's deputy director, Army
Lt. Gen. Vernon Walters.
Gen. Walters did not join the
CIA until last December and
Symington said the general
testified to episodes involving
the three White House aides
that have occurred since that
time.
"What I learned today that I
didn't know before was how
deeply involved Haldeman was
as well as Ehrlichman and
Dean," Symington said.
"Whatever the CIA was
ordered to do," he said, "was
at the direction of the top staff
people of the White House.
They would have liked to see
the CIA involved."
Symington confirmed
"there were other matters
besides the Ellsberg case in
which the White House staff
tried to involve the CIA."
He refused under repeated
questioning to give details.
Last week, the CIA's former
deputy director, Marine Gen.
Robert Cushman, testified
before three committees of
Congress that he agreed in July
1971 to allow the CIA to
provide disguises, false identity
cards and other equipment to
E. Howard Hunt, a former CIA
agent who was later convicted
in the Watergate break-in and
bugging trial.
Cushman, now commandant
of the Marine Corps, and CIA
Director James R. Schlesinger
said the request for CIA help
to Hunt help used in the
Ellsberg burglary was
requested by Ehrlichman.
Schlesinger, Cushman and
another CIA official, William
Colby, joined Walters in
testifying before the
Symington committee.
The Ellsberg burglary is
alleged to have taken place on
Sept 3, 1971, one week after
the CIA officials said the
agency stopped all aid to Hunt
because his requests were
becoming too demanding and
they feared he was involving
the agency in clandestine
domestic operations forbidden
the CIA by law.

Whtt lie ese lilies


cauPaIl flds beIllt

Catlfiermia estate
WASHINGTON (AP) The
White House described as "a total
fabrication" Moaday a report that
Senate investigators belle
President Nixon may have used
leftover 1968 campaign hnmds to
buy his estate at San Clemente,
Calif.
"It is a totally fhse and
manlicious report," pes secretary
Ronald L.Zeglersaid.
The Santa Ana Regslter quoted
unidentified nvastla for the
Senate Waterate committee Is
Mayin they believe Nion may have
used $S million in unreported funds
left over from his 1968 peIdeantia
campaign to purchdume the tate.
San. Sam J. Ev (D1)., N.C.),
chairman of the committee, said of
the report: "Inever heard about it
before you mentioned it." Staff
laer also disclahned the report
Zieglr said that Nixon has
repeatedly provided "a coinpiete
accounting of his hold and
assets" and add details of the
purchase of the San Clemente home
had been speed out by the White
Houm at the time.
Reminded that O County
land and tax Ocarflist the
property in the name of Title
Insurance and Trust Co. of Los
Angeles, 189 aer was asked if the
White House was prepared to sel
out the terms of the actual
ownership.
He aId he hoped to be able to
provide soon a Bill account of
Nixon's land holdMa Iad the
purchase arrangements.
FIVE FOUND SLAIN
IN TRAILER
REYNOLDIVILLE. Ga. (AP)-
Five members of a f.n family
wer feund sain In ls toraniler
near this Boh eisb t enmmMy
eerly Tuesday.
Austorities aMd It ae md they
had bea cht. T me ef e of ee of
the add Wa SMuev aiie
Was belag bold hbegs.


resumed

SAIGON (AP) The Mfo
Spep voted snanidMe ly
alMgatios that the United S
Vietnum, causing serious loss
A spokesman for the U
Embassy denied the charge
anew and said the U.
government "certain
welcomes any investigation
The Saigon governme
levelled charges of its o0
against the Communist sid
accusing North Vietnam
"war preparation." It call
for help in persuading Nor
Vietnam to stop such action
North Vietnam issued
"white paper," denying it ho
violated the cease-fin, b
accusing the United States a
Sitgon of serious infractions
the peace agreement. Han
said "peace in South Vietna
has been threatened and tl
situation in the enti
Indochina has become tense
The intensity of the fight
remained at a generally Ic
level across South Vietna
although some sharp clash
were reported in the west
Mekong Delta border
Cambodia. The Saigc
command claimed
Communist soldiers we
killed, while government force
lost four men killed and 2
wounded.
In Cambodia, about S5
Cambodian soldiers march
from the outer defense
perimeter of Phnom Penh ain
the capital city with gui
blazing into the air
emphasize their demands for
month's back pay. They ali
claimed they hadn't eaten ft
three days.
The soldiers threatened t
move on the presidential palace
if the government failed to pa
their wages. The arm
paymaster quickly produce
the money, the equivalent
about $17 for each ma
Loaves of bread also we:
handed out to the troops an
the demonstration calmed
Cambodian officials blamed a
administrative muddle for th
troops not getting their p4y o
time. (o SEE STORY THI
PAGE)
In Paris, the Saigc
government's delegation to tl
bilateral political negotiation
with the Viet Cong propose
that North and South Vietna
open immediate talks
normalize relations an
communications between t0
two zones divided at the 17
parallel.
The proposal came in t0
form of a letter to the Han
government published by ti
Saigon delegation. The Soul
Vietnamese foreign miniate
Tran Van Lam, said the Saigc
and Hanoi governments should
try to solve "problems
common interest to tl
populations of the two zon
on a basis of equalitv. mutu
respect of their interests an
non-interference in the


JL V i% PPHANOM PENH, CAMBODIA
(AP) Flir hundred hungry
Sl Cambodlan soldiers, shooting their
iti 11 f tm he arand threatening to
U JUUKe-> fst Lon Noi,
US boJmbang::-b"' a on
p lae ales thde government paid
rge Bper eM Ot"k wages, marched into
r-teion tethmie a Phnoem sh on, Monday. Within a
Monday to ietigte Coa sht they got a month's pay
soand membread.
states ha rw ed bombing ti South Comins in from Phnom Baseth,
en h i ad r. 14 untes morthest of this capital,
the o compined they'd had
.S. A North Vietnamese ao foo in t days and hadn't
Fi spokesman called the Saigon been paid It a month.
.S. proposal "obviously a As they moved past the Phnom
lny deceptivmoeiem tgd Anh5 islading hotel, their guns
ly i m ouv a, acoon gueat dived under
to conceal from world public : bles and behind trees around the
mt opinion that the Saigon Aimsin5 pool Crowds in the
wn administration continues to ssifts atared Into doorways, but
Ie, violate the provisions of the soldiersshowed no hotilty to
of peace agreement." No looting was detected but
ed Le Duc Tho arrived in Paris some of the soldiers carried bottles
th during the day from Hanoi for ftied ori.
is. new talks scheduled to begin uniforms, topped with blue
a Thursday with Henry A. regimental carves and bandanas
ad Kiinger, President Nixon's many of the soldier were. in their
ut foreign affairs adviser. Tho, a eu Y1 tees9 carrying weapons
almost as big a themselves. Many
nd member of the North had only recently transferred to the
of Vietnamese Communist Party's litie 7th Diviion. They were
oi Politburo, declared on arrival, s oampaled by a convoy of
However, that the meetings trucks, but the troop said they
S however, that the came in on foot to dramatize their
he "will definitely not take place" plight. They left their officers
ie if there is any further behind.
." American bombing of areas Convert a on the army pay
cont e by th Viet Cg In offt.e, they found their division
g controlled by the Viet Cong in commander, Brig. Gen. Umrn Khauv,
) South Vietnam. who promdsod they would all be
oe He renewed charges by the Pd at the citys Sports Stadium a
km Viet Cong, repeatedly denied Whooping, with blue and red
n by the United States, of flair tied to the barrels of their
bombardments by American weapons, the soldiers trooped
o planes and accused Washington through pouring rain to the stadium
re of "encouraging the Saigon Theparking the army paymaster
es government to launch produced a bag of money and doled
27 thousands of military out to each man the equivalent of
operations and bombardments about $17, a month's pay for an
in Vi n areasenlisted man. Each has to buy his
00 against Viet Cong areas." own food out of this wage.
ed The chief spokesman for the The payment took the steam out
Viet Cong delegation, Capt. of the demonstration.
,e Phuong Nam, said Monday The division's former
to night in Saigon that the commander, Col. Thach Chan,
ns Communists welcome the ICCS intended failure to pay the men
to wnvstg io e caused by an administrative
investigation into alleged U.S. muddle stemming from the fact
a air strikes three to four miles that since February pay has been
O10 inside South Vietnam's border handled by a central office, rather
or with Cambodia along or than by individual commanders, as
r with Cambodia along a more before.
than 40-mile stretch of the The idea of the new system was
to frontier north and northwest to check widespread corruption, in
ce of Saigon. which senior officers drew wages
iy A braast s mnt for battalion that existed only on
y A broadcast statement by paper and pocketed the total.


id
of
n.
re
id
d.
in
in

IS

Dn
he
ns
ed
m
to
id
he
th

he
oiS
he
th
or,
on
Id
of
he
eir



OIL"


tne VieT Cong said, the
United States itself is directly
violating the cease-fire and
continuing to be militarily
involved in Vietnam. This fact
will certainly lead to the
danger of causing the United
States to be drawn back into
the conflict of Vietnam and.
Indochina..'. '
Ambassador Michael Gauvin,
chairman of the Canadian ICCS
delegation, said the Viet Cong
would have to guarantee the
safety of the investigating team
because of a number of recent
incidents that have made ICCS
members "shy" about going
into Communist-controlled
areas.


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LAWN SERVICE
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TROPICAL 2-2157

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CHESTER THOMPSON
Phone
24777 daytime
42035 evenings


the


INTERNATIONAL MONETARY SYSTEM NOT BUILT ON GOLDAttorney
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS (AP)- The soaring cost of gold Monday in the President.
European bullion markets had no relation to the American dollar, the T
Undersecretary of the US. Treasury for Monetary Affairs said. "I thin
"The gold m ket Is highly speculative," Paul A Volcker said at a news I thir
conference following an address to the Chicago committee, affiliated with reason w
the Chicago Council on Foreign Relations, "we have to get used to-its there," Ri
going up and down." In a
Volcker said the current gold situation "only reinforces our feelings that
you don't build an international monetary system on gold." news con
He said the U.S. balance of payments and the Instability of the dollar are hinted
the problems, not the fluctuation of gold prices. officials
Asked repeatedly if the Watergate issues have hurt International faith In disclosure
the dollar, Volcker replied "I don't know anything about any affects of
Watergate In particular on the dollar." sequence
Volcker, who recently returned from a tour of southeast Asian nations, In May
said he disonmed no feelings there about Wateraste. after Nb
WHO HAS NEW HEAD IN DR. MAHLER chief fore
GENEVA (AP)- Dr. Halfdan Mahler of Denmark Monday was Henry
appointed new Director General of the 137-nation World Health Hoover
Organization.
Dr. Mahler, an Assistant Director General since 1970, succeeds Dr. "extreme
Marcolino G. Candau of Brazil who is leaving after holding the post for 20 leaks of
years. to report
Dr. Mahier, 50, a native of Vivild, Denmark, received his M.D. at the
University of Copenhagen and holds a postgraduate degree in public health. Ruckel
FAISAL IN FRANCE FOR SERIES OF MEETINGS general ditu
PARIS (AP)- King Fasal of Saudi Arabia arrived In France Monday for t h
a five-day official visit. He was welcomed by a 101 gun salute and President of them
George& Pompidou. other 1
In addition to a series of meetings with Pompidou, Falsal will be given a officials.
demonstration of the reach colour television procas call SECAM The ta
and watch a test flight of the Concorde supersonic jet. It was also
cos lodered lly that Fisal would discuss the possible purchase of Mage by FBI
et fighter s tr hi air force. White Ho
U.S. SEEKS 'NEW RELATIONSHIP' WITH LATIN AMERICA it appear
CARACAS, IS (AP)- U.S. Secretary of State Wlliam P. Rogers arrived attorney
In Caraces last night fur a 22-hour visit in which oil and US. investments Ruckelshl
are expected to be the main topics of discussion with Venexuelan leaders.
Rogers came here from Managua, Nicaragua. It is the third stop on his
17-day Latin American tour.
The Secretary was met at the airport by Venesulan Foreign Minister "'The
Aristides Calvani. He will have talks today with Calvani and President varying le
Rafael Caldwera. then fly on to Lima. the period
Rogers said n a brief arrival speech that the Nixon administration s a little
seeking a "new relationship" with Latin America. te
"It s special pleasure and honour for me as I set foot on the continent as long
of South America for the first time," Rogers said. "The United States seeks Ruckelshi
new relationship based on political equality and close economic and the taps
commercle cooperation. This relationship requires a modern spirit of February
mutual accommodation and uneratanding.
"To achieve these objectives we must embark on a new era of Interest Ruckel
and cooperation in the hem sphere." name an:
One of th main purpoeM of the Rogers' tour is to convince Latin whose p
America that the Nixon administration's "low profile" policy has not Bft in a
meant lack of interest in this area. But in a
There was no crowd at the Caracas Airport to greet the Secretary of U.S. Dist
State. His brief visit to Veneueta will be confined to meetings with Byrne in
political leaders, with no major public exposure. .a tina F


NOTICE OF SALE

Take notice that Amado Antoni will sell
under a Power of Sale contained in a Mortgage
dated the sixth day of August, A.D., 1971 and
.made between Maurlee Joseph Sellier and
Heidelinde Siegrun Sellier of the one part and
the said Amado Antoni of the other part and
recorded in Volume 1820 at pages 90 to 102 all
that piece parcel or lot of land being Lot No. 6,
Block UU, Bahamia Subdivision, Freeport
together with the dwelling house situate
Aefton.

All parties interested in bidding on the said
premises should send such bid to E. Dawson
Roberts, Higgs & Company, P. 0. Box F427,
Freeport, not later than June Ist, 1973.

The s is s ect to a reserve price and the
Nort~arsuW Wtmt any and all bids.

TS, HIGGS A COMPANY
tV.' ". lS- Rip. i l, -
Sji


ggggy ggggggy


I


R* -___ ___


Mhe rtllMt


Tugalby, May 16, 1973.


11










Tuesday, May 15, 1973.


U Ubrribunt
* NUUC Acrs JuTAm IN VunA MAGcUsM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dongmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PubUMr/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publither/Edttor 1917.1972
Contribution Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PublI6aer/Edftor 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 15, 1973.




A cruel device


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
A FRIEND of mine in New York has sent me a Special Report
of Trapping published in March by The Humane Society of the
United States.
The report appears under the heading: "The steel jaw trap is
one of the cruelest devices invented by man".
My friend has asked me to write something about this appeal
against cruelty to animals but the report is so well presented that
I feel I can do no better than reprint a part of this appeal ...
especially since it can be applied to the practice of trapping
racoons in the Bahamas.
"Every year several million American wild animals are killed
for their fur by trappers," the report states. "Most of them die
slowly and painfully, after having a leg or a paw caught in a
powerful steel (or leghold) trap.
"The steel jaw trap is one of the cruelest devices invented by
man. It can be hidden under grass along a well-trodden animal
path, under water, or among the leaves of a tree. When triggered
by an animal's weight, the heavy steel jaws spring shut over a paw
or a leg with such force that bones are sometimes broken. Some
leghold traps contain sharp steel teeth that pierce all the way
through flesh and muscles.
"As the animal realizes he is trapped, his fear mounts to the
point of panic. He bites frantically at the trap, often breaking his
teeth. He twists and pulls his leg to free himself, increasing the
pain even more. As the pain becomes unbearable, many animals
completely chew or twist off their own legs to free themselves.
They then face death from loss of blood, gangrene or infection.
At best they will spend the rest of their lives at the mercy of
predators because of their reduced mobility.
"For the ones that remain in the traps, hunger and thirst soon
set in. Because most animals are trapped in winter when their furs
are in prime condition, the victims are exposed to the cold and
often soaked by rain and snow. Their tongues sometimes get
stuck against the cold steel as they try to free themselves from
the trap. And, in his helpless situation, the trapped animal often
-fAndsthlmMlf athe mercy of a predatory animal, who soon senses
his victim's inability to flee or defend himself.
"A trapper who checks his traps frequently at least offers an
end to his victim's misery. But few people work at trapping full
time today, and, although 16 states require checking traps in 24
hours, such laws are almost impossible to enforce. Consequently,
the suffering drags on until the animal loses consciousness or is
killed by a predator.
"On top of all this, the steel jaw trap is not selective. It will
spring shut on a non-target animal as quickly and as painfully as
on the animal desired. For example, ducks often use ponds built
by beavers as feeding grounds and, consequently, get caught in
beaver traps that crush their legs or break their necks. Dogs and
cats are often caught in the traps, too, especially near urban areas.
The Humane Society of the United States assisted in the rescue of
a German Shepherd dog who had caught two legs in a trap set for
muskrats outside Washington, D.C. One leg and part of a second
one had to be amputated. The number of non-target animals
caught is often as high as double a trapper's total usable catch.
These "trash animals" as trappers call them, are merely discarded,
having been tortured or killed for no reason.
"Furthermore, the catching of a mother in a trap is likely to
S result in the starvation of an entire litter. And, because there are
S no seasonal limits to trapping, pregnant animals are often killed,
resulting in the useless destruction of many unborn animals."
S* * * *
This is less than half the story told in the report but I feel it is
enough to get this terrible story imprinted on the minds of
readers of this column.
The report states that 48 of the 50 states in the nation still
permit this barbaric method of catching animals.
The report also reveals that almost 6.5 million wild animals
were trapped in 1971 in the 42 states that voluntarily reported to
the United States Department of the Interior: 7,941 badgers,
12,245 ringtail cats, 85,944 beavers, 12,235 bobcats, 47,563
coyotes, 2,431 fishers, 123,989 foxes, 218 Canadian lynxes, 764
martens, 114,453 minks, 3,714,988 muskrats, 1,253,066 nutrias,
100,394 opossums, 15,954 otters, 930,050 racoons, 11,423
skunks and 5,073 weasels.
ease 4, ,I, tl ,l l


I.


While on the subject of animals I feel I should also reprint a
story on wild dogs that appeared in the March 26th issue of
Sports Illustrated under the caption "Going to the Dogs".
William Kerbe, an animal control officer (used to be called dog
catcher) in Maryland, says that he and his assistants had to
destroy six dogs recently because they were running wild, the
report states.
"They're like wolves," he says of the wild dogs he encounters
more and more frequently. In rural areas the dogs start in killing
rabbits and small animals and then gradually to sheep and cattle.
In towns and cities they forage for food behind houses and
apartments, mostly by knocking over garbage cans.
"I'm a lover of dogs," Kerbe says, "but the dog population
today people can't understand this is exploding on us." He
says the ratio of newborn cats and dogs to newborn children is 20
to 1. Puppies are cuddly and cute, he concedes, but people who
find themselves stuck with a houseful of half-grown pups all too
often will abandon them in isolated areas. When the abandoned
dogs reach maturity they are totally unmanageable dangerous,
in other words and must be destroyed.
"Spaying is the only answer," Kerbe says, "especially for house
pets."
There is no doubt about it ... wild dogs can be dangerous.
I recall a case iq Nassau some years ago when a little white old
man disappeared. Some time later his foot was found in a shoe in
the bush where it is believed he was attacked and eaten by wild
dogs. His name was McKinney. I have forgotten his first name but
he still has family living in Nassau.
I know that there are many hungry wild dogs in the bush in the
.. CAperdown area and an emaciated dog is often to be seen on


Whe (rtbtme


Panel on duty & responsibility of all towards Independence


GOVERNMENT M.P.
George Smith and F.N.M.
Member of Parliament Noel S.
Roberts called on Bahamians
to develop an individual sense
of responsibility in order to
collectively develop the
Bahamas after independence.
Replying to the question
over station ZNS Sunday, of
whether minority groups on
occasions had a duty and a
responsibility to work with the
majority towards a positive
goal, Mr. Roberts said: "As
you all know, I fought on an
anti-independence programme
and I still think independence
premature, but I realise it is
coming and realise I have a role
to *play in developing
independence and all
Bahamians as such".
Mr. Smith, Independence
Secretariat Chairman, speaking
on the topic "The Role of the
Individual before and after
July 10", said: "While there is
only one Governor-General
and one Prime Minister, there
are nearly 200,000 other


Bahamians who are
nevertheless needed to help
carry the independence banner
to help hold our beloved
Bahamas high."
Mr. Smith said that
independence celebration plans
are being made to encompass
the entire country, from Boyd
Sub-Division to San Salvador,
"to herald the birth of our new
Bahamas."
"At 12:01 on July 10",said
Mr. Smith, "our new Bahamas
flag of black, gold and
aquamarine, colours symbolic
of our tropical region will be
unfurled. While it may be the
culmination of our hopes and
dreams, it is by no meanp the
end of history's winding road.
It will be a new beginning",
said Mr. Smith, "a fresh
outlook for our Common-
wealth of the Bahamas and we
who call this land home."
CONTRIBUTORS
Other contributors to
pre-in dependence national
discussion on "The Role of the
Individual" were Mr. Harold A.


Crippled Skylab space


station now has


overheating problems

--MISSION MAY BE CANCELLED
By Howard Benedict
CAPE KENNEDY, MAY I5 (AP) The crippled Skylab space
station, short of electrical power, circled the Earth today as
experts sought ways to salvage three manned missions in
America's first orbiting laboratory.


To give them time to
ponder, the National
Aeronautics and Space
Administration delayed the
launching of the three Skylab I
astronauts until Sunday,
perhaps longer.
Charles Conrad Jr., Dr.
Joseph P. Kerwin and Paul J.
Weitz were to have ridden a
Saturn IB rocket into space
today to link with the 85-ton
laboratory for a record 28-day
stay in orbit.
"We still have high hopes
that they can stay up 28 days,
but during the last few days
their activity will have to be
curtailed because of the power
shortage," explained Skylab
programme director William C.
Schneider at a news conference
late Monday.
The laboratory, as large as a
three-bedroom house, was
lofted into a perfect
272-mile-high orbit Monday by
a Saturn 5 rocket. Everything
was going so well during the
first orbit that a flight control
official called it a "superbird."
But trouble began even
before the Skylab reached
orbit.
Just 63 seconds after liftoff,
a paper-thin aluminum
overcoat designed to protect
the lab from micrometeorite
hits apparently was ripped
from the side of the spacecraft,
Schneider reported. This
failure apparently- damaged
two wing-like solar panels that
were to have extended from
the sides of the spaceship to
convert the sun's rays to
electrical power.
The two 30-foot panels
deployed only partially and are
useless. Efforts to dislodge
them by radio command failed.
Loss of the two panels
reduced the amount of power
available on the $294 million
spaceship to about half its
average usage of 8,000 watts,
he said. The other 50 per cent
is being provided by four other
solar panels that did deploy on
another section of the vehicle.
The crippled Skylab space
station developed a new
problem Tuesday when
temperatures of 100 degrees
were recorded inside the
laboratory. The space agency
called it a serious problem but
still hoped to launch the
astronauts to link up with the


station on Sunday.
"It's too early to tell if we're
in an unmanageable situation,"
reported flight director Neil
Hutchinson. "But it's a
problem we'll have to solve if
the mission is to continue."
STABILIZER PROBLEM
Hutchinson also reported a
problem with a stability
gyroscope in the spaceship
control system.
These add to the difficulties
of space agency experts who
are trying to salvage three
manned missions from
America's first space station.
Hutchinson said the absence
of the paper-thin shield only
six-hundredths of an inch
thick, apparently is responsible
for the heat problems aboard
the spaceship.
"It's like Houston on a hot,
humid day in there," said the
flight director, who was
speaking at a news conference
at the Johnson Space Centre
near Houston.
He said temperatures of 100
degrees had been recorded in
the centre of the 85-tor
workshop. Normal
temperatures would be in the
60s or 70s, he said.
Air-conditioning zones are
aboard the craft, but to
operate them now would be a
serious drain on an already
depleted power supply.
STILL HOPEFUL
Hutchinson said that
although "we have a serious
anomoly and don't know yet
how to cope with it," he was
hopeful engineers would come
up with a solution in the next
two or three days, in time to
launch the astronauts on
Sunday.
However, the launch could
be delayed again, or wiped out
altogether, if a solution is not
found.
He said the gyroscope
problem was not as serious as
the electrical or heat problems.
Asked to assess the
possibility of a launch Sunday,
Hutchinson said: "I've not seen
a show stopper yet."
Skylab project director
William C. Schneider was
optimistic at a Monday night
news conference that all three
planned Skylab missions could
be salvaged. But that was
before the latest problems
cropped up.


the fringes of the bush along back roads in the Eastern District.
These are the roads I travel from my home at Camperdown to the
Holy Family Church on Robinson Road. I am told that this
condition is true all over the island today.
These dogs are really wild. Some time ago a bitch foraged
around my place at Camperdown. She had a litter of beautiful
pups. One was particularly striking and I decided that I would
catch it and give it a home.
I caught that pup but, although he was still a tiny thing when I
got him, I never succeeded in making friends with him. He
continued to be hostile and so I gave him away to a friend.
This friend also found him unmanageable and finally gave him
to a farmer in the Out Islands.
I feel that an effort should be made to catch and destroy these
wild dogs as they could become a threat to children in the area.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
No civilization is complete which does not include the dumb
and defenceless of God's creatures within the sphere of charity
and mercy.
QUEEN VICTORIA


Munnings, co-ordinator of the
Independence Secretariat, Dr.
Timothy McCartney, clinical
psychologist at the Sandilands
Re-habilitation Centre and Mr.
Ernest Strachan, Chief of
Protocol, Ministry of External
Affairs.
Session chairman Mr. J.
Vibart Wills of the Bahamas
Information Services, began
the discussion by suggesting
that there was something very
satisfying in contributing
towards the progressive
development of mankind,
particularly when that
development process gave rise
to a wider recognition of the
collective and individual
influences of the average


citizen.
Dr. Timothy McCartney
thought in the confrontation
of individual responsibility and
independence there were
basically three patterns of
behaviour that any individual
would take, namely, movement
towards movement away, and
no movement at all.
All these movements, said
Dr. McCartney, were
determined through the
motivation an individual
received from his assessment of
himself and his particular goals.
The average citizen, said Mr.
Harold Munnings, can now
make a contribution to
Independence by participating


in many of the exercises
set-out by the Independence
Secretariat, particularly the
clean-up campaign and the
beautification of homes
throughout New Providence
and the Family Islands.
"I think if everyone did
something little towards this".
continued Mr. Munnings, "we
would have a cleaner looking
city, we would have a better
looking city, and the fact we
look good, we'll feel good".
The role of the individual
before and after July 10, said
Mr. Roberts must emphasize
pride and tolerance between
us. If we are to survive and
build a great nation for the


future, continued Mr. Roberts,
we must have love between s,
Mr. Ernest Strachan, whi
agreeing generally that the
entire Bahamas will have to
pull together in laying tho
foundations of a new nation
felt "much of this must be
initiated through the individual
demonstrating a sort of pride
in his country, and showing
this to the international
community so as to be
remembered as a significant
part of the Universe".
The panel generally agreed,
that, apart from one's
individual responsibility to an
independent Bahamas, there is
also a collective responsibility
before and after July 10.


4 Reasons Why



Out Island Airways



is the Best Choice



toi *1i i. 1. Lowest fares. For just $38, OIA will fly you
round-trip between Nassau and Miami on our one-day fare. And our
21-day round-trip excursion fares are just as attractive: $42 Nassau-Miami
and $32 Freeport-Miami. These three fares are the lowest of any airline.
2. Better equipment. We fly the BAC-111, the world's most reliable
short-haul, pure-jet aircraft. With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can
stretch out.


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

4. More convenient schedules. Three non-stop flights daily from Nassau.
8:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. And one at 10:30 A.M. which makes a stop
in Freeport. Plus one direct flight daily from Freeport to Miami at 11:30 A.M.
Returning flights are just as convenient.
Remember, lowest fares. Better equipment. Better service. More convenient
schedules. That's Out Island Airways. So call your travel agent or Out
Island Airways now for reservations. 7-8222.


Out Island Airways erves the Bahamas Best


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Defence alleges 'logical impossibility'of chargesE


DEFENCE counsel Cyril
Fountain, representing Arnold
Nixon, 23, who is charged in
the Supreme Court with
causing the death of police
cadet Eric Bethell and shooting
former police officer
Alexander Pratt, told the court
Monday that the prosecution is
alleging a "logical
impossibility" by bringing
charges of manslaughter and
also attempted murder against
his client.
He said he did not
understand how the
prosecution could reason there
was "an intention to murder in
the mind of Arnold Nixon
against Eric Bethell and at the
same time, it is alleging no


intention in the mind of
Arnold Nixon to murder
Alexander Pratt. That is a
logical impossibility," Mr.
Fountain said.
He called for dismissal of the
charges as it "is not for the
courts or the jury to elect
which intention was in the
mind of the accused.
Mr. Fountain made his
submission Monday following
the closing of the prosecution's
case by Solicitor General
Langton Hilton.
Det. Sgt. Allan Gibson of
the Criminal Investigation
Department, the officer in
charge of investigating the
shooting incident which took
place at the Baldwin Avenue


mm----- -----m m- -,




BAHAMIAN WANTED


ADVERTISING SALES

PERSON



Male or Female,
experience preferred.

Interested persons please

contact :

MR. H.R.BETHEL

Phone 2.2768 The Tribune,

between Sa.m. & 12noen

Monday through Saturday.

Salary open.


home of Miss Marguerite King
on July 31, last year, told the
court he had taken a .22
revolver to Miami for
laboratory examining. He had
also seen a knife in connection
with the case, but never had it
in his custody.
KNIFE ISSUE
The knife became a
controversial issue during the
evidence of technologist James
Sands, who said the knife
produced was not the white,
bone-handled knife he had
been given by CID officers in
connection with the case.
Solicitor General Hilton, in
answer to Mr. Fountain's
submission, said there "was no
magic in the term 'at the same
time and place'," which
formed a part of the charge.
He said that "the offence of
manslaughter is alleged to have
been committed on July 31 ...
and the offence of attempted


murder was also committed on
July 31."
"At this stage of the trial,"
he told Mr. Justice Samuel
Graham, "the function of the
judge is to determine whether a
prima facie case has been made
out on both or either of the
charges made. There is no
question of the jury or the
judge being required to elect,
as each offence must be
considered separately. On the
first count, there is only one
offence. There is no election
here, but in the second that
of attempted murder there is
only one offence and again, at
this stage, there is no election
on presenting the offence to
the jury."
It was his opinion that "as
regards the offence of
manslaughter ... causing death
by negligence, causing harm is
clearly established."


3 Shell gas stations hit

by thieves over weekend


THIEVES broke into three
New Providence Shell
Bahamas Limited service
stations over the weekend and
got away with a small amount
of cash after damaging
windows and doors to make
their entry.
Police are investigating the
break-ins, which occurred
between 12 midnight Sunday
and 7:30 Monday morning.
Shell Thompson Boulevard
Service Station, managed by
Mr. Ken Perigord, lost $150
from an office drawer as did
the Shell Palm Tree Service
Station on East Shirley Street.
Service Station manager
Victor Claridge, contacted
Monday afternoon as workmen
repaired a broken lock to the
front door of the gas-station,
said the thieves took nothing
except the change that they
found inside a vending
machine.
Mr. Perigord said the money
had been taken after the thief
or thieves forced their way into
the building by prying out a
glass in the window at the
front of hi service station.
MONEY ONLY
It is the sixth or seventh
time that the Thompson
Boulevard station has been
entered, he said, adding that
this had been the first time


that no equipment had been
taken. It seemed, he said, that
they were only looking fos
money.
"I hope the police will find
the person responsible. This is
the first time they found any
fingerprints," he said.
Meanwhile, a door at the
Montrose and Rosetta Street
Shell service-station is expected
to cost about $200 to be
repaired after four men
smashed it in an attempt to
enter.
"Well, I was not the only
one to suffer damages, I had
company," manager Dennis
Gibson said. It has, however,
been the first break-in for his
station since he became
manager. He said he is thinking
of some security measures to
protect his premises in the
future.
The break-in came just
months after his trained
German Shepherd dog, which
he kept locked inside the
building at night, was put to
sleep after being inured by an
automobile.
He "id the neighbour who
reported seeing the four men
"who made a lot of noise
trying to get in," turned their
lights on inside their yards to
let the thieves know they were
seen.


What .Keeping-


} K ~*s BA MHAMS BLENDERS LMTED


-all underground utilities ready

electricity, water.


-landscaped park


areas


- telephone,


-church and school sites

-sparkling salt water lake

-ocean front for Beach parties, picnics and

sunshine fun.

-privacy 365 days a year.

-ideal atmosphere for bringing up the family.

-constant sea breezes.

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.


I~Ik!LLXP~ i~A'iLi~At~ II


Yomocrw iBc. PHOWE MOfLEY ad OHtN 24148/23027

or or medd -bhm 41141


II


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_a .5.. 19 Th7. work so Wl ttU,


S ou horn. a0 W ROYALMAIL SERVICES FROM THE PACIFC STEAM

D-AA i LINESLIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION
for4hom1, o^ce00ladjsuy. Oear or For information contacttheants


By Abigail Van Buren
mi r ScMss Temes-. v. NeMs swi., M.
DEAR ABBY: Would It be out of line to include the
following note on a birthday card for my 12-year-old
"Dear Bobby, since you couldn't find time to thank me
- for my Christmas present, I couldn't find time to buy you a
birthday present. Maybe next year? Have a happy birth-
Sday. Love, Grandma"
Bobby's mother [my daughter in law] defends Bobby's
sullen, ungracious behavior, and my son has little influ-
ence. The boy is bright but very selfish and spoiled.
I spend a lot of time, money, and thought on gifts for
my only grandehild-not because I want his thanks, but
because I love him dearly. But Abby, surely someone has
to teach manners to children. Am I old fashioned? You
may use this letter if you wish. Many grandparents are in
the same boat. GRANDMA
DEAR GRANDMA: You say you give your grandson
gifts because you "dearly love" him set because you want
danks. But if you don't receive thanks yon withheld the
presents. This o "loving dearly"T
W It's true, acknowledging gifts is a sign of good man-
a.en. But good manners have been known to cloak the
absence of deeper feelings. Skip the gifts [and cards, too]
and in a more loving and less punitive way, try to stress
dthe Importance of saying "thank you." If he's bright, he'll
get the message.
DEAR ABBY: After 33 years of marriage, I believe I
have discovered a cure for the common scold-sometimes
known as the nagging wife. Tho I doubt that it ever has
been tried, the best way to get a woman to shut her mouth
SIs to cover it with kisses. HARRY O. LIBSON, N. Y. C.
DEAR HARRY: While your suggested cure is undoubt-
edly effective, It's extremely hazardous. It could lead to
overpopulation.
DEAR ABBY: In answer to the airline pilot whose love
life was suffering because his kids came home for lunch,
etc., and seemed to be around at the wrong time. Tell him
to try the following:
Buy a roll of pennies. Come home, and if the kids are
there, take one penny out of the roll and keep it. Go out on
the front lawn and scatter the rest of the pennies around
and tell the kids not to come in the house until they find all
50 pennies. It's sneaky but effective. Sign me ...
SALIUNAS READER [With rich kids and no sex problems]

CONFIDENTIAL TO '"EXTEEN, BROKE AND
SCARED": Information concerning treatment for VD does
not go ea any "record" that can b held against you. If you
are broke, you will be treated anyway. Call your Public
Health Department and make an appointment to be seen at
eaee.


Fe a peramal msply, wri to ABBY: Be No.. iYM, L. A.,
CalO se.n. hemsse n si N -i esvd ,






ELROPEAN BANK


Manager required by European bank
specializing in international finance and
foreign bond transactions. Applicant must
have several years previous experience in this
field. Must have university degree and be
fluent in French and German.

Applicant must be at least 30 years old.
Duties will include general administration of
the company involving supervision of the
company's banking relationships, accounting,
and reporting to the board of directors.

Apply in writing with full details to P.O. Box
N.3937.


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusalA hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

farns, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom.

all can be of help


to someone else.

Donate them to


ROSETTA STREET


TWO DOORS WEST
MONTROSE AVE


OF


. mmmllmm


Teneday, May 16, 1973


Re eribmtn








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ALL COLORS


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EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP
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"A NAWM EWLYWEDS TRUST":
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Tuesday, May 15,1973.


Bahamas Wo

- R.EVUXETTE Bannister, I
:dMimn of the Board of c
.Mams Would Airlines,.
ammeied that the company
e to opueatl a weekly .
dimW mice to the Bahamas
from Ids,. Belgium,
sln May 31.
SThe chairman said the
weekend flights are the result
of a joint agreement signed
,over the weekend with Sabena
AirMnes substantially owned by
bthe Belgium Government, and
'tle official flag carrier of that
country.
According to Mr. Bannister.
European travellers to the
Bahama on Bahamas World
will be arriving on all-inclusive +
Tour packages of either 14-day i
or seven-day duration. The
packages are being handled by
Blue Dolphin Travel Limited, \
'with offices in Frederick
Street, and a branch office
recently established at Brussels,
: Belgium, managed by Chaidron
,International, in conjunction
with Transair International, the
hlargMt tour operator in I
Belgium. Do
"Negotiations and Int
discuaions relating to this I
.pioneer arrangement were Am
initiated in Belgium early in Mo
Marchh" said Mr. Bannister, yea
"with agreement in principle atta
reached at that stage." He said visi
:that "Sabena officials see the aft.
*agreement as a major step in the
:the development of tourist if
-traffic between Belgium and Ch
Sthe Bahama Islands." stu
Mr. Bannister said the fro
agreement is designed to stu
:benefit both carriers and noted Co
;that the considerable period of
:the visitors' stay seven to eni
fourteen days will be a 25
stimulus to the tourism the
industry and to the economy in
:asa whole. no


ARRIVED TODAY:-
,Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
'4favia from Miami; Tropic
,Flyer from West Palm Beach;
Rotterdam. Oceanic from New
,York; Royal Viking Star from
'Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
SAILED TODAY: Royal
(Viking Star for Port
Everglades, 'TrticF Plyer for
Wast Palm Beach.
WEATHER
WIND: South-east to south
5 to 15 m.p.h., gusty in
showers.
4 WEATHER: Partly cloudy
wlth widely scattered showers
ior thundershowers
SEA: Smooth to slight.
TEMP: Min. tonight 68 Max.
tomorrow 86.


stu
wh
In'
wi
ma
Er
wl
tu
be
mc
st,
fir
fri
TI
sti
St
Li


gir gritty


irld Airlines to operate weekly


carter from Brussels starting May 31


0 t 1.M y
% A -fc


STUART MUNRO NICHOLA HUVLER JOHN FOWLER


5 Chinese (the first) join United World

college after discussion with Mounthatten
FIFTEEN CHINESE STUDENTS entered the United World Coeep of the Atlantic at St.
nat's Castle, South Wales, after discussions between Lord Mountbatten, president of the
ernational Council, and the Chinese ambassador to London.


n December last year the
abassador met with Lord
'untbatten. In March this
ir Mr. Hu Ting-yi, cultural
ache, Chinese Embassy,
cited the college and, shortly
er this visit, Mr. Hu asked
headmaster of St. Donat's
he could accept a group of
4inese students. These
dents were to be chosen
)m among those already
dying English at the British
uncil Institute in London.
Ten boys and five girls
tered the college on April
. From April to September
ey will have intensive tuition
English and then take
rmal courses with all other
dents at Atlantic College,
ho are studying for the
temational Baccalaureate.
The fifteen Chinese students
ll be accompanied by a
nature student, also in
gland to learn the language,
ho will act as "national
tor" to the group and
come in all respects a
ember of the Atlantic College
aff.
The Atlantic College, the
rst of the United World
oileger, -now hba students
om more than 40 countries.
here are four Bahamian
dents at St. Donat's -
uart Munro, John Fowler,
ester Albury and the only girl


SUN
SUN: Rises 5:28 a.m. Sets
6:45 p.m.
MOON
MOON: Rises 5:43 p.m.
Sets 4:04 a.m.


in the group, Nichola
Huyler. Munro and Fowler
will have completed their
two-year course this summer.
and Geotffrey Pennerman will
join Albury and Miss Huyler at
the college in September.
Miss Daphne Clarke, a
Canadian, who was a student at
St. Andrew's School in Nassau,
is also attending St. Donat's.
The college aims to further
international understanding
through an international and
residential experience, through
the sharing of the academic life
of the school and through
service to the local community.
All students take the
I n ternational Baccalaureate
and are prepared for university
entry. Seventy percent of the
students attend the college on
scholarships and are selected
by United World Colleges
National Committees.
The international Council of
the United World Colleges,
under the presidency of Lord
Mountbatten is actively
engaged in extending the
project throughout the world
and "greatly welcomes the
forthcoming entry of 15
'Chinese students to Atlantic
College, regarding them as a
most significant addition to the
proportion of students coming
from countries other than
those of western civilization,"
a release said.
It has been agreed to accept
such a large entry of Chinese
students because of the special
circumstances. If the school's
contacts with China can be
maintained, the quota will be


reduced to be in line with
numbers, coming from other
countries.


6000 B.T.U.
8000 B.T.U.
10000 B.T.U.
12000 B.T.U.


$284.00
$350.00
$375.00
$441.00


15000 B.T.U. $458.00 |
24000 B.T.U. $690.00 I

Include Window Kits


120
VOLTS


208
VOLTS


Deluxe High Capacity Models
6,000 btu
MODEL AH61P, Wes ghuse

Available for window or through-the-wall installation.
Full-width cooling with adjustable air vanes.
Powerful exhaust action quickly clears air.
High efficiency dehumidification system.
Multi-position thermostat; 2-speed fan.
Aluminum outside case with beige vinyl paint finish
for maximum corrosion protection.
SPermanent washable bacteria-resisting filter.
AHO61P 6,000 btu 9.0 amps; 120 volts.


Hunting for fun? It's here.
Andre Cold Duck. A happy
blend of fine champagne
and sparkling burgundy.
With deep pink bubbles
to tickle your tongue
with a surprisingly
refreshing taste.
Serve Cold Duck
when the flock gets
together. But make
it the best Cold
Duck. Make It
AndreCold Duck I


Now available
In the
Bahamas
BUY IT
chilled from
your favourite
liquor store.


AT ONLY






A BOTTLE


AMERICAN CHAMPAGNE & AMERICAN SPARKING BURGUNDY SPARKLING WINE CHARMAT BULK PROCESS NATURALLY FERMENTED PRODUCED & BOTTLED BY THE ANDR9 CHAMPAGNE CELLARS MODESTO. CALIF,
Imported & Distributed by BAHAMAS BLENDERS LTD.
the Commonwealth's leading Wine & Spirits Merchant.


PATTI JO


AT THE

EMERALD ROOM



HYATT EMERALD BEACH

MAYlSth THRU2Oth


S10:0.0 P.M. SUN THURS
10:00 & 12:00 P.M. FRI & SAT
CLOSD MOMNAY

for reservations


CALL 78001


HN S. GEOROEG
PALMiLe **4W -- C P HOT II2M8 421

PALMDALE -*tP PHONE 2-8421


.










Tuesday, May 15, 1073.


Everybody wants to talk....on the telephone _-_


By ARTHUR.BUIH top am the Post Office Tower
LONDON (-UPS) i-': -lIt Lond7n, It has the country's
highest budhg fe rital hi!hest and first revolving -
p2O ~dieka aAd t cocktail lounge.
Dt Ii asec crammed with
I vast tmuount of sophisticated
etaglineeamng equipment which
provides the -microwave radio
link s for long distance


ii From 7 p.m.
SDancing til' 1.30 a.m
gg'rIA A .H HQT WARADISK ISLAND


circuits.
It is the Post Office that
provides Britain's telephone
service. Like all such services it
comes in for criticism .on
occasions and by its very size
and nature it often invites such
criticism. But when one
considers a few facts about the
organization, it is surprising
that complaints are so rare.
EVERY THREE SECONDS
For instance, in January this
year more than 250,000 new
telephone instruments were
provided the highest number


Security. Reliability. Dependability. They're
what a Royal Bank chequing account offer you.
And safety. Because the safe way to pay is by
cheque. .. with no risk of losing cash.
A Royal Bank chequing account means instant
money .... anywhere in the Bahamas. Cheques
wa businesslke, more convenient, and make it
i ., er' to keep tVck ofpayimets.
We're the first bank In the Bahamas to have
fully computerized system too. So.. .fewer
mistakes .... greater efficiency. Better for
you. And each cheque is personalized with
-' your name and account number on it.


Helpful Bankers in Nassau and the Family
Islands can tell you about a chequing account.
Just ask one.


A


WALW"
u^-'uuuw m w wuulTOI.II-

: .., :' .,- lBranches throughout the Bahamas

l,, -.. lly ..:.3..* : ,- .,..,_:.1.,'.. ,. .- "j BB-:
-, -j




4%
P.i -
.'^.. -.' . ". .*,*-,.






^ A,.:'-.'
:: ; ., ; . . : .- -- -,


ever to be installed in a single
month. And during the last
year well over 2.5 million were
installed one every three
seconds of each working day.
These figures do not include
any of the more mundane tasks
telephone engineers carry out
on customers' premises, such as
moving the position of
instruments, which can amount
to 50,000 jobs in a month.
All London's telephone
exchanges and the great
majority in the rest of the
country are now automatic and


it is expected that by the
middle of 1974 every
subscriber will be connected to
an automatic exchange.
Europe's first operational
electronic exchange was
opened in England in 1966 and
there are now exchanges in Britain.
London's international
exchanges are linked to
mainland Europe by 3,000
direct circuits and to more
than 50 countries outside
Europe by communications
satellites and high frequency
radio.
There are, too, many
specialised services. These
range from the invaluable
"999" emergency dialling
service, which provides
immediate connection with the
police, fire brigade or
ambulance, to the speaking
clock, weather forecasts and, in
London, details in five
languages of interesting events
and entertainments.
At Christmastime it provides
an unusual amenity "Santa
Claus on the Telephone"


BWA girls back from stewardess training


I SAVO L Jio,,


SUNDAY PORT AITS
TOOGOODS...
OPEN SUNDAY I
FROM 2 to 5
Especially for the
families.
/6- CD<, --ve ON THE WATERFRONT
L cC .

When your e




out of cash...


S- t A. *


lwire not



out of money
L .0


a: j

. .*


No


[CAITOL",


a


WULFF RD.SSH~


,*


$69 WrBMRtt











Tuasdmy, May 15, 1973.' .. (eh rthutt


Nela 'the crab laty' in her own business


at Grand Turk 'doing better than ever'
NOLA THE "CRAB LADY" is back in business and doing better than ever, reports her 17-year-old son Leslie Musgrove


Nola Musgrove Daniel, who
ran a successful crab factory in
* the Bahamas for 25 years, sold
"her business and returned to
her native Turks Island when
the Bahamas Immigration
Department refused to renew
work permits for two Haitians,
whom she considered essential
to her business.
Her blind husband described
the whole affair as "political
victimization." Mrs. Musgrove
had always been a staunch and
outspoken supporter of the
United Bahamian Party and
later the Opposition Free
National Movement, with
which the UBP merged.
Not to be outdone, however,
Mrs. Musgrove sold her entire


holdings in the Bahamas.
including her crab factory,
packed up her family
husband, children,
grandchildren and a cousin -
and with her two Haitian
helpers moved to Grand Turk.
There the government had
offered her 50 acres of land
and approved work permits for
her Haitians.
On March 11 Nola's
Highlight opened on Pond
Street, Grand Turk, and over
200 persons including
Consul General Moncrief Spear
who was visiting the island at
the time turned out for the
affair. Rev. Michael Wosley
said the opening prayer, as
Nola was welcomed back


among her own.
The enterprising Nola was
back in business and already
she is a success.
However, the security of
crabs at Grand Turk has forced
Nola to move into the
restaurant business. Nola's
Highlight open from 7:30
a.m. to 11 p.m. daily and I
p.m. until the last customer
leaves on Sundays specialises
in seafood, including cracked
conch and fish cakes. Her
clients can have their meals on
the premises, or take the food
home with them. She still
prepares special foods for
private parties as she did so
well in Nassau. Her restaurant


also has vending machines that
offer special homemade drinks
- made of freshly squeezed
oranges and lemons.
Four of Nola's six children
are in business with her. Her
29-year-old daughter Mrs.
Beatrice Dugay is on her staff
full time. Leslie, 17. Octavius.
16, and Julian, 11, help hei
after school. Her cousin, Mrs.
Eva Tucker, who left Nassau
with them. is also in the
restaurant. Even Nola's blind
husband, Leon Daniel, does his
share in the business.
"We are doing much better
than in Nassau." Leslie told
The Tribune today. "When we
had the crab business in Nassau


we really only had crabs for
three months of the year. The
rest of the year we had to use
the crab meat that was in
stock. Many times we had
nothing to do for six months at
a time. Now we have a full
time business."
Mrs. Musgrove and her
family left the Bahamas on
January 4.
The Tribune was told at the
time that she could not
continue her business in Nassau
without the Haitians who had
been with her for 12 years. The
Haitians were responsible for
boiling 30 to 40 barrels of
crabs a day.


"We could not get
Bahamians to boil so many
barrels of crabs per day so we
were forced to close it down,"
Mr Daniel told The Tribune.
Mrs. Musgrove, 51, came to
the Bahamas in her early
twenties.
A few years later she started
to prepare stuffed crab backs
to sell from door to door to
help support her family.
The delicacy became so
popular that in time she was
able to expand the business
and put up her factory on
Carmichael Road.
Mr. Daniel, who went blind
15 years ago, said his wife took
care of him and kept the
business running. No iiatter


how many crabs were shipped
to her by her agents in the Out
Islands she always accepted
them.
The "crab lady's specialty
was rated so highly that it was
served to the Queen on her
visit to the Bahamas in 1966.
In time Mrs. Musgrove hopes
to arrange for a sufficient
supply of crabs to introduce
her dish as a specialty in the
Turks.
While Bahamians, who made
Nola's baked crabs a must at
their dinner parties, wished
that she and the crabs were
back with them, Nola is happy
with her "full-time business"
back home in the Turks. And
so are her Bahamian family.


APARTMENTS BY THE DAY!


Va
Br



* ". ^ A


The prfct pl for your visitors, busin assoole. elth m.
friends. Daily and weekly summer rates now.
HOTEL CABLE BEACH MANOR, P.O. Box N263. Nassau.
Mrs. Joan Mayson, manager, Mrs. Sandra Eneas, ass't. manager,
Mrs. Cleomi Smith, receptionist.
Call 7-7785 Or-84 nowl


99


"My airline is better, faster and cheaper to London.


If it wasn't it wouldn't be my airline"


___________________________________________________p


.-p -. I, -. ., .a,.w- l
THEY ALL CAME OUT Over 200 persons, including the Administrator of the Turks
and the leading officials, turned out to sample Nola Musgrove's native dishes. Here Mrs.
Musgrove serves Mr. Leon Godet, father of Dr. John Godet of Nassau.


A GREAT SUCCESS: Lack of crabs at Turks Island has forced Nola "the crab lady" to
blossom Into a full time restauranteur. And, according to her son, she is a bigger success
in the Turks than she ever was in Nassau. Here a few of her guests help themselves to her
native dishes on opening night of Nola's Highlight.


.GRAND BAHAMA! ELWNT I
3 ,OB TITLE: STEEL
imn m III FABRICATORS (four)
AI I FI MINIMUM EDUCATION:
ipmi mmmig m n mMmem g Os N Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
oELP WANTED P IELPW TI ut ando welding.
LP WANTED P aUNTE DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
C 8Read and follow structural
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST CATALYTIC WEST INDIES, steeld in accordance wut
MINIMUM EDUCATION: LTD. P. 0. Box F-2544, drawing specifications.
Good Basic Education Freeport, has job opportunities INTERESTED APPLICANT
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: for Bahamians in the Industrial INTERESTED APPLICANT
5-10 years Maintenance field, Freeport, CONTACT: Personnel
OUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: for the following positions. CDepartment, .Bohm Cem0t
Lay out work, set up and MAINTENANCE ZONE Company, P. O Box Fa100
operate machine tools, S U P E R I NTENDENT Freeport, Grand Bahama.
machine parts to precision Applicant must have
tolerances and specified approximately 10 years REAL ESTATE
finished. Use precision experience in Maintenance _
measuring instruments and Project supervision and a
5 performs any dismantling, thorough knowledge of C7381
fitting or assembly work Refinery processes, products, OWNER LEAVING Island,
required for plant maintenance operations and hazards. must sell 3 bedroom/2 bath
or construction. PLANNER/SCHEDULER home, furnished, landscaped,
INTERESTED APPLICANT Must have a minimum of 4 fenced In. $24,500 or best
CONTACT: Personnel years experience associated offer, financing available -call
Department, Bahama Cement with critical path planning, Freeport 373-4790 after 7:00
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, refinery or industrial plants p.m. or write Box F-1 727.
Freeport, Grand Bahama. Including estimating,
scheduling of needed materials,
C7377 equipment and manpower for
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT work requirements. Must have
SREPAIRMAN an Engineering Degree from an U
MINIMUM EDUCATION: accredited College. Preferably
High school graduate or an Industrial Engineer but
equivalent other type with Value Analysis CLASSIFIED
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 Experience can apply. Ability
years Industrial instrumenta- In Planning and cost
tion experience. Estimation for new and ADVS.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Modifications to existing
Install, repair, calibrate test installations.
and adjust any type of This is a staff job that requires BRING
integrating, Indicating or an older man of vast General
graphic electrical or mechanical Industrial Experience Qualified RESULTS FAST
Instrument. Applicants should reply tp:
INTERESTED APPLICANT Deputy Chief Industrial
CONTACT: Personnel Officer, Ministry of Labour -
Department, Bahama Cement Freeport.
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
S Freeport, Grand Bahama..


"My name is Gerry Smith. I'm
with BOAC in reservations. I'm proud
of my airline. Here are just some of
the reasons why.
"You want to fly to London? My
airline will fly you there every day
but Monday, aboard our very special


VC10's. And we'll get you there hours
faster than any other airline.
"You want a comfortable flight?
My airline takes off from here in the
evening, and after a relaxing night's
sleep, you'll arrive in England the
following morning.


"You want to go to Europe? My
airline also has 747 service to London
from nearby Miami.
"You want all the facts? Ask the
people who know my airline as well
as I do. Our Travel Agents. They'll
tell you."


We'll take good cre of you.

BOAC-British Airways, Boyle Building, Bay Street, Nassau. Tel: 2-8600 and International Credit Bank Building, West Mall, Freeport. Tel: 2-9622


BOAC
B t0mishtruooys


34 charming, fuly
equipped 1-2-3 room
apartments, facing our
own excellent beach or
the beautiful gardn and
pool area. All with hotel
type maid sMvica.
kitchen, air-conditionkng.
Supermarket, store,
restaurants a 3 minute
walk away. Free parking,
local calls, mall service,
etc.


Iv












10 slit r lfgr lm


Tuesday. May 15, 1973.


by Classified Counter at The Trbune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 hIn Nassau,352 -6008 In Freeport from 9am to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.

IRE ESTATE RE ESTTE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE PWLIgC ATIOT CARS FOR SmE E LP I TE
... . 'WIlttTE_


C9819
LOT 110 x 150 original Sans
Souci hillside. $7,500. Call
McPHERSON & BROWN
2-2680 and 2-2683.

C9799
FOR SALE
2- ACRE PLOT SKYLINE.
Was asking $70,000.00 owner a
willing Seller for $45,000.
HOUSE, POOL AND PATIO
facing Lake. Has 3 to 4
bedrooms. Only $150,000.00
HILLTOP GROVE Gorgeous
views. See by appointment.
DAMIANOS WE SELL
REAL ESTATE. Dial 22033,
22305, 22307 Nite 41197.
C9681
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 21/2 baths, living,
dining, family, kitc6ien, 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.
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 $12,000.0Q. 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.
C9806
LOT OUT WEST GROVE
80 by 140 only $8,000.00
LOT OUT WEST GROVE
130 on Street by 90 depth.
Asking $9,500.00
HAWKINS HILL 2-storey
corner property with three
bedrooms, 2 baths basic
furniture. Asking $25,000.00.,
Come see anytime.

VILLAGE ROAD AREA 3
bedrooms 2 baths, spacious
sitting, dining area. Painted
throughout even outside.
Grounds 70 by 140 enclosed,
carport. Come make offer
$36,000.00, we can finance up
to $26,000.00. Low interest
rates.

NASSAU EAST- 3 bedrooms,
2 baths, furnished for only
$38,000.00

BLAIR ESTATES 2
bedrooms 1 bath, furnished
only $35,000.00 Others up to
$64,000.00.
EAST BAY 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, Upacious grounds, only
$47,500.00 Income $7,200.
OUT EAST-WATER-
FRONTAGE -- From
$70,000.00 and up.

CABLE BEACH on the
waterfront with beach,
contains 6 bedrooms plus one
bedroom apartment. Asking
$16,000.00 Furnished. High
l- Nre.


WEST BAY STREET not far
from Police Station. 3
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished,
Mm(n. Furniture approx.
00 Rights to a beach.
I tdeav theyer.
HILLTOP TOP HOUSES -
Out 0ut as low as $70,000.00


AN ESTATE Out East -
Sandy beach has eight I'
bIdrooms. Pks cottage for
maid, plus caretakers cottage.
4 r garage two swimming
poos. See Is to appreciate -
the price Is reasonably cheap.
beach Is beat Out East.

GET THE BEST deal with
.30Ml. 22307 Nite
*S 0t5


C9798
FOR SALE
SHIRLEY STREET
PROPERTY approx. 22.500
sq. ft. Selling at reduced price.
Also 8,500 sq. ft. adjoining.
Price below market value.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305, 22307 Evenings 41197.
C9826
LAST CHANCE
To own charming Bahamian
town house, 2 storey, wide
porches, secluded gardens, and
fruit trees, on quiet end of
Queen Street. A bargain at
$75,000.
Phone: CHESTER
THOMPSON 2-4777 (daytime)
4-2035 (evenings).
C9680
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout Unusual
opportunity. To view.
Telephone 2-1722-3.
C9782
Choice lots in a new
Subdivision underground
utilities beach rights $75.00
down and as low as $80.00 a
month with no interest.
Choice residential lot 60 x 110
ft. Bargain price $3200.00
Apartments and Duplex lots in
Colony Village east, Golden
Gate, Bel-Air, Tropical
Gardens, Soldier Rd. and
other good areas with easy
finance available.

A large church lot at a good
cash price or terms if required.

Residential lots at low prices in
Seabreeze Estate, Emerald
Ridge, Dannottage South
Beach Estate, Bamboo Town,
Golden Gate, Bel-Air,
Sunshine Park, Seven Hills,
Tropical Gardens and others.
For Informatloin on any of the
above or to. list your property
for quick sale call Bill's Real
Estate at 23921
C9800
PRESTIGE HOMES
P. O. Box, N1469 Nassau
Phone 24259 Day 58979
-4-1584 Night
SPECIAL BUY
OF THE YEAR
Duplex 2 2-bedrooms, kitchen,
living and dining, furnished.
Annual income $5700.00.
****

Large Commercial property -
Palmdale.
Warehouse 2000 sq. ft.
Lot 75 x 100
1 bedroom apartment
3 bedroom house Good
Investment.
Commercial Bldg. -
Centreville. Sound Investment.
Has 3 year lease. Annual
income $10,200.00

HIGHLAND PARK
3 bedroom 2 bath living room,
dining room, airconditioned,
furnished. Wall to wall carpet,
patio with BBQ Pit.
For quick action
list with us.
C9824
1. BAY STREET property -
vacant 46 x 125 opposite
department of Lands
Surveys. $50,000.

2. 214 acre Island Berry
Islands very high
elevations, thickly
wooded, fresh water, good
harbour 40 miles from
Nassau 8,500 ft. beach,
over 6 miles of coast line.
5400,000.

3. Small tract Long Island
180 ft. prime wide beach
over 3 acres. $10,000.

4. Waterfront lot Great
Exuma within two miles
of George Town, very
high 100 x 160 $5,000.

McPHERSON & BROWN
REAL ESTATE
(Contact Lester Smith)
Telephone 2-2680 2-2683
P.O. Box N1110, Nassau.


C8ll


C9682 C9774 1 VWr~


FOR SALE
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 x 100. Nice
home In nice area. To view,
telephone 2-1722-3.


C9777
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
Johnson Road Estates. Phone
42193 58803 ask for Mrs.
Bethell.

FOR RENT
C9633
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9648
IN TOWN furnished rooms
Efficiency Apartment, and also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C9642
PROSPECT RIDGE
Fully furnished garage
apartments in large private
grounds with use of swimining
pool comprising large
bed/sitting room, separate
kitchen and bathroom, private
patio. Rent: B$250 per month
including utilities. Available
Mavy 1st. Call 77737 to view.

C9773 1 LARGE SHOP on
Soldier Road.
2 2-bedroom unfurnished
apartments on Soldier Road.
1 2-bedroom unfurnished
apartment on Wulff Road.
Phone 42981.
C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C9780
FURNISHED 2 BED ROOM, 1
BATH HOUSE AIRCON-
DITIONED AND CARPETED
5- Minute walk to Montagu
Beach Phone 28504 Day
51647 0ight.
C9683
2 bedroom apartment -
M ontrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.

C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment --
Centreville near Z.N.S. Ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C9781
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath furnished
house for rent Claire Avenue
off Mackay Street, telephone
34528 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWO
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. With large
living and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
aircondjtloned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C9829
HILLTOP APARTMENT -
One bedroom, fully furnished,
airconditioned, $200 per
month. All utilities included.
Phone 5-8327
C9828
1. TWO AND THREE
BEDROOM apartments
for rent yearly from $300
per month to $650. No
children or pets.

2. Two bedroom apartment
In Montagu Heights. Air
conditioned, wall-to-wall
carpeting, T.V., deep
freeze, telephone. $300
per month

H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL STATE


309 Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042.


FOR SALE


By owner, Centrville Apartment Building 11
apartments Third Terrace East Cntreville.
iMatee ignome. Phone Harold Hoffer 28687 or
BM2.


FOR RENT

SHOP ON BAY STREET,
NASSAU ARCADE.


Appy
HAROLD HOFFER. Phone 24B27 or 65462.


r"' H nr.jEAVY DUUIY
FORK LIFT. Phone 42981.
C9810
LIVING and dining room
furniture for sale. Best offer
accepted. Call after 5 p.m.
42537.
C9741
QUEEN size foam rubber 6"
mattress covered In cotton and
turquoise sailcloth. Can be seen
at NIXON'S UPHOLSTERY
Bernard Road telephone
41298.
9771 ROBERTS reel to reel
tape deck 650xD, Scott 386
AM/FM Receiver.
1971 Pinto airconditioned/
heater, radio, seatbelts, low
mileage. Good condition.
$2,500.00 O.N.O.
1 lot 100'X150' Blair Estates.
Phone B. Harris 27680, 9:00 -
5:00 Mon. to Fri.
C9795
SACRIFICE
38ft. boat 671 GM.

Commercial Lot 50 x 103
Tel: 77078
C9606
BUMPER- STIC KERS
POSTERS; DECALS
QUALITY SIGNS in dozens, in
hundreds, in thousands. Truck
signs a specialty.
ARAWAK ART- Phone 23709
Montrose Avenue at Arundel
Street,
C9813
OFFICE FURNITURE,
secretarial and steno desks and
chairs, executive desk and
conference table, filing
cabinets, electrical typewriters
and calculating machines,
S.C.M. Photstating machine,
Zenith portable 19" T.V.,
exercycle, aluminum
household ladder etc. Call
22338 during office hours.

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
C9823
FOR SALE
at
ROYAL ELIZABETH HOTEL
Elizabeth Avenue north -
Starting May 15th. Beds -
Dressers Tubs Chairs
Couches Face Basins -
Toilets 1 Gas Electric
Generator 1 Commercial
Deep Freeze Unit and
Miscellaneous Items. TERMS:
CASH.:
C9809
COMPLETE COMPONENT
STEREO System first owner
-- SANSUI 3000A 120 Watt 4
speaker amplifier with
headphones TEAC 4010S
Reel-to-reel stereo tape deck
with pre-amp/DUAL 1019
tu rntable/Wharfdale W30D
multiple segment speakers
complete cross-over
connections with
matrix/discreet capability -
$1000 or best offer Write
to: Graham Jones, P. 0. Box
6118, Nassau.
C9649
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS
1 Living Room Suite
1 T. V. Set
Miscellaneous Items.
Telephone 5-2272
C9832
ONE USED deep freeze.
Telephone 5-,834.
9836
350 HONDA- 3500 miles. 15
months old Include 1 year 's
insurance $650. Cash only.
Schiller WIIIi, Balmoral Hotel -
KItchen 77481.



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.


MARINE SUPPLIES

PACEMAKER 44 ft
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.


C9849
26ft. CABIN CRUISER ... tip
top condition. Must seel
$6,000.00. Call 4-1298 day or
night.


CW20O
BAHAMAS YACHT SALES
1973 F-25 Trojan Cruiser,
,completely equipped. Call
t-4079 for appointment to see.

hbe Srturn


C9536
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street. South on
the right hand side on Friday
the 18th day of May 1973 at
12 o'clock noon, the following
property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
number Forty-five (45) in
Block Number Three (3) on
the Plan on the Subdivision
called and known as
"Regency Park" which said
Plan Is filed in the Crown
Lands Office of the Bahama
Islands as Number 417 N.P.
In the said office."
Mortgage dated 29th
September, 1966 George
Hubert and Arimelda Louise
WiI more to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded In Volume 1102 at
Pages 17 to 23.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 17th day of April
A.D. 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


C9538
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situated five (5) doors
from Shirley Street. south on
the right hand side on Friday
the 18th day of May 1973 at
12 o'clock noon, the following
property:-
"ALL THAT Piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Subdivision called and
known as "Ivanhoe" in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence and
numbered as Lot number
Eighty-two (82), the said lot
of land hereby granted and
conveyed being bounded on
the North by Lot number
Eighty-one (81) and running
thereon One hundred and
Eleven and Sixty-five
hundredths (111.65) feet on
the East by a road Thirty
(30) feet wide and running
thereon Fifty-two (52) feet
on the South partly by Lot
number Eighty-three (83)
and running thereon One
hundred and Three and
Seven tenths (103.7) feet
partly by Lot number
Sixty-two (62) and running
thereon Seven (7) feet on
the West partly by Lot
number Sixty-two (62) and
running thereon Thirty-six
and Seven tenths (36.7) feet
and partly by lot Number
Sixty-three (63) and running
thereon Fourteen and Three
tenths (14.3) feet."
Mortgage dated 17th May,
1967 John Edgar Sands to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1125 at
pages 332 to 339.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 17th day of April
A.D. 1973
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.

CRS FOR m~
C9790
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
USED CAR LIST
1968 FIAT 124,
Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto.
Radio, Orange. $3500
1969 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI,
Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD.
Blue A/C $2800
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA,
2 Dr. Auto $1695
1971 RAMBLER
Auto., Blue $2100
1971 FORD GALAXIE
A/C, Green 4 Dr. $3500
1970 VICTOR STD.,
Red $875
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
4 Dr. A/C Grey .$4600
1961 JAVELIN,
1968 JAVELIN, $1400
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 Dr., Std. Green $2950
1964 DODGE S/W
Auto. Green $400
1972 FIRENZA
Auto., White $2750
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR,
4, Dr. Std.
S/W Yellow $650
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Inc Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8
C9834
MORRIS 1300 11 months
old. Perfect condition. One
owner. Phone 24573 -
----I"-


o9765 UWNER LEAVING
ISLAND 1967 Austin 1100
38,000 miles, excellent
condition, $550.00 or nearest
offer, CASH ONLY. Telephone
7-8325.

C9825
1971 VAUXHALL
STATIONWAGON 2300 S.L.
Ideal for large family good
condition. Telephone 5-1440 -
9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and
4-2595 after 6 p.m.

C9808


-at-



TODAY'S giJl iI
1972 CHEVY NOVA
$4400.00
Also available
1973 VAUXHALL FERENZA
very clean $2750.00
1971 FORD MUSTANG
big engine $3100.00
1968 DODGE DART,
very clean $1800.00
1972 CHEVY NOVA,
2 door coupe $4400.00
1969 FORD FALCON'
red automatic $1200.00
1969 CHEVY CAMARO,
red reconditioned $1850.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA,
blue, stick shift $2250.00
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA
orange automatic $2250.00
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA S/W,
good buy $2200.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.,
good buy $2350.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER,
Bargain $1500.00
1969 FORD GALAXIES,
reconditioned $1000.00
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
green $1000,00

1972 VAUXHALL FERENZA,
blue, stick shift $2250.00
1967 CADILLAC,
Sedan $350.00
1964 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL $400.00
1967 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN .$40000
FINANCIN0G0VAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711

LOST j
C9756 BROWN MINIATURE
DOG with brown collar, area
of Williams and Shirley
Streets. $100 REWARD.
Phone 7-8139.

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


HELP IANTED
C9786
AUTO MECHANICS WANTED
ABC MOTORS requires two
auto mechanics experienced in
all phases of automobile work.
Must have own hand tools.
Must be sober, reliable and
willing to work. Good pay to
right man. Many fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Stunce
Williams at 2-1031.
C7384
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (four)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic Sducation
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and. follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld in accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement

Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9818
MANAGER required
Immediately for the Hawks
Nest Club, Cat Island
Single person or couple, duties
Include supervising ten modern
bedroom units, dining room,


kitchen and bar. Elementary
bookkeeping experience
helpful. Food, accommodation
and Transportation provided.
Salary $500.00 per month.
Phone Wanklyn at
22000/22001 weekdays or
write c/o P. 0. Box N.3919,
Nassau,
C9816
INTERNATIONAL AIRLINE
requires experienced Executive
Secretary for immediate
employment. Typing 60
w.p.m. Shorthand 90 w.p.m.
Bahamians need only apply.
Forward completed
applications to Adv. C9616,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
Od237knei


I ----- a mw


C9796
BODY MEN WANTED
ABC MOTORS requires two
body men experienced in all
phases of automobile body
work. Must have own small
hand tools. Must be sober,
reliable and willing to work.
Good pay to right men. Many
fringe benefits. Call Mr. Stunce
Williams at 2-1031.

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.
C9827
ACCOUNTANT
The Royal Bank of Canada,
Freeport, Grand Bahama
requires the services of a
branch Accountant. Bahamians
only. Applicants should have
the following qualifications: At
least 5 years previous banking
experience in all aspects of
commercial banking. Must have
the ability to supervise and
train subordinate staff, plan
and supervise the day to day
routine of an office with
approximately 20 staff
members.
approximately 20 staff
members.
Applicants should apply in
writing, to the Assistand
Manager Administration P.
0. Box F61 Freeport, Grand
Bahama or call for an
appointment at 352-6631.

C9815
WANTED BY
LYFORD CAY CLUB:
Applications j-re being taken
for the position of Head Golf
Professional at Lyford Cay
Club. Applicants must be
between 35-50 years of age.
Class A member for a period of
not less than ten years of
recognized Professional
Golfers' Association and
graduate of an authorized PGA
business school. High school
matriculation required. Duties
consist of teaching golf to
membership, the supervision of
assistant golf professionals, the
golf starter and caddy master.
Applicant, must stock and
operate at his expense the Pro
Shop and assume the purchase
of golf carts for rental to the
membership. He will be
required to organize and run
golf tournaments and golf
clinics.
**********
TENNIS PROFESSIONAL:

Certified Class I member of
International Professional
Association or United States
Professional Association.
Applicant should have 5 years
experience with top club and
must be well versed in all
aspects of court maintenance.

Write for Interviews giving full
details of past experience to:
Club Secretary, P. O. Box
N-7776,, Nassau.



C9506
ISLAND TV SERVICE
"For service you can rely on"
Dowdeswell Street.
TV antenna Booster
Sales & Service
Phone 22618 P. O. Box N327
Monday Saturday 8.30 to
5.30.
C8106
WORRY NO MOREl CALL
ABCO TO SOLVE YOUR
CLEANING PROBLEMS.
TEL: 51071.2.3-4.


C9835
BRITISH-AME RICAN
INSURANCE COMPANY.
LIMITED wishes to employ a
Corporate Secretary,
preferably Chartered, to assist
in and eventually take charge
of the Secretarial Department.
Applicants should have at least
three years' experience in this
type of work, and be prepared
to undertake further study if
necessary. Salary will be
commensurate with age and
experience; only Bahamians
need apply. Please reply in
writing only, enclosing a brief
resume to the Assistant
Secretary, British-American
Insurance Company, Limited,
P. 0. Box N-3005, Nassau


C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama..

TRADE SERVICES
C9636

PlNader's iCastoms

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

CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798 -
Airport 77434
C9805
NEED FAST SERVICE?
Do you have goods in Miami
you need In a hurry? Wells
Fargo Express will deliver! For
service call: NASSAU 51901
MIAMI 758-5597.

C9635
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.
C9801
USED FURNITURE WANTED
Contact D&R FURNITURE
OUTLET, Wuiff Road East
next to Wong's Grocery.
Telephone 5-9600.
WE BUY AND TRADE USED
FURNITURE
C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

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


The Tribune

CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS


.f nd.lat, Inr 1971; % d ..ll.ht. m-,,.d

'.Ambition and hard work have gotten him a beautiful
Ihnmp hr. ,aa raia ja | ---1 -_- .-A


a .. .. ,, 2 7 N I I sw p i a 1
MORE CLASMIN ENTA


I mFFI!Mll E


I ro7ca r%%Aj&fifiL-m I -I-


I _. 7


G 12Z


7











.Tiuedy, May 15, 1973.


1i Sgrtbtlm


"This isn't up to your usual fine work. Has something
been distracting you lately?"


Rupert and the Memory Birds-13


While the Nutwood birds
wheel In he eky. Rupet
guine the King around the
terraoe. "H',m. it's a very fine
place." remarks his Maesty.
" I m glad to be here. I
rarely make tripe outside my
own kingdom, but the birds of
towood Implored me to
ALL RIGHTS


come. I must retum tomorrow
after I have made my peeoih
to thenn" AlI goes w unt;
the King notices a large cage
containing s o m e parrots.
"What le the meaning of
this?" he demanded. "Why
are thMee subje ts of mine
being kept ;n prison?"
ReSERVED.

T-- 1


IAVE TO0S TO THAT ALWAYS
E5 W BWOf GETS RESULTS.

Brother Juniper


marry for love; how come all they do is fight about
MONEY?"


CROSSWORD
PU ZLE
1 Preserves Auxiliary
. Hiatus 35. Finesse
. Common verb 36. Union
SSector Village
. Hummingbird 40. hb Lion"
. Favoring 42. Iocturnal
SBrkue nammol
. Concert pieces 45. tstherlands
. Spotted cavies 49. Department
. Zero store event
. Concerning 50. ums
1. oat gmus 51. Taketo court
L A-.n 52. Rolled te
Globe S3. Bark.
SAvo 54. Compass point
. Smllhorse 55. Nestling hawk


1. Summer places
2. Did's song
3. Agnosti


4. Lucfer
5. Fumes
6. Stratford's
river
7. Alarm
8. Posterior
9. Kiwi
10. Vetch plant
16. Too bad
18. Theater sign
21. Epoch
23. Fancy
24. Robot drams
25. Insect
26, Wallaba
27. Heart
29. Morsel
32. Shout
34. Bumblebee
37. Concession
39. Dissipate
41. Burden
43. Lamb
44. Grasslands
45. Center
46. Palm leaf
47. Billad
48. English letterI


I,


Chess
By MuO" MM = N a m











White mates n three moves
Icres). Any Jrblem with
White a queen trock
tand ou as tuustmL Here the
key move Iln't too wcuffcuii bui
the ann pY has ta neat
Par tmes: 20 seocodk pr0blS
n ; 40 mo dft prob-
lernmomanr"; 2 inlutesi prmblmn
exper5; 5 uintue good:@ : SO
novice.
LOTlO NO. MS0 -
Chess Solution
1 I-R8t !f I . P--Q 2
3 x? wta. ff i .. PxP; 2
R(R8)-K 8, xP; J x xP Bate.


oe tn S na Ith t Sheh
N'K orO erOe as4 .
I em S It
G L yr'I:s rn^maT ;,

IC A T u 'd i erb acrut eat

a -- rue, t ab oer

IL


-kma
10. nake. ()
U. elom bor.
1LL'XlIrf Sa k or see~4


I. CombD n with eosein, (4)
SContainer. ts)
SAft'es lon river. (4)
tem fabrtce. (4)
I. Fael freatue. (4)
Down
L. Bad temper. (14)
S Bovine c ()
*. kinkgnsthtnsa out. (9)
4. oin over case aamin.
5. of thuer. (4)
Coarmelyrev iMa I()
1. Kent naval e. (4
8. Is. scottiosh
river.
(3)
15. Water
move-

15. Disile
I urpen.
17. 0owm
dim. (a) Vmeuis .w-la m


EXIT


CARRQLL RIGHTER'S


wam oim Kigimeen silonetu
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day when you
are pressed inSt producing some worthwhile
neas.. Piot, get the goodwl and active gesitane
pottModate foyowOwvnaudrmMtis inot Io4eiat ;
tw. Quib gaind the OlrftO you ne ,d.
ARIBS (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Start thinking how to hadldi
those important responsibflite you have. Avoid a friend who
*ooiplAids. Use your intuition in handling a romantic situation.
The evening o be a happy one.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Don't go off on any tangent,
but cooperate fully with an associate instead. It may be
difficult to reconcile with one who opposes you, but a gentle
maVnnrwl be helpful.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't waste time on a
peculiar scheme but keep busy on important work you have to
do. Don't quickly accept the views of others, but doublocheek
with facts and figures. Keep calm.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you engage In
rqreations you enjoy, this can be a happy day for you, but be
sur not to be too extravagant. Put your finest talents to wotd,
but don't overtalk others.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Put your efforts into improving
the conditions at home and be tactful with everyone. Avoid an
associate who is not acting right at this time. Eliminate
tendsons at home. Show wisdom.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Be cheerful in handilnf
routine affairs. Put aidde unimportant duties that are dull nd
can be done later. A perplexing letter can prove to be
important and bring in benefits.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) The planets an favorable for
monetary affairs so be sure to handle business matters early in
the day. Postpone recreation to the evening. Show that you
are a practical person.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Concentrate on making
yourself more charming today. Don't engage in any arguments,
especially at home. Use ood Judgment in an honest dispute
with an associate. Take it easy tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Solve problems of an
intimate nature wisely by first consulting with an expert.
Don't confide in others. Be better prepared for a trip you want
to take. Learn to be thrifty.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Listening to what friends
have to say will be better for you today than going to some
expert. A new method employed now can help you achieve
you personal goals. Think cleverly.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Engage in a civic affair of
importance at which you are very adept. Forget personal
recreatfons for the time being. You can easily make the future
more profitable if you wish.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have fine ideas to put in
operation which can help you to advance more quickly in the
future. Don't fret over what cannot be helped. Get the
approval of a higher-up. Think objectively.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those interesting young people with fine character and
will tolerate little interference where gaining own aims are
concerned; Give religious training early in life so that this
strong personality will be focused on being of great benefit to
the world at large. Discipline should be in the form of right
guidance. Sports are good here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


11.


Winning


AO-h v available

for return of the lower-
ranking st deeder plays an
UMWsnwttu. tow camrU An
or % J Ans
an ab Tawass
In Jhe Baeee Fruswste,
French fIampia, Claude D*

North

Q l10
A 43K J 1095

AK 10982



WtbleadstheIto !Ls
fth Which club hat dre
turn for West to nr


ARine'isa ree, ais utt.
ap pe the u that
ftmd no: / verdamt:




West Borl _avu pla
4o the SV a the cards
weet cran aa th
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Tfowarqpn !* to the
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12I





14
15
17
19
a
12
42
21
. g


JUDGE PARKER by PAUL NICHOLS


APARTMENT 3-G B Ai.ex K.otsk


3/m Comic- pr-












1N41 I -l un4,t4A"4"' T..


Wardrobe will be the teani


to beat in Volleyball series


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
GARNETT LOCKHART'S POUCE Royals will need a full
battalbon to stop the mighty Wardrobe when they clash in the
second game tonight at the Donald Davis Gym as the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's 1973 series continues.
Defending league champions seriously as he is a good spiker
Coco Cola Jets having got off and set man. ('lark played
to a losing start last week when formerly with Prince Williams
they were downed by High.
knockout champions Paradise In addition to those, the
Bees seek their first win Wardrobes can rely on former
tonight when they meet m.v.p. 6fLt. 4 ins. Carl Minns
Ministry of Education in the who is presently away in
first game 7:00 o'clock at Callege. Minns known for his
Donald Davis. trick spiking and teasing dinks.
The Royals last week were Wardrobe no doubt will be
ihrressive against Heineken the team to beat in the men s
'iators and paced by league.
i/coach Lockhart and The Ministry of Education's
Brenville Thompson eliminated team got off to a slow start last
the rookies in three year but with more consistency
consecutive sets. and education in modem
The experienced Wardrobe volleyball, they can very well
with five of their players on be a threat in their league.
the Bahamas Men's National They have to their assistance
Team, will be out to play a Violet Francis, Kerr Francis,
different tune. Coached by Mary Grindly and Hazel Smith.
Caswell Thompson, the Coming against the
Wardrobes are actually the experienced Jets who are out
defending champions as last to avenge their loss can be a
year, this same team was called very severe test for this second
Prince Williams. Prince Will this year team. They will have to
year consist of the present stop Flo Rolle, Hattie Moxey
defending Inter-SchoolWestern and Celestine Wilson on the
Division Champions, forward line and serve so that
GOOD ADVANTAGE Debbie Foster, Muriel
The Wardrobes have to their Anderson and Daisy Walker
advantage the performance of might not retrieve.
their captain, Leroy Fawkes, In Saturday's action,
who also captains the Men's S.A.C.A.'s men took a
Nationa.Fawkes, a very good defaulted game from Cold
setter and a deadly spiker is Front and B.E.C. took one
remembered for his from the Prison Overseers
contribution during the Miami whom it is understood
Dade Tournament and the first withdrew from the series.
English-Speaking Tournament.* C p r
He also ha a good service.r C.C. e
Backing him up on the
forward line is David Bullardto retail trophy
another member of the
National Team and the C.C. SWEETING High Senior
.mainstaybehind Prince Will's Boys volleyball squad, undaunted
mainstay e Pth eir o the Western Division
school team. He is one of the Championship In this their rookie
hardest spikers in the league year, retained the Kendall Nottage
and when consistent can be floating trophy Saturday when they
dangerous. However, his trounced Freeport High School
angtets. e5ver, -i4, 1is and i15-7 ion a best of five
bumping and setting so far are m-tch.
questionable. Sweeting High won the trophy in
Although he stands less than Nassau in February of this year
six feet tall, Joey Dmeritte when they took three straight sets
notx eer tal, Joey m emete from Freeport High.
another member of the Although they carried the load
National Squad makes up for of rinc Will's victory on their
this with his good back court shoulder, C.C. played up to per and
hustle and is one of the best set Kvin R Max Smith d
men In the league, Marined ae ioby wt chM then
asdforhcrwdowithofie8pikewgleImin
Nevertheless, on a good set, he Forbes and Buster Evans produced
can be a spildrng that. ti spikes, explained C.' cot
A good setter and y that FreepT
He went on tosay that Frelem
consistent server, Leslie Hil has improved a lot over the
"Rtusia" Cartwright has always pat few months and that three ol
been an asmet to his team. With the irpl ahe Richard McGee,
his ability to hit from l angles Claton Wiliam!and Tony Won$ -
of displayed good setting and spiking
of $0 Court, CartWriht has Nevertheless, with their raw talent a
not" only earned himself a place little more refinement should make
among the starting six but also them hard to beat.
on the National Squad. He John Lively, Freeport High's
SPrince Williams ugi, coach was Impressed with the
plays for pPrince Wnms ptfo of C.C. and sid thai
TEAM TO BEAT he learned a lot by watching then
Remembered for his good all play.
around play during the Mianmi Fowtg the match, C.C.w
Darounde playduringethe M l byl Mr. Joe Henry manager
Dde Tournament last of the Lucayen Beach Hotel where
N .vember, Mark Clark need; on Sunday they played exhibitors
only to take the game more pines for the tourists and hotel
dtft.Ilmarsmd. Mr. Henry invited


AMBR AN LEAGUE
EMDIvion
W L PetL GB
Milwaukee 14 IS .483 -
Boeto 14 IS A43 -
Detroit IS 37 .469 %
Clkevelad IS 18 .S 1
dttmoe 14 147 .52 I
New York 14 17 AS I
Ckesm 31 5 .62 -
x--ltl c 20 33 406 1%
Odamd 37 It1 .S31 4
MiToesot 1 IS A444 6%
Teae .. J 7 .3 0


NAMMAL LEAGUE
W L Pgs. GB
dblio W 13 .60a -2
Jw-c 17 14 .64" 2
14 15 M43 4
iaKh 12 11 A"4 5
12 1 J8? 7
MGM' *3 .2 11
Wet Divwdoi
.10 Iso s 3%./4-

4%





_.....t.t .
FT~o


rt


the visitors back In September as
puests of the hotel.


U.S. BASEBALL
NEW YORK (AP) Frank
Howard's lack of power helped the
Detroit Tigers to an victory
over the New York Yankees
Monday. Howard opened the door
for a foueun Tiger second inning
whln s brokaen-bt pop fly fean
front ofr seod baeum Horace
Clarke.
The ray was more than enough
for Joe Colems, now 7-2 who
blanked ie Ylankee on dz ta.
In other American Leapse pgmu,
Ciafornia outlasted KansasM City 3-2
In 10 Inlmp. Bltooo edged
Baltimore 1-0, Tease beat
Mnnesota 7.4 In the f n mane of a
doubleheader and want down 6-4 In
the second and Cleveland defeated
Milwaukee 2-1.
In the west coast, Oakland beat
the Chicago White Sox 5-1.
Philadelphia held off a late St.
Louis rally to take a 105 National
League victory, Montreal took a
3.2, 10Minng contest from
Pittburgh, Atlanta defeated
Houstoq 7.1 and San Digo ripped
in Franeeco 7-1.
The New York Mets at Chicago
ns o was postponed by cold.
oeR Pans' hit Ms sdath home
rl of wse mM In a m Ine inning
s provide ine EDpe' eaalminning
Ut Tdoaw hurled a theehitter
for ~lt nings before needing
hap fs two relief pitcher to
ae tin Idisans' victory over
Mwamukes.
Toby Herrah's tworun homer
wt1h two outs In the ninth Inning
bled Teamsto come from n behind
a Ms Msoets I the opener of
douldehebder.
DPemned hitter Orlando
Cepe&anged home rookie Mario
Gseut th the mlm run of
SM101011% a n In in IItk Mning,


RIS SEATS COURT
RAMONA. CALIF. (AP) -
ofy Rim sorftoned Mararet
Cowt wli a besmuM of roses,
dottemd herb with popcorn shut
aid won the grteest hketle of his
fe 4, 6-1 Sunday In the
ett" tenMas -ttle of the
mass. It weel ne lte d edimas to
he S Court. en
M aom _' Da and road the


St. Bernard's slump, Paradise island


and Oversers in eood positions

S1 PARADISE ISLAND CMUi W MieMlldmaq twe r
12 iman aiat t. BeMao e l d d aill t ito
rus for the leo of 3 wi&ae. Ty j imt lg tel P fIdtt na.
St. Bernards batted firt and ENaxs L I e
their opening pair Keith Ford Toa (for 3 wikes) no li ENGLISH'
and Charles Wright put on 66 OVBRs. ADDVaNMUiS
rii runs. They dumped from t CR I rCKE
runs for I wicket to 100 runs At Windsor Park Ovos CRICKET


LEROY FAWKES, captain
of the Wardrobe, displays form
as he spikes through Haitl's
defenders during the Bahamas
Invitational Tournament In
January.


PLAYERS) FOR

ACADEMY TO

BE SELECTED


Bahamas invited to

World Amateur geol

THE BAHAMAS has been
invited among 63 other
countries to compete in the
Second World Amateur Team
Championship to be held in
Bogota, Colombia between
August 16 and 19. The team
will consist of two players.
The tournament will be
played at "Club El Rincon" on
their 7,400 yards, par 72
course. Playing 18 holes each
day, the winner will be the
team with the lowest number
of strokes for the 72 holes.
This team will be awarded the
"Copa El Rincon". The "Copa
Enrique Samper" will be
awarded to the best individual
score in the 72 holes.
The Colombian Golf
Federation will pay roundtrip
air tickets and the daily
transportation from the hotel
to the club for the first 15
countries that had the best
scores in the last Eisenhower
Cup played in Buenos Aires.


liter-schels swim

touruhy tomorrow


DEFENDING Aquatics
Champions Queen's College
and chief rivals St. Andrews
School battle for domination
tomorrow during the
Inter-School Swimming
Championship scheduled for
the St. Andrew's College pool
beginning at 2 p.m.
For years St. Andrew's,
Queen's and St. Augustine's
College were the top schools in
swimming and last year
Queen's took top positions in
four of the six divisions. St.
Andrews had three and S.A.C.
took one. However, this year
fans will be looking out for
Government High, St. Aanes
and H.O. Nash.

son reaowned as onMe of ofl'
must adromit halers, eumpletd
lore Mrs. Court' iame to bits Wh
his assortment of lobs. drop Ante.
chips. chops ad mehineltmal
drives.
It was an off-ehaee remark by
Risl, who heated that women
played -ad 3 per sent up to the
me n's llard. that led to the
matlh.
Rtirs p t up s,00 dollar of his
own moaey In the challenge rirat
sfsed, Mrs. M falMisr 0of
otpS-3 lmt- o d* yeoM
qu-ekiy 1 eemed.


NUMBER ONE MIDDLEWEIGHT CONTENDER
Sherwin Johnson (left) Is fast Improving and will find
Jamaica's Windell Spencer (right) a good tet.

Sherwin Johnson out to prove


himself against Jamaican


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BAHAMAS NUMBER ONE MIDDLEWEIGHT CONTENDER
Sherwin Johnson makes his main event debut on June I when he
takes on highly regarded Jamaican middleweight Wendell Spencer
at the Nassau Stadium.
Not at all awed by his first chance when disaster again hit
main billing but rather the ill-fated contest. On April
determined to make a smashing 23, Pinder, His manager Marty
debut in the top bracket, "I Goldstein, and another
have to win this one," said passenger were involved in
Johnson. "This is the chance another auto accident and
I've been fighting for and I Pinder suffered painful facial
can't afford to blow it." damage. After losing five front
Johnson, who started his teeth and a small portion of his
fighting career in 1970, has lower jawbone, the proposed
compiled an impressive record middleweight bout has had to
in seventeen pro fights, be delayed indefinitely.
winning thirteen while losing With the Pinder fight out of
four. One of his setbacks wasa the question, Johnson returned
highly controversial decision to Nassau where he started
defeat by topnotcher Sugar negotiations for a match with
Cliff at Arawak Cay during the welterweight King Elisha Obed.
Elisha Obed/Ray Minus Obed it is understood declined
encounter. Johnson amazed the offer.'
the spectators with his fine When the fight with Spencer
effort against Cliff and was made, Johnson accepted
appeared to give more than he the tough Jamaican and made
received. However, he had to plans to train in Miami where
settle for a loss which seemed his new trainer, King David
much less than he deserved. Hamm, teaches him the finer
Since then, the young points of the game.
middleweight has climbed This will be a
steadily up the fistic ladder, Coakley/Malakius promotion
reaching main event status with with many crowd pleasing
wins over K.O. Grant last year preliminaries.
Williams in February. SRA R
Continually threatening
Rennie Pinder's middleweight THE BAHAMAS American
Johnsn ha n hi Football Associatilon Is appealing to
crown, Johnson has seen his one Mr. Robert McRumman of
one Mr. Robert McRumman of
efforts to get Pinder in the ring Cable Beach to make public proof
for a title match twice set back a to whether he won or even
by accidents to Pinder. The bought a ticket In the Stingrays
Football Club raffle. This raffle was
two top middleweight stars said to have been drawn at the
were first booked for a match Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre but
on March 30 but Pinder was has since been denied by the
injured in a cycle-auto collision ^iA.F.A's president Mr. Geoffry
Winams who Is al oommissioner
causing postponement of the of the Bhamas Baseball
fight for several weeks. Amoelatlon.
The bout was rescheduled The list of winners appearing i
for May 2 and Johnson was in the May 14 edition of the Ourdlat
"msom to be fictitious said Mr
Miami training for his big Willisms. He went on to my that he


for 6 as spinner Lennox John ml fs MW out o grMa IMrs
lmr.--. ;. -... osteppad sinSPneto et e~3 wicketas In Wn b ba d f w~~mCWM"li, u
18 afs nd wis heAdventure1 Her M**ty,&:
.. .. .. ha 1ihatted 4 ho 2 nd madled


penaulum tne oster way.
Keith Ford's 52 runs was dthe
classic of the St. Bernard's
innings and Wardle Ford's
breezy 35 gave a lift to the
otherwise dull St. Bernard's
batting. Cecil Forbes weighed
in with a good looking 16 nis
as St. Bernards was put out for
162 runs.
Paradise Island were the
direct opposite- of their
opponents. The opening pair
was shot to pieces as John and
Deane were returned to the
pavilion with only 12 runs
posted.
It took Guinea Yearwood
and Dudley Seifert to start the
climb back, with Yearwood
leading the assault. He thrashed
the bowling to stop the innings
from rocking,
With superb timing and a
good range of strokes he set
about the St. Bernard's attack,
and only Scott caused him any
concern.
Seifert at the other end
provided cautious defence until
he was out LB.W. to Woods.
Tony AUleyne filled the gap
and joined Yearwood in the
assault. Alleyne hit with
tremendous power and utter
disdain to all parts of the field
in his innings of 32 runs not
out. While Yearwood, on 58
not out, played an innings of
classic artistry.
There can be no complaint
of the value of batting
entertainment this pair gave
the fans at Haynes Oval on
Saturdayafternoon. Paradise
Island is now 52 runs behind
with a lot more batting to
come.
ST. BERNARD'S
(FIRST INNINGS)
C. Wright B. Bourne 18
K. Ford Ct Bourne 52
A. Bain Ct. John 7
A. Shlingford St. John 9
E. Ford Ct. John
F. Scott ct. Bourne
C. Forbe Ct. Bourne 1
W. Ford L.B.W. Bourne 35
J Woods Stumped Bourne 14
K. Rodgers Ct. Bourne
W. Stewart Not Out 3
Extras 7
Total 162
BOWLING
V. Lawrence 4 2 16 0
B. Holder 7 1 29 0
D. Browne 10.3 1 80 S
L. John 7 19 5
PARADISE ISLAND
(FIRST INNINGS)
M. Deane Ct. W. Ford 0
L. John Ct. E. Ford 0
D. Selfert L.B.W. J. Woods IS
G. Yearwood Not Out 58
A. AUeyne Not Out 32


FFLE MYSTERY


called the number which waa listed
for winners to call and the reply
was that they knew nothing about
the raffle. Not even members of the
Stingrays Football Club know
anything of the raffle, laid Wllamn,
"it has put me In a very
embarrassing position," slid the
president, who maid that he resolved
numerous telephone calls asking
when the raffle would be drawn.
The first prize for this raffle ws
a 1973 Chevy II. According to the
morning paper, the winners were
asked to contact Solomon Adderey
at telephone number 2876243 In
order to collect their prizes.


450 Bee-r Is Back!


in 7-ounce bottle




ly It by kNIfste4 g456


or by lbe m at r


Odd' -kI Iw ..-y ht4 l-ftd
-*W ya-^-.^ y ** -* -* tf^ ^


the bowling of Fred PMjps
and G Deane, who betwes
them dsred the wickets, they
scored 141 runs
The Overnen' batting was
not consistent. Opener bdiler
played very well for a top ore
of 39 rane, then Garray
Brathwate coming in at
number four made 27 tuns
includft a colossI Sx of
Phlps., After hi departure,
bowled by 0. Deane the
batting folded again until
Graette turned up to oss IS

The lanky Rammswak
showed ido of batting
improvement with a well
played 16 mn before ha was
run out He batted at number 9
and Col Puwckerin got
enough support to take 9
siglet0 Philips got ambog the
wickets in hi two spells while
G. Dome in an unchanged spell
shared them with him.
Teddy Orazette, the
Overseers' skipper and Garfield
Brathwaite teamed up with
Puckering to wreck the
Adventurers batting. The
Adventurers, at one stage in
their innings had lost 7 wickets
for 31 runs, but some lucky
hitting by W. (Bronco) Deane
saved the day, to a certain
-extent, for the Adventurers,
who wT now 74 rum for the
loss of nine wickets. '
Grazette will be out to get
the last wicket early on
Saturday, then build on
lead and try to bowl out the
Adventurers A pia for a ten
point win. It i pos ible, but it
is cricket and who knows -
Adventurers might just hang in
there and stop 10 points.
OVERSEERS
(FIRST INNINGS)
T. Wadtke d Plips
E. Mte LJ.W.,rDe=e S9
N. TaylotrCLPWM W
O. BraNtowitenow .Desm t
R, Kemmn Ct 0. Demne 9
2 Luhioa CLt. Deane 0
A. Grazette Stumped G. Dome IS
C. Browne Bowled Philip 4
T. Ramemwak Run Out 16
C. Puktmrin Not Out 9
H. Hamilton Ct. Ph1ip1 0
Extras 9
TOTAL 141


BOWLING 0.
F. PhBIps 9.4
H. Deane 4
W. Deane 6
G.Deame 7
C. Demerltteo I


M. R. W.
- 64 4
1 19 -
- 1I 4
-33 4
- 1 -


ADVINTURRES
(FIRST INNINGS)
W. DdMacey CL. Peft 0
H.IL DoeRUG Old 3
c. Denert Ct.mette 9
I. Saw Bowled Oralette 0
Q DbasCae t. Gnt 6
F, PhUlps Bowled wtuekerf 9
W Deme Not Out 15
B. Dese Ct. Opette. 2
G. Deane Jr. L.A.W, ntdmwae 6
a Manh Bosled nawlle o
Extra 14
TOTAL (for keta) 94

C- -
CAess
nos


LONDON (AP) Mike Pop
of Debyshdre made a giant
90 not out In difficult batting
conditions Monday and steered
Derbyshie out of a tough
comer wasmt Warwiekdire in
the English county r ticket
championship.
Derbyshire, who were
stMuing at 75 for S Saturday,
evnatuaty totalled 220 and got
a first innings lead of 6 runs.
They owed it almost entirely
to Page.
The 31-year-old batsman,
who has scored consistently
well in county cricket in recent
seasons without ever getting
near Test honours, went in first
wicket down Saturday with no
runs on the scoreboard.
The pitch was difficult
Monday morning and the
Warwickshire fast bowlers, Bob
Willis and Dave Brown, made
the ball rear aggressively on the
fresh turf. But Page never
flinched.
He survived the hostile
opening oven from the fast
men and began scoring faster
when Lance Gibbs came on
with his off spinners.
Page reached his 50 in 170
minutes with a stylish glance
for four to the fine leg
boundary off Gibbs. He went
on to score 82 by lunch, when
Derbyshire's score stood at 184
for 8. The teams were then
leveL
Mike Hendrick, the
Derbyshire No. 10, swung his
bat at the start of the
afternoon play and hit 18
while Paoe went on as
impeccably as ever.
Warwlckshire, the reigning
English champions, were 36
behind but hit back with 167
for 4 in their second innings.
Dennis Amiss, the England
opening batsman, was 86 not
out and West Indian Deryck
Murray is 43 not out. The
gav e ande Tuesday.
At Chtisier field.
Warwickshire 184 and 167 for
4 (Dennis Amiss 86 not out).
Derbyshire 220 .(Mike Page 90
not out, Bob WiMs 6 for 36).
BENSON AND HEDGES
CUP: (55 overs a side):
At Swansea. Glamorgmn beat
Hampshire by 92 runs.
Glamorgan 18O_ for 8 (Tony
Lewis 61) Hampshire 94
(Tony Caole 4 for 14). At
Manchester. Lancashire beat.
Yorkshire by 7 wickets.-
Yorkshire 125 (Peter Lever 3
for 17). Lancashire 131 for 3-;
(Bary Wood 75 not out). At',
Canterbury. Kent beat Essex-
b 45 runs. Kent 216 for 9
(ranham Johnson 51). Essex
171 (Brian Edmeades 79). At
Northampton. Oxford
Usvewaty beat Northasmp
tonshire by 2 wickets.
Northamptonilhire 172. Oxford'
University 175 for 8 (Keith
Jones 82). At Leicester.
Leicestershire beat
Wolmesterihire by 30 runs.
L kuteishire 182 for 9 (Vsa
Holder 4 for 28).
Wtcestershlre 152. At Lords.
blsat beat Middlesex by 8
wickets. Middlesex 122 (John
Suntan 4 for 19). Sussex 125
M' 0tJta.. *a.ta ..... en __ .


.*. ',
^.


rIi ...


I-..- *M~-1 -~ -. -


THE PLAYER(s) to attend
the Arnold Palmer Golf
Acadamy in August is expected
to be selected Sunday
following a clinic and a
tournament beginning 1:30
o'clock at the Sonesta Beach
Golf Course.
In continuation of their
junior programme, the
Bahamas Golf Association will
also on Sunday morning 10:30
hold a clinic for beginners at
the Blue Hill Golf Club. This is
to be followed by a nine hole
tournament for those who have
attended previous clinics but
have not played as yet.
The Sonesta Beach clinic
and tournament will follow.
STATISTICS:
Vernon Lockhart 209
Eric Gibson Jr. 227
Shane Gibson 245
Dwayne Hepburn 247
Michael Rolle Jr. 250
Therone Hepburn 256
Larry Russell 258
Rory Higgs 262
Keith Lunn -271
Chrls Lunn 275
Andy McSweeney 298
PhWp Hilton 305
Tenroi Bethel 314
Oswald houses 317
John Hilton 324


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