<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03348
 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 16, 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: UF00084249:03348

Full Text









rLE.S
l*f & MT. ROYAL AV-.
LW =- CompaUtoS ;


#T7k, TaiM
's gimnse- $$M


miu ss. o-- .r .. So w w .s.. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


AMID RUMBLINGS OF 'TRAITOR' ABACO SECESSIONIST

SLAMMED BY P.M. IN HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY





PM acuses Watkins of being


By MIKE LOTHIAN
PRIME MINISTER LYNDEN PINDLING today
w*asd Marh Harbour M.P. Errington Watkins of being
"nwm thns accidentally umsocited" wth o y
igli st the lawful Govenment of the Bahawms."


Amid rumblings of
*"Treasonl"' from
backbenchers, he charged on
the floor of the House that Mr.
Watkins, leader of the Abaco
secessionist movement, "is
fully aware of the unlawful and
violent intent!' of persons
"now engaged in an unlawful
attempt to dismember the
Bahamas."
Speaking on the motion for
adjournment, the Prime
Minister said:
"The Government knows
what the member for Marsh
Harbour is about. The
Government knows of his
movements in Abaco, and in
the United States and in the
United Kingdom, and with
whom he spoke.
"There may be no other
Opportunity to advise those
Bahamians involved that they
playing a precarious game,"
said.
, In a bid to cokater the
?time Minister's hard-hitting
ttatements, Mr. Watkins
alerted that "I will not take
part in, condone,,or in any
way, dhape or form be Involved
In any violence against Iis
cof*y." (*SEE STORY TORI
PAGE).
IGNORANCE
Mr. Pindling said he
wanted "to take this


against govt. of Bahamas'


opportunity to comment on
the activities of certain
non-Bahamians who have
interferred in the internal
affairs of our Bahamas and on
the activities of certain
B ahamians who have
apparently by accident or
design, become a party to a
conspiracy against the lawful
Government of the Bahamas.
Reports which have come to
my attention are based upon
almost total Ignorance of the
facts, much prejudice and
massive misconception of
Bahamidp Politics. Persons
outside the Bahamas, claiming
to repreWt and speak on
behalf of people of Abaco
have made extravagant claims
with regard to the wishes of
those people.
"Such claims," said Mr.
Pindling "are based upon two
grossly inaccurate and
misleading considerations.
Firstly, it is suggested that the
people of Abaco are the
descendants of English settlers.


This suggestion ignores the fact
tapt Abaco is an almost equally
divided multi-racial society
composed of persons of both
racial groups which inhabit the
Bahamas and who live
harmoniously together.
Secondly, it is suggested that
the Marsh Harbour
Representative is the only
Member of this House for
Abaco. This suggestion ignores
the very distinguished Member
of this House for Coopers
Town (Scherling Bootle) who
is a member of the
Government's Party, the
Deputy Speaker of this
Honourable House and
universally respected by
everyone -t Abaco and by
everyone .who knows him in
the Bahamas.
"I have also to confirm that
I have had conversation with
the Leaders of the Greater
Abaco Council who had
participated in legitimate and
recognized Opposition to
Independence for the Bahamas,


U lOUISE w IFC W ..-.


Corruption, nationalism, & political


victimization charges heat debate
SOCIAL TO THE TRIBUNE
LONDON: Members of Parliament spoke heatedly of Mafia corruption activities, of sinister
American arms dealers, virulent black nationalism and political victimization during what was
widely expected to be a routine second reading of the Bahamas Independence Bil late last naht.


After the debate Tory MP
Ronald Bell, leading, was
pleased at the "great deal of
support" in the commons.
"This was only a preview. What
shatters is the committee stage
which comes next, I think it's
right and wise to fight this Bill
at every stage. If you aren't
flaghting, you can't win."
The British Government was
warned during the debate that
feeling among Abaco Islanders
was so strong that there would


be fighting if they were
pressured into Independence in
July.
"There might be another
and bigger Anguilla," warned
Bell. Tory MP Philip Goodhart
told the House there was a
danger of Mafia getting a
foothold in the Bahamas a
great prize if there should be
a compliant Bahamian
Government. He urged the
British Government to consider
a direct referendum in the


laTelCo to dock strikers 2


hours pay for demonstrating

THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS Corporation is to
dock employees two hours pay as result of the two-hour a
demonstration on May 7, depte manement amrances to
representatives that there would be no vctimistion or
tftmldatlon as a result of the demonstration.
The BaTelCo branch of the number of the Corporation's
Bahamas Public Service Union employees left their job sites
tbhaving an emergency meeting for approximately two hours
at the Taxico Union Hall on without obtaining the
Wulff Road at 8 o'clock necessary permission. This
tonight, when management's action constitutes a breach of
notice of the pay cut will be Corporation discipline."
discussed, branch chairman The memo noted that a lar
Vs. Wilimae Bridgewater number of staff "displayed
confirmed, their loyalty to the staff and
"The deduction is to be taken their concern for maintenance
tibm the pay envelopes of the of this essential public service
esimated 350 employees who by remaining ontheir jobs."
participated in the PAY DEDUCTED
demonstration when the May For those who participated
31 payroll is distributed. in the demonstration, however,
The management memo "be advised that effective May
today was sent to all staff by 31, 1973 all employees known
Mr. 'Max Turner, acting to have been absent without
assistant general manager for permission on the morning of
el and industrial May 7 will have the lost time
latsaisd deducted from their pay in
It said: accordance with the
S'"On the morning of Corporation's policies and
Mbnday, May 7, a large procedures on unauthorised
H absence."
Mrs. Bridgewater declined to
discuss any action the union
might take as a result of the
CHANDERS pay cuts.
The May 7 demonstration
was held in support of union
I- R IM uHm1 demands for negotiations with
UI management for a new wage
NASSAU FREEPORT agreement to replace one that
had expired ten months earlier.


islands even at this late hour.
Lt. Col. Colin Mitchell, Tory
MP known as "Mad Mitch"
because of his military exploits
in Aden during the British
withdrawal in the sixties, told
the House of the approach
made to him. Two men
connected with the Abaco
secessionist movement had
asked for his advice. One was a
well known American
armaments manufacturer.
Mitchell said it was unrealistic
to think anyone in Britain
could interfere in this way
between now and July 10.
Ronald Bell expressed alarm
at the "virulent form of black
nationalism", based on New
Providence, that had sprung up
in the last decade or two. He
claimed that individual cases of
political victimization were
occurring.
Lord Balniel, Minister of
Foreign and Commonwealth
Affairs, said Abaco had been a
part of the Bahamas for two
centuries and urged MPs not to
escalate the dispute into a
major one. The Abaco Council
had made it clear to him that
they were prepared to work
within the Independence
framework. They had rejected
recruitment of mercenaries,
claiming any such recruiters
were not Abaco citizens.
Labour MP Robert
Maclennan objected that the
spectre of virulent black
nationalism was often raised in
the past as a cover for
protection of external interests
in the Caribbean.
Maclennan referred to the
two Americans who had voiced
sinister sentiments in Britain.
One of thae had admitted he
was in Britain looking for
mercenaries.
Ronald Bell said after the
debate that Abaco had long
stated "that if they couldn't
get it constitutionally they
would fight to stay British. It's
only for me to talk in terms of
moral support. Naturally I have
great sympathy for any people
fighting to stay British."
The Bill was given second
reading. (oSEE STORY PAGE
3)


but who now assure me that
they were prepared to accept
the will of the majority of the
people of the Bahamas. I am
satisfied that these men were
the effective and legitimate
leaders of the anti-indepen-
dence groups at Abaco who
had abandoned what they now
know to be a lost cause.
"I believe that the people of
Abaco have accepted the
decision arrived at by the
democratic process here and
that the activities of
non-Bahamians claiming to act
on their behalf is part of a
calculated and reckless
conspiracy to disrupt orderly
Government in the Bahamas. I
am satisfied that the activities
of these persons are being
!! d by nabnbahampan
who have criminal
desdis on the territorial
Sovereignty of the Bahamas.
ARMS DEALER
"Bersdstently named as
spokesmen and activists for the
Abaco Loyalists are an Arms
Dealr, Mitchell rBell and
Edwn Marger both of whom
are United States citizens. 0 *
information received, I believe
that these men are acting for,
and on behalf of persons
outside the Bahamas and are
prepared to operate
clandestinely. Both men are
reliably reported to have a
history of association with
attempts at the unlawful and
violent overthrow of
Governments of foreign
countries in this hemisphere
and of trading in arms outside
the United States. I am
satisfied that the vast majority
of the peaceful people of
Abaco would, like all loyal
Bahamians, disassociate
themselves from the claims
made in their name by these
international fortune hunters.
"It is to be regretted that
these citizens of a country with
which the Bahamas has been
on good terms throughout its
history ought now to be
engaged in an unlawful attempt
to dismember the Bahamas. I
wish to assure this House and
the people of this country that
the Government of the
Bahamas has absolutely no
intention to abandon the loyal
and peaceful majority of
citizens of Abaco of both races
who wish to remain a part of
the Bahamas to international
blackmail from whatever
source it may have originated
or to the selfish greed of an
insignificant minority of
persons who seek to pursue
their personal fortunes at the
expense of the country.
"I should also like this
House and the country to
know that the Representative
for Marsh Harbour appears to
be more than accidently
associated with what has been
going on, and appears to be
fully aware of the unlawful and
violent intent of the Council
for Free Abaco. In the last
week of April, the
Representative was on BBC 2,
and here is how his recorded
interview went with Peter
Dawling:
ERRINGTON WATKINS:
There are other countries
that tried everything
constitutionally and when that
failed they had to deal with the
situation, or play it by ear.
P.D.:
In fact, they had to fight for
it.
E.W.: That is correct.
P.D.:
Do you see that happening
in the Bahamas?
E.W.:
I do not wish to see it
happen, but it's a rank

P.D.What do you know about


Defence Systems International
Incorporated of Atlanta,
Georgia?
E.W.:
Well, I do know ... I have
some friends that are
associated with that particular
corporation.
P.D.:
But supposing a situation
like the Anguilla situation
develops and the British Army
was involved?
E.W.:
When the Bahamas are
independent, Britain cannot
move troops in there because
s&e would be interferring in the
internal affairs of a sovereign
nation.
P.D.:
-.Would that make it easier
for you?
LW.:
I'm not saying it would.
make it easier, but I'm just
pointing out possibilities.
P.D.:
Like what for example?
Could you be a bit more
specific?
EW.:
Well, PFldling doesn't have a
navy, doesn't have an airforce,
he doesn't have an army, and it
only has a civil police torce.
P.D.:
This is the Prime Minister,
The Government?
E.W.: Yes.
P.D.:
He doesn't have any of those
things?
E.W.:
No. And I might point out
that all the islands are separate.
They are separated from each
other by vast expanses of
water, and in fact, the Bahamas
itself is scattered over an area
of a hundred thousand square
ndmles.
P.D.:
What possible chance could
such secessionist movement
have? I mean, the population
of Abaco Island is 6,000
against 170,000 of the Bahama
Islands as a whole. What
possible chance without
outside help could there be.
You'd have to have outside
help would you?
E.W.: Oh yes, yes.
P.D.:
Where from?
E.W.:
Well, I don't know where we
can find it,
P.D.:
Are you looking?
E.W:,
I didn't say that.
"In April
To Mr. Tom Merrin of the
).ondon Daily Mirror he said:
I've heard that Mitchell
WerBell is recruiting
Mercenaries. I'm not saying
that they are for Abaco but
you can read between the
lines.' "Charles all, Secretary
to Council, reportedly told the
same Mr. Merrin on the
question of Apns: 'There is
more stuff tucked away there
than on all the other islands
put together.'
In May, Albert Albury,
principal organiser for the
Council at Marsh Harbour said:
'We will use anything we can
get machetes, axes, guns.'
"There may be no other
opportunity to advise those
Bahamians involved that they
are playing a precarious game.
Let them not say later, that
they did not know.
"I hope Mr. Ronald Bell, the
Council's principal, spokesman
in the House of Commons and
Lord Belhaven, the principal
spokesman in the House of
SLords are aware of the
Representative's desire to rid
the Bahamas of 'all those
t chalk-fatces.'"


$7. 1


Bank with



*Barcyla


VOL LXX, No. 147 .


WednMday, May 16, 1973.


Price: I Cents

OBIT ISLAND AGREE, FLAMINGO

STILL NEGOTIATING. BUT--


PRIME MINISTER PINDLING
... hits out at M.P.

WATKINS BECRIES


VIOLENCE, DENIES
ILLEGALITY CHARGE
By MIKE LOTHIAN
"I WILL NOT take part in,
condone, or in any way, shape
or form be involved in any
violence against this country,"
Marsh Harbour MJP. Errington
Watkins declared in the House
today.
He was replying to charges
laid by Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling that he was "more
than accidentally involved"
with "a conspiracy against the
lawful Government of the
Bahamas." (see story this
page).
Replying to the Prime
Minister's accusations, Mr.
Watkins told House members:
"It would appear that in this
country certain people can do
as they like, and say what they
like and get away with it.But
when others try to fight for
their legitimate rights and use
every means legally and
constitutionally open to them,
the Government panics.
"The Government said the
Bahamas should go
independent. But 63 percent of
the people in Abaco said 'no'
to independence. If
self-determination is good for
the Government and for one
section of the people, why is it
not good for Abaco? If they
want to remain on their own
they should be allowed to do
so.
"I would like to make it
publicly known that at no time
did I say I would take up arms,
and I have no such intention
and the Council for a Free
Abaco has no such intention. If
we lose, I will be the first to
come here and shake the Prime
Minister's hand."
Mr. Pindling interjected:
"What is your association with
WerBel"r'
Ignoring the question, Mr.
Watkins said "I can understand
the Government is scared, but
if someone attacks the
Bahamas I will be the first to
.defend It."
Pressed again to reveal his
association with Mr. WerBell,
Mr. Watkins admitted, "I know
WerBell. I have known, him
over 20 years."
QUESTION
Mr. Pindling wanted to
know, "is WerBell recruiting
mercenaries?"
Mr, Watkins replied:
"I don't know. I tried to
find out but I haven't come up
with anything. Mr. Prime
Minister, you have all the
investigative facilities."
"Ah, yes," shot back the
Prime Minister. "That's why I
am saying the only business
WerBell is in is selling arms to
you."
Ignoring the comment, Mr.
Watkins continued:
"I believe that the voice of
the people is the voice of God.
I represent Marsh Harbour and
it is the wish of the people of
Abaco that they remain under
the British Crown."
When a PLP backbencher
pointed out that Mr. Bootle
also represents an Abaco
constituency, Mr. Watkins said:
"I represent Abaco; Mr. Bootie
represents the PLP."
The Marsh Harbour M.P.
went on to say if FNM
candidate Leonard Thompson
had petitioned the Election
Court, he would have taken the
seat from Mr. Bootle. Works
Minister Simeon Bowe
interrupted.
ASK OUTSIDE
"I want to know how much
you are paying for those guns,"
he said.
"Ask me the same question
outside," Mr. Watkins replied.
He added, "the allegations
made are false. There is no
foundation to them, and there
is not one iota of evidence
produced by the Prime
Minister to say I and the
O Back Page


National airline--


BAHAMASAIRmto be


flying by July 1,1973

THE BAHAMAS GOVERNMENT'S new national
airline BAHAMASAIR is expected to get off the pound by
July 1 flying both domestic and Bahamas-Florids routes.


The announcement was
made in the House of
Assembly this morning by
Tourism and Aviation Minister
Clement Maynard.
It put an end to more than a
year's speculation as to the
manner in which the national
flag carrier was to become
operative.
Most of the work of the
airline negotiating committee
during that time was concerned
with working out an agreement
with the existing scheduled
domestic carriers Out Island
Airways and Flamingo
Airlines- to acquire their
assets and phase them out, Mr.
Maynard explained.
He said negotiations had
been concluded with Out
Island Airways and Heads of
Agreement signed.
Negotiations with Flamingo
were still continuing however.
NEW COMPANY
BAHAMASAIR is owned by
Bahamian Air Carrier
(Holdings) Ltd., a new
company in which the
government will own the
majority and controlling
interest.
Included in the new
company's fleet of 14 aircraft
is one pure jet BAC-111, the
Minister said.
"To help modernize the
fleet as quickly p possible an
order taf two aIM4t4AC-1 t's
and one FH-227 will be placed
for early delivery. Route
expansion is being planned
with an eye southward to the
Turks and Caicos as well as in
the United States to Orlando,
Florida, Atlanta, Georgia and
ultimately to other parts of the
world," Mr. Maynard said.
As expected, the Minister
continued, the new airline
would require a number of
employees. Consequently
interested Bahamians with
airline experience should
register with the company.
FLAG CARRIER
Referring to formation of
the flag carrier as "in keeping
with the government's
determination to unite the
Bahamas and link it by a
superior communications
network," Mr. Maynard said
that two events have recently
transpired to strengthen the
international scheduled carriers
serving the Bahamas.
One was the merger of
Northeast Airlines into Delta
Airlines, providing an
opportunity for growth in
United States markets which
offered the Bahamas a rich
potential.
The second event was the
inauguration last month of
thrice-weekly service by
Lufthansa German Airlines
between Frankfurt, Cologne
and Nassau.
"This should add
dramatically to the already
increasing number of visitors
we receive from Germany and
other European countries," Mr.
Maynard declared.
The Minister recalled that
government's definitive policy
on civil aviation was tabled in
the House on April 5, 1972
following the 1971 report
prepared by the government's
aviation consultants R. Dixon
Speas & Associates.
RECOMMENDED
The report recommended
that only one scheduled airline
should serve the domestic
needs of the Bahamas.
'Acting upon this
recommendation, Mr. Maynard
said, "the government has
formed a holding company,
Bahamian Air Carder
(Holdings) Ltd., and a new
national carrier to be called
BAHAMASAIR".
Representing the
government on the Airline
Negotiating Committee was:
Mr. Dann Lewis, assistant
director of Tourism -
Carrier Relations, who
acted as chairman; Mr. Ellisom
Thompson, permanent
secretary, Ministry of Tourism
Mr. William C. Allen, director


of research, Bahamas Monetary
Authority; Mr. Walter H.
Johnson, Jr., aviation
marketing consultant, and Mr.
G. Jack Miller of Speas
Associates.

BIG DROP

IN APRIL

TOURISTS
THE TOTAL number of
visitors arriving in the Bahamas
during April was 139,983 -
down 6.14 per cent from
149,139 arrivals in the
corresponding month last year,
according to figures released
today by the Ministry of
Tourism.
For the first four months of
this year, the total number of
arrivals was down 5.99 per
cent, compared with the first
four months of 1972 when
566,832 were recorded. The
all-Bahamas count from
January 1 to April 30 this year
was 532,903.
Visitors arriving by air last
month numbered 95,000
which shows a decrease ot
12.23 per cent from 108,232
who flew in during April,
1972. ,
Howmer, figures ao w that
all Bahamas sea arrivals for
April numbered 44,983 an
increase of 9.96 per cent over
the corresponding month for
last year when there were
40,907 sea arrivals. All
Bahamas sea arrivals for the
first four months of this year
numbered 162,940, an increase
of 5.38 per cent over 154,628
who arrived by boat during the
January-April period of 1972.
Visitors to Nassau last
month totalled 86,933, a
decrease of 3.10 per cent from
89,714 who came during April
of last year. Air arrivals to
Nassau last month were
51,668, down 12.91 per cent
from the 59,324 recorded for
the corresponding month last
year.
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
received 38,023 visitors last
month, down 14.01 per cent
from 44,216 arrivals during
April, 1972. Arriving in
Freeport by air last month
were 30,196 visitors, a decrease
of 17.18 per cent from 36,460
recorded for April, 1972.
However, sea arrivals in
Freeport for the first four
months of this year totalled
31,922 an increase of 20.10
per cent over the
corresponding period of 1972.
The total number of visitors
to the Out Islands last month
showed a slight decline of 1.20
per cent. This meant that
15,027 visitors came to the
Out Islands last month as
compared with 15,209 who
came in April 1972.
Total air arrivals to the Out
Islands for April numbered
13,136, an increase of 5.53 per
cent over 12,448 who came by
air in April, 1972. Showing
significant gains in visitor
arrivals last month were
Treasure Cay and Marsh
Harbour, Abaco and Rock
Sound, Eleuthera.
SAM PINDER OF
TRIBUNE DIES
Mr. Sam Pinder, a staff
member of The Tribune for the
past 36 years, died at The
Tribune today after a long
illness.
Mr. Pinder's son or daughter
is asked to telephone Mrs.
Carnon at The Tribune
(2-2260) as soon as possible.





-


rttuuu


in a conspiracy


i


4
*


*


c;h p












Wa3y,.May 16,1973


Whr arthane


EH CMANS TESTIMONY WELL-REHEARSED
BALTIMORE (AP) Two of President Nixon's top former aides
reportedly h told Senate Watergate investigators that they were too
busy with their jobs to know what was going on at the Nixon re-election
committee. The "Baltimore Sun" quotes Capitol HUI sources in its report
on John Ehrdichman and H. R. Haldeman.
The Sun quotes the sources as saying Ehrtlchman's testimony apparently
was waeteehearsed, and that he admitted his duties included telling News
Secretary Ronald Ziegler how to answer Increasingly vigorous questions on
Watereaft.
IN WATERGATE-RELATED DEVELOPMENTS ...
Senate Watergate investigating committee chairman Sam Ervin says he
hopes no evidence will be found to implicate President Nixon in any
wrong-doing when public hearings start in Washington tomorrow. The
North Carolina Democrat told a college audience In Brunswick. Maine last
night that his committee will produce the truth. (* SEE STORIES THIS
PAGE)
Attorney-Gcneral-designate Elliot Richardson plans to Interview three
candidates today for the special Watergate prosecutor job. They are Los
Angeles attorney Warren Christopher, Colorado judge William Erickson and
Wall Street lawyer David Peck.
Meanwhile Senate confirmation hearings on Richardson's nomination to
be Attorney-General are in recess.
President Nixon is asking Congress today to create a bi-partisan
commission to study presidential election reform. At an advance briefing
with Congressmen yesterday, Nixon suggested the proposed commission
study a possible constitutional amendment to grant Presidents a single six
year term. Nixon would also like to see four-year Congressional terms
instead of the present two years.
WASHINGTON (AP) The Associated Press has learned that the Nixon
administration plans to recommend a five-year phase out of restrictions on
the amount of interest that can be paid to holders of savings accounts. The
legislation is expected to go to Congress this summer.
If current thinking is borne out, the phase-out proposal will be Included
In a bill calling for several reforms In the nation's financial institutions.
IF SENT UP ASTRONAUTS MAY SALVAGE MISSION
CAPE KENNEDY (AP)- If the Skylab-one astronauts get sent into
space at all, it appears they will be able to salvage the mission by installing
a cover or balloon to shield the craft from the sun's rays. The latest
difficulty to develop aboard the power-short Skylab is a temperature
bulkd-up to 120 degrees inside a cabin, which makes the space station
uninhabitable.
The three astronauts continue to stand by for a possible Sunday
launching from Cape Kennedy. A final decision on the launch won't come
until Saturday. Meantime, plans also are being considered to send the
spacemen up simply to make a brief inspection of Skylab. (# SEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
NIXON WINS SENATE REPUBLICAN COMPROMISE
WASHINGTON (AP)- President Nixon has won a compromise from
Senate Republicans who turned against his Indochina war policies. The
G.O.P. Senators have agreed to delay a full Senate vote on a cut-off of war
funds for U.S. military action in Leos and Cambodia.
Nixon asked the Senators to delay the action while Henry Kissinger is in
Paris beginning tomorrow for new talks with Hanoi leaders. He made
the request after eleven Republicanw Joined In a 24-to-nothing
Appropriations Committee vote to cut off combat funds.
Texas Republican John Tower says the issue probably will reach the
floor after the Memorial Day weekend, which ends May 29.


ELLSBERG TO BE HEARD TODAY
WASHINGTON (AP)- Daniel Ellsberg goes before a Senate government
secrecy investigation today. The former Pentagon papers defendant says
he'll tell Senators that access to classified information gives people the
feeling that they are above the rules of "usual mortals."
SABOTAGEE &FLAGARANT PROVOCATION' SAYS HANOI
SAIGON (AP)- The North Vietnamese Foreign Ministry assailed the
United States Tueeday night in the strongest language since the cease-fire
went into effect, accusing It of "sabotage and flagrant provocation" for
allegedly renewing air strikes in South Vietnam.
The United States Embassy in Saigon denied the charges for the third
time.
The official statement by the Nqrth Vietnamese Foreign Minister
haplied that Hanoi's Le Due Tho would call off meetings beginning
Thunday in Paris with U.S. presidential adviser Henry A. Kissinger if there
Is any further American bombing of Viet Cong controlled areas in South
Vietnam. (aSEE STORY THIS PAGE)
It came a day. after Tlp, arriving In Paris, charged that the alleged air
S raids are aimed at putting pressure on the North Vietnamese during the
negotiations to discuss ways of implementing the Paris agreement signed
nealy four months ago. Each ide has accused the other of violating the
agreement, and the shooting and bloodshed continue in South Vietnam.
ZAMBIAN TROOPS FIRE ON FOREIGN TOURISTS
SALIS5BURY, RHODESIA, MAY 16 (AP)- Zambian troops opened fire
on a party of foreign tourists at the Victoria Falls, killing at least one and
possibly two Canadian women and wounding a man from the United
States, the Rhodesian government reported today.
The dead anad wounded were not identified Imnmediately.
A government statement said one Canadian woman was killed Instantly
by automatic rifle fire and another Canadian woman was hit and fell Into
the Zambesi river. The statement said the bodies of the women have not
been recovered.
The Falls, one of the great natural wonders of the world, are on the
middle Zamsbei river on the border between Zambia and Rhodesia.


PRICE OF GOLD CONTINUES TO CUMB
LONDON (AP)- The price of gold hit record highs and the U.S. dollar
hit record lows in Europe Tuesday as another monetary crisis appeared to
be bdding up.
Gold Mclosed on the Paris free market at 124.13 dollars an ounce, the
highest pie ever recorded anywhere. The Paris market, however, is small,
volatile and not always representative of trends elsewhere.
Gold reached 108 dollars an ounce in Zurich end 110 dollars an ounce in
London and Fankfurt, all new highs for those centres.
On foreign exchange markets the dollar closed at the record low in Parls
and touched new lows in other European centres before the close.
In New York stock prices dropped sharply for the fourth straight
mseson, iad analysts saw falling dollar and skyrocketing gold prices as a
fetr in the decline.
Dee aIs sld another monetary) rlil may he developing.
PLANE LANDS SAFELY WARNED OF ON-BOARD BOMB
DEiVER (AP)- A Northwest Airlines 747 Jumbo jet landed smoothly
at Demr early today after a telephoned bomb threat. A Federal Aviation
Admilniration spokesman says the caller said the bomb would go off if
the plane dropped below seven-thousand feet. F.B.I. and bomb squad
eante watched as the plane taled with 125 persons aboard to an airlines
died.
The telephoned threat of a bomb aboard Northwest flight Seven was
received in Portland, Oregon. The plane was near Anchorage. Alaska at the
time, en route from Seattle to Tokyo. The caller had demanded
I -thousand dollar in each of two bags and a small. Cessna 206 plane and
told officials to await further Instructions.
MLACK PANTHER SEALE BEATEN AT POLLS
OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Incumbent John Reading has defected
lak Panther lobby Sale In the Oakland, California mayoral runoff. With
only two of 4 precincts left to be counted. Reading had almost
S77,000 votes to Seaed's 43,650.
Reading has not ldakmed victory yet, and Sealse has not conceded.


ALTERNATIVES PONDERED ROGERS NOW IN ALTERS PREVIOUS REPORTS LTlT'S ADVICE

Temperatures soar inPERU AFTER VISITGray says FBI found cSIT lOPNEws


Skvlab while officials TO VENEZUELA no White House


try to salvage project

by Paul Recer
CAPE KENNEDY, FLA. (AP) Temperature saied to
desert4lce levels Tuesday in the Skylab space static aheady
crippled by a serious power shortage. U.S. space officials e
considerin a short-duatl manned miio to inspect the 294
million dollar orbiting laboratory.


Officials said a long-term
manned mission is not likely
because of the uncontrolled
buildup of temperatures
topping 100 degrees (F) within
the 118-foot orbiting
laboratory. '
As an alternative, a source
said space engineers are
studying the possibility of
sending Skylab 1 astronauts
Charles Conrad Jr., Dr. Joseph
P. Kerwin and Paul J. Weitz up
to the space station to look for
clues which would help salvage
something from the new 2.6
billion dollar American space
project.
He said current thinking
calls for the astronauts to fly
around the space station,
taking calls for the astronauts
to fly around the space station,
taking pictures of a failed solar
array, and then possibly dock
for an on-board inspection.
Another possibility, the
source said, is for astronauts to
envelope the spaceship with a
giant sheet of mylar, an
insulating material. This would
block heat from the Sun and
allow the orbiting station to
cool off.
If the insulating sheet is
used, the source said, it more
than likely would be installed
by the Skylab 2 crew. The
tedious operation would
require extensive training and
there is time before the Skylab
2 launch in August for such
training.
In this event, said the
source, the Skylab I flight of
Conrad, Weitz and Kerwin
would probably be limited to
an inspection trip lasting only a
few days.


OTHER OPTIONS
Other- options are being
studied and no decision has
been made, an official said.
Conrad, Kerwin and Weitz
are tentatively scheduled to be
launched at 11:01 a.m. (1501
GMT) Sunday for an as yet
undefined mission. A final
decision on a Sunday launch
could be made as late as
Saturday.
The heat buildup, which is
turning the space station into
an orbiting sauna, is of more
concern, an official said, than
the failure of two
power-producing solar panels.
"The vehicle is hot," said
Nell Hutchinson, a flight
controller in Mission Control.
"We've got to figure out some
way to cool it off. It's a
problem of primary concern."
He said there are also
difficulties with a computer
which is seeing problems where
none exist and activating
stabilizing gyros when they are
unneeded.
Problems developed aboard
Skylab, the nation's first space
station and the largest
spacecraft ever launched, on
Monday only minutes after the
1-foot craft was flawlessly
launched from Cape Kennedy.
Two of six sets of 30-ft
panels failed to open properly,
cutting the Skylab electrical
power supply by half. The
solar panels convert sunlight to
electricity.
Skylab is orbiting the Earth
at 272 miles high while
engineers search for solutions
to the problems. Skylab 1
astronauts Charles Conrad Jr.,
Dr. Joseph P. Kerwin and Paul
J. Weitz were scheduled to be
launched Tuesday for a 28-day
mission aboard the space
station. Instead, they flew to
the Johnson Space Centre near
Houston to await
developments.
The spacemen will remain in
quarantine in Houston as
engineers work to salvage some
type of mission from Skylab.
Launch of the astronauts was
tentatively scheduled for 11:01
a.m. EDT Sunday.
William C. Schneider, Skylab
programme director, said a


plan is under study to
supplement the reduced power
aboard Skylab by borrowing
electricity from the Apollo
command ship which ferries
he astronauts to the space
station.
The command ship is
powered by two fuel cells
which combine oxygen and
hydrogen to produce
electricity. Schneider said the
fuel cells could operate for
only 17 days, but by severely
curtailing later power usage, a
28-day manned mission may be
possible.
Schneider said the medical,
scientific, earth resources and
other experiments will have to
be curtailed because of the
reduced power.
Four solar panels, fanning
out from the space station like
windmill blades, are operating
well and supplying their
expected amount of power.
OPTIMISTIC
Schneider also remained
optimistic that Skylab 2 and
Skylab 3, each scheduled to
place three men aboard the
space station for 56 days,
would be flown. Those
missions are scheduled to start
in August and in November,
respectively, and the
programme director said this
meant more time to find
lasting engineering solutions to
the problems.
An alalysis of data indicates
that Skylab's problems began
just 63 seconds after launch
Monday.
A paper-thin aluminum
micrometeorite shield which
covered the Skylab like a
second skin was ripped away
during launch.
Engineers believe pieces of
the shield may have jammed
the scissor-like mechanism
which was to open the t*o
fouled solar panels.
The aluminum overcoat was
to act as a sunlight reflector
and as a shield against
dust-sized space particles
crashing against the orbiting
laboratory.
Hutchinson said the Skylab
heat control system was
designed to operate in the
shade of the aluminum shield.
Without the shield, the sun's
heat is absorbed by the
spacecraft. Heat builds up in
the craft in the same way that
closed cars become stifling
when parked in the hot sun.
Despite the problems,
Hutchinson said he was
optimistic about a Skylab crew
launch on Sunday.
"I have not seen a show
stopper yet," he said at a news
conference. "There's plenty of
power to run the workshop
and make it habitable."
Space engineers discounted
the possibility that the jammed
solar panels could be fixed by
an astronaut on a space walk.
One official said the area
around the disabled panels may
have sharp edges which coulI
penetrate the astronaut's
spacesuit.
To find solutions, the space
agency assembled engineering
trouble shooters at the space
centres In Houston, Cape
Kennedy and Huntsville, Ala,
Using computers, duplicate
Skylab equipment and
spacecraft simulators, experts
are creating a revised flight
plan for the first manned
mission to skylab.
The Skylab I astronauts
were expected to meet with
engineers to help plan a revised
mission. Schneider said they
may also be called upon to
learn new techniques in
operating the crippled space
station,
The Saturn IB rocket which
was to launch Conrad, Weltz
and Kerwin remained on its
pad at Cape Kennedy. Launch
preparations on the 22-storey
rocket were recycled and will
pick up later in the week.


LIMA, MAY 16 (AP)-
Secretary of State William P
Rogers today confers with
leaders of Peru's military leftist
government about a series of
problems that could make this
fourth stop in Latin America
the most sensitive of his tour.
Rogers reached Peru a week
after the government of Gen.
Juan Velas Alvara threw fear
into the hearts of private firms
by nationalizing the nation's
production of fishmeal and
fishoil. nationalizing the
nation's production of fishmeal
and fishoil.
Once a 400 million
dollar-a-year industry, it is
undergoing severe times, eased
only slightly by a good January
catch. The United States is
ready to accept the fact of
expropriation, a common
development amid rising
nations throughout the
hemisphere.
Moreover, Washington is
preparing itself for the
possibility that Peru's
government will eventually
nationalize the lead, zinc,
tungsten, copper and silver
mines, many of them operated
by U.S. firms.
Rogers has very much in
mind the seizure by Peru of
International Petroleum Co.
Properties in 1968. Peru is
willing to pay compensation,
but not before the Standard
Oil of New Jersey subsidiary
pays more than 120 million
dollars Peru claims IPC owes
for illegal extraction of oil
from 1924 to 1968.
The subject may come up
during Rogers' round of
discussions Wednesday,
although Peruvian officials
consider the case closed.
FISHING PROBLEM
Certain to be discussed is
Peru's claim to sovereignty
over a 200-mile stretch of
water plied by American tuna
fishermen. Washington faces a
similar problem with Ecuador
and Chile, two nations not on
his current tour.
Twenty-two American
vessels were seized by Peru in
December and January and the
United States paid fines of
750,000 dollars.
The tuna haul for American
fishermen in waters off Peru,
Ecuador and Chile averages
between 6 million and 8
million dollars a year. U.S.
officials are anxious to work
out an interim settlement over
territorial limits.
And then there is the matter
of the Peruvian accusation that
the United States has blocked
for political reasons Peru's loan
applications in the
Inter-American Development
ban.
Peru is the fourth nation
Rogers is visiting in 17 days. In
Caracas Tuesday he called
upon Venezuelan leaders for
joint development with the
United States of potentially
rich oil reserves along the
banks of the Orinoco River.
Preliminary conversations
between the two countries
began last September. The
issue is politically explosive in
this presidential election year
in Venezuela.
TACTFUL
"When or how you intend to
develop those resources and
who should participate in it, of
course, is for Venezuela to
decide," Rogers said tactfully
in a speech at a luncheon
sponsored by Venezuelan
foreign minister Aristedes
Calvani.
"But their development will
require a massive application of
advanced technology not yet in
general use and very large
infusions of capital, running
into many billions of dollars,"
the U.S. official said.
"The cooperation of many is
likely to be required to bring
to fruition the potential of the
Orinoco zone."
The United States depends
upon Venezuela for about
aone-third of its oil. However, in
1983, under Venezuelan law, a
concessions held by


U.S.-owned firms will begin to
run out and Venezuela plans to
take over operations of some
two-thirds of them.
The Orinoco tar belt is a
potential source of up to 70C


When it comes to insurance

it s Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call George Evans 2-3843



Te eDOMCNU E aWtc OMWy W


links to Watergate

WASHINGTON (AP)- L. Patrisk Gray Ul told Strate
iteti-t*ors that the F aevW fao d tbu between the
Watergate wiretapping and the White Home, am official summary
of Gray's remarsa showed Taseday.
Gray said a Central E. Howard Hunt, one of the
Intelligence Agency official Waterate conspirators.
had him postpone FBI Gray said Dean told him the
interviews with two Watergate material should "never see the
witnesses, and that this caused light of day," and he drew the
confusion that was not normal. "clear implication" that
But he said that when he told Ehrlichman agreed with that,
President Nixon about this in a since he was in the room when
telephone conversation last Dean handed him the material.
July 6, Gray blamed it on CIA INVOLVED?
"either carelessness or Contrary to previous
indifference" by White House reports, Gray said he waited
aides. for months until just after
Although he cautioned last Christmas to destroy the
Nixon that it "could wound material, Dean twice inquired
the President," he didn't whether Gray still, had the
deduce that top White House material, and was told the
aides had attempted to enlist second time that Gray had
the CIA's aid in a coverup of burned it without reading it.
facts behind the scandal. The files allegedly contained
According to the official forged State Department
summary, "The President. cables.
advised Gray to continue his On July S, more than a week
investigation and Gray never after Ehrlichman ordered Gryr
had any problem thereafter." to cancel his meeting with
This account contradicts C.I.A. officials, Gray said he
some earlier news accounts of grew impatient and asked
what Gray supposedly said. Walters to submit a
"Gray stated that his written memo by the next day
investigation never found links on whether the CIA was
to the White House," the actually involved. Walters came
summary said. over personally July 6 and said
Some earlier accounts said the CIA wasn't involved, a
Gray told Nixon former White change from his previous stand,
House aide John D. his account said.
Ehrlichman was impeding his Gray said he and Walters
investigation, or that Gray told agreed that Nixon should be
Nixon he had found White informed of this.
House involvement in the "Gray then told the
wiretapping. President of the problem
The CiA's deputy director, concerning confusion over CIA
Army Lt. Gen. Vernon A. involvement of witnesses and
Walters, testified Monday that this was a result of either
before the Senate Armed carelessness or indifference of
Services Committee in secret White House personnel, and
that former White House aides that this could be injurious to
H. R. Haldeman, Ehrlichman the agencies and could wound
and John W. Dean III were the President," the summary
involved in attempts to engage said.
the CIA in a Watergate A Senate source said Gray's
coverup, a reliable source said. exact words were, "Mr.
AP SUMMARY President, you are being
This dovetails with Gray's wounded by men around you
interview with the Senate's who are using the FBI and
Wa tergate investigating CIA." This quote doesn't
committee, held last Thursday appear in the written um ary,
evening. An official summary
of Gray's remarks was obtained L ILY T I
by The Associated Press WATEI T
Tuesday. FI TE ATE
Gray said Walters told him WASINGTON (AF) Warres
personally last June 23, six rC h LA attorney
days after the Watergate raid; Dapdtfomet ofaS Jufatcd
that the CIA had some interest Tueday as a leading candidate for
in two witnesses, Mexican nomination to be te sp iam
lawyer Manuel Oprrio prseist ins Ithe Wate Ae AffNk.
Chrlawyer Manel Ogarrstopher, 47, Deputy
Daguerre and Minneapolis Attorney General under both
attorney Kenneth H. Dahlberg. Nichois Katsenbach and Ramsey
These two men furnished a ClarkIn 1967I-19, moved Into the
financial link between the h rt after district court
Jud Harold R. Tyler Jr, withdrew
wiretapping and the Nixon hi name from consideration.
campaign. Their names Tyler slad in New York he was
appeared on checks that were "reateat to resign an ctive
given to the Nixon campaign as judsp to take up t e m met
special posecutor, a prermuldte
contributions, and which for tUe poet under the g ldaMle
ended in the Miami bank laid down by Agowey
account of Bernard L. Barker, General-dsignat Richadson.
one of five men caught
burglarizing Democratic THE

Gray said Walters' attempt BEAUTY BOX
to postpone the interviews
caused confusion because THELMA CANCINO
Walters' boss then, CIA BEN ABRANOFF
Director Richard Helms, had Beauty Specialists

no CIA involvement in the Sp WI n F lW9
Watergate case. PHONE 2-6306
CANCELLED FREEPORT ARCADE
When Gray tried to get PIONEER WAY
together with Helms pnd DOWNTOWN, FREEPORT
Walters to straighten the
matter out, he said,
Ehrlichman called Gray and LS
ordered him to cancel the LAST'
meeting. This was June 28.
Gray said there was "some To own charming Bahl
discussion as to who was to run storey, wide porches, s
the Investigation." and that
"Ehrlichma conceded that trees on quiet end of (
Gray was running it, but the $75,000.00
meeting was cancelled anway." C
it was this same day that P
Gray received documents, 2
which he later destroyed, taken 2
from the White House safe of 4


WAS EiSiNESUS
WASHINGTON (AP) -
Convicted Waterate conspirator G.
Gordon UJddy last year advised
Republican Congressmen on how to
avoid the retrictions of the new
1972 campaign reporting law.
As it turned out, Liddy's advice
was wref,
A seminar on the new law was
held Feb, 23, 1972, and, according
to Invltatio that went out to all
Republican Congressmen. It was
Jointly sponsored by the
Republican Congressional
committee and the House
Republican conference. The GOP
Congredonal committee, however,
now disovowa al responsibility.
iddy was present as counsel to
the Committee to Re.elect the
President.
"The whole thrust of ia speech
was how to evade the new
campaign las," said one
Congressional aide who attended
the meeting. "He told us to go 6ut
and et all the money we could
before April 7. He said we wouldn't
have to name contributors and,
even better, we could go out and
buy television and radio time with
the money collected before April 7
and it wouldn't count against the
law's limitations on media
expenses."
Before the law took effect on
April 7, all camps p contributions
could be kept secret, but all
contributions received after that
date had to be made public. The
law also listed the amount of
money that could be spent on a
congeaional campaign. For an
average campaign, the maximum
was about $50,000.
Lddy's advise that media time
bought before April 7 wouldn't
count against that maximum
proved erroneous. The Federal
Communications Commission later
ruled that the maximum applied no
matter when the media time was
contracted for.
One Republican source who had
known Liddy several years earlier
and heard him at the meeting said
he had been concerned about the
tone of Liddy's advice on
circumventing the law.
"Hee was a man who said he
was the counsel to the Committee
to Re-elect the President coming to
tell Republican Congressmen how
to beat the law. The tone of the
whole thing was very disquieting.
"I talked to him personally after
the thing and he told me then that
he was the counsel he said 'the
counsel' as though to say he was
top dog to John Mtchell at the
committee to reelect. Gordon told
me John Mitchel had chosen him
personally to be his counsel."
Other sources at the meeting
confirm what Liddy said.
"Liddy indicated he was
handling the presidential side of the
law," a GOP aide sid. "He pretty
much dominated the meeting. It
was evident that he knew more
about te law th wan alsn...,
"What he was saying uwas go out
and pet your radio and television
time before the April 7 date and
then you won't have to report it.
This is just the sort of thing Nixon
has been criticized for doing -
-taking money and spending it
stcred before th deadline.
FOR 3 in I
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2167




DOWNTOWN MIAMI


a Isis,


Single
Double
Triple
Quadruple


S 9
$11
$13
$16


Inome of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION



CHANCE

amian TOWN HOUSE, 2 .
excluded gardens, and fruit
Queen Street. A bargain at


HESTER THOMPSON
hone
4777 daytime
2035 evenings


WEE CARE'S


Early Summer SALE

Sat. May 12th-Sat.May 19th.






Mon. Thur. 9-61
SFriday 9- I
s d


Madeir St.


Tel. 5-3967


A * ^ ,' 'k S-


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

"Have I ever



















S W --,Eea.s


4k Wo-m v.....


Wedne0doy, May 10,1973.


I

I
>


I
(

















































































i


*


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I ATTENDED sessions of the conference held in Miami to
discuss the question: "The United States and the Caribbean".
The four-day meetings were sponsored by the University of
Miami and The American Assembly of Columbia University.
The American Assembly was first organized at Columbia
University in 1950 when U.S. President Eisenhower was President
of the University.
This was the second major meeting held by the group, the first
having been held in New York.
Representatives were drawn from across the Caribbean and the
U.S. Strictly speaking, the Bahamas, British Honduras and
Guyana are not geographically in the Caribbean but, for all
practical purposes, they are regarded as a part of the Caribbean
group.
The Bahamas, as you know, is in the Atlantic, British Honduras
is in Central America, Guyana (formerly BritishGuiana but now
independent) is in South America.
The highest political representative was the Premier of British
Honduras. Like all British possessions in the hemisphere, British
Honduras would like to join the Independence Club and Britain
has agreed to let her go on her own, but she is being deterred
from taking this final action by a long-standing dispute between
Britain and Guatemala which claims a large slice of Honduras
territory. The people of British Honduras are afraid to venture
into independence with this serious threat to their security
darkening the horizon.
e*** ****
The meetings were interesting and informative but I will not
comment on what took place because it might be considered a
breach of courtesy to my hosts. But I am glad I was present
because I gathered information that confirmed opinions I held on
the future of the area.

One important fact was revealed that has not been generally
known. The press, TV and radio in Miami certainly have not
focused aty attention on it but it isdf tresftdiportarce to the
:Bahamas and other tax havens that attract American investment.

The news is that President Nixon has sent a Bill to Congress
which will exact payments of taxes by American corporations
outside the US.
Even though a corporation may not pay dividends to its
.American shareholders the Revenue Department in the U.S. will
'require all these shareholders to pay taxes from their holdings in
the U.S. on earnings of the foreign based corporation.
It was emphasized that no one and no country would be
,exempted under the Act which, observers here feel, is bound to
'become law.
I was told by Americans attending the conference that
President Nixon is determined to stop the outflow of American
"money to tax haven countries. And there was a danger of
'America crawling back into its shell in an isolationist policy
which would mean a great reduction in foreign aid to supposedly
needy countries.

Escapist capital has played a major part in the development of
the Bahamas.
For a long time the movement of capital out of the U.S.,
Britain and Canada passed unnoticed.
There was not a great deal of concern in America which was so
rich during the 1930's when this business started to develop that
she could afford to be indifferent.
It is presumed that so many influential people in Britain were
trying to get their money out of the country at that time that
* nothing was done to stop the outflow. It was almost encouraged
after the second world war when it was feared that Sterling might
: collapse. It was then important to turn cash into something more
Enduring, such as land.
During this period a man would arrive from New York in the
morning in the s.s. Munargo. He would proceed direct to the
Chambers of his attorney on Bay Street with a strong box
containing a fortune in stocks and bonds.
In a couple of hours a company would be formed with
members of the staff of the lawyer as Directors of the company.
The Directors presumably took possession of these stocks and
5 ,onds but, in fact, their owner took them back to New York with
him when the Munargo sailed in the evening. He put them in his
safe in New York and so they were withdrawn from taxation.
The leading lawyers in the island did a rip-roaring business. A
couple of them became wealthy through this activity alone.

4 One Christmas season Canadian Prime Minister Diefenbaker
*sited Nassau, ostensibly to see the John Canoe parade. He was
:welcomed in the island because this was good publicity in helping
to bring tourists to Nassau to see this carnival.
SMr. Diefenbaker went through all the motions. He made big
lews for the local papers when he appeared on Bay Street before
awn on Boxing Day to watch the display.
SBut it soon became apparent that his real mission was to check
p on this mass movement of money out of his country and to do
something to check the flow.
As soon as he got back to Canada he took measures to stop this
grain of money out of Canada. And both the U.S. and Britain
followedd his example.
SIt was at this point that the late Sir Staffordt Sands made
Samself an authority on the subject of tax evasion. He became
associated with men in the U.S. who were authorities on the
Subject. One of these men was Sidney Pine, who wrote pamphlets
^md gave lectures on the subject. Mr. Pine is a long time visitor to
the Bahamas with a home at Eleuthera.
e They succeeded in getting around the law and this enterprise
came big business, as evidenced by the hundreds perhaps
thousands of signs displayed on the wall outside lawyers
chambers declaring the fact that this was the registered office of
he companies named on the signs.
Now President Nixon is moving to block all possible avenues of


Ugth Wrtbiuw


Britain doesn't want Abaco'elevated


Sh'e trtbune
NUuLus AUmwICs J=UWAn IN VUnA MAcmTm
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Pubier/lEditor 1903 -1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
PublWshr/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, May 16, 1973.



EI Ed ORIAL


End of a dream?


alive.
In his opening speech on the
second reading of the Bill,
Lord Balniel began by briefly
looking at the history of the
Bahamas and Britain's
connection with it, the islands'
economy and recent
constitutional developments.
He explained in some detail
the citizenship clauses of the
bill. The provisions were
complicated but important, he
said. Lord Balniel went on:
"With some very limited
exceptions, of those persons
who owe their citizenship of
the United Kingdom and
colonies to their connection
with the Bahamas, only those
who also have a close
connection with the United
Kingdom or a remaining
United Kingdom dependent
territory will retain their
citizenship of the United
Kingdom and Colonies after
Bahamian independence.
"I have referred to the
exceptions already. They are
numerically insignificant.
There is thus no danger of the
bill creating substantial
numbers of United Kingdom
passport holders with a right to
come here at some point in the
future. Nor will the Bill make
anyone stateless."
Lord Balniel said that, over
the years, many people had
gone from Britain to the
Bahamas, either as visitors or
to earn their living or to help in
the administration of
government. "Virtually
without exception when one
speaks to those who know the
Bahamas, they speak of their
friendship with the people, and
their enjoyment of the climate
and the beauty of the islands,"
he said.
"Independence for the
Bahamas on July 10 this year
does not mean that we will be
cutting our ties. It means that
we will be replacing them so
that our constitutional
relations will be on a new basis
with the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas with full
responsible status as a member


of the Commonwealth.
GOOD FORTUNE
"I am sure that, just as many
thousands have visited the
Bahamas in the past, so, after
Independence, many more
thousands will continue to go
there and build yet stronger
the ties of personal friendship,
enjoy yet more the common
interest in sport and develop
yet further the trade and
potential of the area. In
commending this bill to the
House, we wish their country
and the people of the Bahamas
every good fortune in the years
which lie ahead."
In his winding up speech
Lord Balniel dealt with some
of the points raised during the
debate. He began by replying
to a claim by Mr. Rees-Davis
(Isle of Thanet) that the Bill
was being sneaked through the
Commons. He was
demonstrating "an incredible
ignorance of the situation",
said the Minister who outlined
the various constitutional steps
which had led up to the Bill.
In the debate the Opposition
and the Liberal Party had
expressed the hope that the
move towards Independence in
the whole Bahamas would
bring prosperity and good
fortune to its people.
Mr. Goronwy Roberts
(Caernarvon) and Lt. Col.


escape for American capital.
*** ** **$**
How serious is this proposal to the future of the Bahamas?
Foreign investment has become one of the main props for the
economic balloon that has sustained the Bahamian people in an
unrealistic state of prosperity for a long, long time.
A good deal of air has escaped from the balloon during the last
six years as a result of the PLP Government's policy which has
undermined if not completely destroyed confidence in the
colony.
The formation of new companies has slowed down to a trickle
of the former volume, while a considerable slice of the pie has
been transferred to Grand Cayman, which is booming with the
impact of new investments, while the Bahamas continues to lag
further and further behind.
I am told that because the Caymans continue to be a British
crown colony, British investment in that island may not enjoy
any advantages. But it is wide open for the accommodation of
American and Canadian funds.

Now let us see how deeply involved the Bahamas is in its
dependence on foreign capital investment.
According to figures released in 1969 it was estimated that
private U.S. investment in the Bahamas totalled one billion. 300
million ($1,300,000,000). This colossal sum of money is invested
principally in hotels, land development and manufacturing.
This sum does not include American capital invested in
military installations in the islands which, as you may imagine, is
colossal.
American investments in the Bahamas take fourth place in this
hemisphere, exceeded only by dollar investments in Canada,
Venezuela and Brazil.
At that time Freeport alone carried $650 million of this total,
while investments on Paradise Island not including Flagler Inn
which had not been completed when these figures were compiled,
amounted to $67 million.
In addition to all this ... the U.S. government recently gave the
Bahamas $10 million for livestock and agricultural research at
Andros ... and the Import-Export Bank in Washington granted a
loan of $11 million for the construction of a government school,
which had been refused before independence became an
accomplished issue. Both the $10 million and the $ 11 million are
post-independence decisions. The reason for these grants is clear.
In addition to American investments in the colony in 1969, it
was estimated that Canadian investments totalled about $300
million and the British figure was about $250 million.
S** ** *****
As a result of this news, coming on the heels of the Supreme
'Court decision that Bahamas Commonwealth Bank (wifich has
been linked with the name of Robert Vesco) in Nassau must pay
Overseas Development Bank Luxembourg, S.A. the $155.42
million deposited with it on behalf of five IOS mutual funds, Mr.
Hanna may not soon have any further cause for concern about
pale-faced foreigners taking jobs from Bahamians ... because if
President Nixon is able to makt, this law stick, there may not be
jobs even for legitimate dark-faced Bahamians.
And when we recall the lament of Tourism Minister Clement
Maynard that "quality" tourists ... meaning visitors with money
to spend ... are now bypassing the Bahamas this may help to
restore a bit of realism in the thinking of Bahamians who, for far
too long, have been living with their heads in the clouds.
**********
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Away! the moon is dark beneath the moon,
Rapid clouds have drank the last pale beam of even:
Away! the gathering winds will call the darkness soon,
And profoundest midnight shroud the serene lights of heaven.
SHELLEY


into a major issue'


LORD BALNIEL, presenting the British government's Bill for
an independent Bahama, declared in the House of Commons
yesterday that separatism for Abaco was not supported by the
majority of Abaconians and that the Greater Abaco Council had
disassociated itself from those who were trying to keep the issue


Colin Mitchell (Aberdeenshire,
West) had both spoken of the
fundamental rights and asked
how they would be
safeguarded. "I can think of no
country in the world which has
those fundamental rights so
firmly entrenched in its
constitution," said Lord
Balniel.
He confirmed that Britain
would sponsor the United
Nations membership of the
Bahamas. It would not by any
means be the smallest member
of that body.
Lord Balniel said he could
not quite follow the arguments
of Sir Geoffrey de Freitas
(Kettering) regretting that the
Bahamas was anxious to
remain a monarchy. "I can see
that in the eyes of some people
the picture of the Queen might
be- misleading, but 1 believe
that this desire to be associated
with the monarchy is a desire
that is warmly and strongly
felt."
Sir Geoffrey intervening said
he hoped that as soon as
possible the Bahamas would
not have pictures of the Queen
because if confused people and
made them believe that Britain
still had control in some way
or other over what was done.
"Let us make it clear that
independence means
independence. I hope it will be
made clear to the Bahamians
that as soon as possible they
will remain, as is to be hoped,
inside the Commonwealth but
that they will become not only
an independent country but a
Republic." said Sir Geoffrey.
MOTION TABLED
Lord Balniel then turned to
a motion tabled by Mr. Roland
Bell (Buckingham, South),
which had not been called,
which stated: "That this House
declines to give a second
reading to a bill which would
confer full Independence upon
the Bahamas without declaring
the provisions of the
constitution upon which
Independence would be
granted..."
The Minister explained that
when an independence Bill was
considered by Parliament the
normal practice was for
Parliament to have before it
only the terms of the
conferring report. There was
"absolutely nothing peculiar"
about the procedure that was
being adopted. And he gave
examples of similar bills for
other countries.
Intervening, Mr. Bell said
that in the cases mentioned
there had been no serious
controversy as to the form of
the constitution. He went on:
"As for my reasoned
amendment, it should be read
to include the reference about
whether a unitary or federal
constitution is preferred."
ABACO SITUATION
Turning to the subject of
Abaco, Lord Balniel said it had
been part of the Bahamas for
200 years. "We have always


Wednesday, May 16,1973.


Commonwealth of the Bahama Islan ds



TENDERS

FOR TREASURY BILLS

The Treasurer hearby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday, 15th.
May, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury Bills Act
1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on Thursday, 17th
May, 1973 aas follows:-
Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars...................................B$3,500,000
The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable ninety-one
(91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details of
payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E. D. Sassoon
Building, comer of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m. on
Tuesday, 15th May.

Tender must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the Bahamas
Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for not less than the
minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state the net price per cent
(being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance, Nassau
10th. May, 1973.


treated it and administered it
and governed it as an integral
part of the whole. The
governing party, the PLP,
regards Abaco as an integral
part of the Bahamas. The
Opposition Party led by Mr.
Kendal Isaacs regards Abaco as
an integral part of the
Bahamas. No major political
party in the Bahamas supports
the idea of Abaco seceding ...
what I think we want to
achieve in the Caribbean is not
greater fragmentation but
greater cohesion.
"Some hon. members have
created the impression that the
inhabitants of Abaco
unanimously or nearly
unanimously desire a
continuation of colonial status.
This is very misleading. My
hon. friend for Buckingham-
shire. South (Mr. Bell)
mentioned the Greater Abaco
Council which he accompaniedd
to London to discuss the
matter with me. That Council
did not consist of elected
representatives of Abaco,
although it did contain one
Member of Parliament. The
election of the other person
who attended was in dispute
and he decided not to follow it
up, so he was not elected. They
were appointed ... and they put
their views forward at the same
time as the constitutional
conference."
Since then they had changed
their policy and on March 19
had said that they, on behalf of
the majority of the Abaco
people, now wished to be
actively associated with the
changes which were about to
take place in the Bahamas. And
on April 26 the Council had
issued a press statement stating
that they were now persuaded
that their duty was to work for
the success of an independent
Bahamas.
The Council had also made
it clear that it did not wish to
be identified with the small
number of Abaconians who
were trying to keep the issue
alive. "They have specifically
rejected the idea of recruiting
mercenaries, and have given
view that the reported
recruitment is by people who
are not even Abaconians", said
Lord Balniel.
'ALL UNTRUE'
Mr. Bell intervening said that
the account which had been
given to Lord Balniel was not
true. He (Mr. Bell) would deal
with it properly in committee
but would summarise it by
saying "that this is all untru, ".
Lord Balniel said they must
keep a sense of proportion
about Abaco ... "The House
will do no good service to the
future of an Independent
Bahamas, nor to relations
between an Independent
Bahamas and this country, if
we elevate this into a major
issue. Our desire is to have
good relations with the elected
government in the Bahamas,
and we believe that it is in the


best interests of the people of
all the islands of the Bahamas
that they should work through
their elected representatives, It
is the desire of the United
States, too, to have good
relations with an Independent
Bahamas".
The bill was read a second
time and then committed to a
committee of the whole House.
FATHER
KEEGAN DIES
FATHER Leroy Keegan,
who was in residence at Mary
Star of the Sea Rectory for
almost four years, died on
Sunday in Wisconsin. In
January Fr. Keegan suffered a
heart attack and was
hospitalized at Holy Cross
Hospital in Fort Lauderdale.
He returned to Freeport for
two weeks in late February.
On the advice of his
physician, Father Keegan went
to Madison, Wisconsin to reside
with his sister, Miss Marie
Keegan. On Sunday morning
while offering Mass and just
after preaching a Mother's Day
sermon, the priest collapsed
and died :in hour later.
The deceased was much
loved by all who knew him in
Freeport. Father Brendan,
pastor at Mary Star, said today
"Father Keegan was a good
holy priest. The circumstances
of his death fittingly brought
to an end a life of zealous
service for God and his
Church. Father was
particularly devoted to the care
of the sick and was a faithful
visitor to our hospital here.
May God grant him eternal
rest!"
The funeral took place
today at Richland Centre
Wisconsin.
TO STUDY IMPACT OF
MULTINATIONAL
CORPORATIONS
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., MAY
16 (AP) Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim designated a group
Tuesday to study the impact of
multinational corporations. Chile
complained the panel was weighed
with directors of private firms.
Ambassador Hernan Santa Cruz
told the U.N. Economic and Social
Council that multinational
corporations had committed
"monstrous acts against the people
of Chile."
President Salvador Allcnde of
Chile has charged that International
Telephone and Telegraph tried to
foment civil war in Chile to prevent
his taking office after the 1970
elections. Allende's Leftist
government has taken over the
ITT-operated Chilean telephone
company.








T Y JOI/lm[











4 WI.fgrtbawt


Wdimhdyl, Wly M", 73.


6 and AROUND


...by Daphne Wafface-Whitfleld


TLC and just punishment is Mother


of Year's recipe for fam


ily upbringing


A JUST MEASURE OF PUINISHMENT added to a generous dose of love and care in a good Christian home is Mother of The Yar Mrs. Nellie


Williams' recipe for succoful child-rearing.


Mrs. Williams should know.
She has successfully brought
up eight children who are in
turn now raising their own
children.
Cyril is an excellent
mechanic."
Carleton ("Beaky") and
Edward Williams are joint
owners of National products.
Kendrick works for
government
Rodney has a BSc. in
chemistry and works in the
public analysts laboratory at
the Ministry of Health.
Gloria, the eldest girl, is
secretary.
Shirley is the office manager
at Nassau Motor Company on
Shirley Street.
Jackie.l who is married to
the Rev. Charles Smith,
attended the Teachers Training
College in Nassau and is a
teacher.
' Life was different four
decades ago when Mr. and Mrs.
Williams started their family.
"It wasn't easy", Mrs.
Williams said, "because in
F i ii


those days money was small --
my husband only earned 8/- a
day".
In the Williams' home there
were no modem laboursaving
devices and no luxuries, but
the Mother of the Year didn't
complain. "We managed", she
said.
In the usual course of
events, Mrs. Williams said, good
homes beget good homes and
so on.
"My husband and I were
both brought up in good
Christian homes. I tried to
bring them (her children) up in
the same way".
"I punished ... I whipped.
.. I showed them that they
were loved and wanted",
After punishing her children
tor wrongdoing-punishment
would be a "cut on the hip"
("beating without mercy is no
good", Mrs. Williams
emphasized-. She would
patiently explain to them the
reasons for the punishment.
This would be reinforced by
the constant assurance that


they were loved and wanted. .
When the Williams children
arrived home from school they
would do their household
chores there was a lot of
work in those days without
modern facilities then they
would play in their own yard -
never unsupervised on the
streets, if there was a concert
or other activity the children
wanted to attend Mr. and Mrs.
Williams would accompany
them and bring them home.
It was a happy home. The
children's friends would come
to play and, in spite of the fact
that money wasn't plentiful,
there would always be room at
the supper table for an extra
child or two.
"If I was making a
johnny-cake the kitchen would
be full", Mrs. Williams happily
recalled.
The Mother of the Year also
emphasized the importance of
parents supporting the
teachers. "I told a Sunday
school teacher once to whip
them if they didn't behave."
She did not recall any


U-


MOTHER OP YEAR AND FAMILY Mrs. Nellie Williams and her family
photographed together about 12 years ago. From left to right back row: Cyril, Kendrick,
Carton, Edward and Rodney. Centre: Mrs. Jacqueline Smith, Mrs. Shirley Wells and
Mrs. Gloria Hanna. Seated are Mr. Samuel Williams with his wife.

i STn7A4 incident in which a child
her's had been unji
LAST DAY THURSDAY punished although on
Nation 2:30k 4:10, Evening 9-'%hee 2.1004.2-1005 occasion Kendrick art
2- --. 11. ,


I CA I ]


parents "lay them (the
teachers) out" in front of the
students. If a suspected
injustice has been committed
this should be dealt with
privately between parent and
teacher, she said. Home and
school should reinforce each
other in the discipline of
children.
The main reasons for
children going wrong, Mrs.
Williams believes, is lack of
love, lack ot care and
supervision and cruel
punishment.
As she sits on her porch she
sees young children walking
the streets at II o'clock at
night, she says. She gave this as
an example of the sort of lack
of parental supervision which,
in her opinion, is a major cause
of juvenile delinquency this
coupled with crime-glorifying
movies and drug peddlers who
prey on this type of youth.
However, Mrs. Williams said,
a child brought up right in a
good Christian home can still
go wrong on reaching
adulthood. Yet, in these cases,
which she believes to be in the
minority, the alcoholic from a
good home will continually
repeat in his drunken stupor -
"My Ma was a good woman,"
or "My Pa was a good man".
In the midst of rejecting his
home values he is also asserting
them.
Bringing children up today is
harder, she thinks. The higher
cost and standard of living
means that often a mother
must work to supplement the
family income. Mrs. Williams
herself never worked outside
the home and does not think it
the ideal situation. However,
neither does she advocate
giving up the good things of
life the nice home, the car,
the refrigerator, the deep
freeze, the T.V., the electric
iron, the electric toaster and
the record player for today's
mother to tay home. "I
wouldn't want to go back tv,
that now. I sat used to it", she
said referring to past
deprivations and modem
facilities.
Parents can still raise good
children properly today, she
believes if they go about it in
the right way.
Our Mother of the Year far
from decrying modem youth,
motherhood, and trends,
thinks that the mothers of
today are just as good as were
those of her generation.
This is praise indeed!

To The Kemp Road Youth
for Positive Action:
Thank you for inviting me
to be present at your talent
show last Thuisday.
Unfortunately, your letter
was much too late but please
let me know in advance of any
of your future activities, which
I'd be delighted to cover.
You said in your letter that
the purpose of your talent
show was to refute the myth
that "nothing good can come
from Kemp Road".
I have never heard of this
and certainly do not subscribe
to it. It would give me pleasure
in helping you to refute it.
5*5. *5*5*


Foues (Many Happy returns
of the lIth, Arthur), Finsee
Nightiple (the NaunMa
Association In Namsa
celebrated this for her she
was born May 12th, 1820) and
myself (also May 42th).
*****

A lady phoned nme over the
weekend to let me know how
glad she was that Town &
Around was around again!
She said that in Nassau we
no longer see our friends and
acquaintances so regularly -
the town has grown and
everyone is always so busy. She
used to look forward to Town
and Around to get news of her
friends.
So Tribune readers please
keep me informed of your
birthdays, anniversaries,
forthcoming marriages, student
accomplishments and
graduations, interesting house
guests and interesting
forthcoming activities.

Boarding a 'plane at 2:25
a.m. (4 hours late because of
the bomb hoax in London) on
Friday were Mr. and Mrs. John
Morley (John. is President of
Nassau Rotary Club), who
were headed for the
International Rotary meeting
to be held May 13 to 17 in
Lucerne, Switzerland.


caterers would extend their
closing hour when a 'plane
schedule is disrupted. A cup of
coffee might have made
everyone feel a little less
gruesome.

Those of you who didn't
attend the Mother's Club
celebrations on Sunday might
have viewed the much
publicised "battle of the sexes"
- the tennis match between
Bobby Riggs, men's
Wimbledon title holder in
1939, and Margaret Court who
has recently won eight out of
10 tournaments and who
incidentally is also a mother.
Alas, it was no battle it
was a slaughter. Bobby, aged
55, beat Margaret, aged 30, in a


CAN-CAN, ANYONE?
THESE LOVELY LADIES will show you hew on May
2Mth at the Dundas Civic Centre when the Nassau Amateur
Opertic Society p sents ts current production, "The
Merry Widow". Be sure not to miss their version of the
daring dance which took Paris by storm In the early 1900's.
061 0! la! is the only way to describe it. "Merry Widow"
opens on Saturday, May 26 and will run for one
week- excluding, Sunday, May 27.
Monday, May 28th, will be a benefit performance to aid
the Bahamas Humane Society, and on this occasion
complimentary "hot dogs and cold duck" will be served to
the audience.
Casual dress Is suggested with the exception of the last
evening June 2nd.
Shown in picture: left to right, Gall Sindall, Sue Webster,
Sue Burnett, Sue Casslngham, Valerie Thompson, Barbara
Spending.


ING
8:05 & 11:25
M"el AtCIif A" -A


I






VlamstavdV Mav16 1073


N


III


II


: :


1i'


II


U.S. ONIE
CHUCK ROAST


TOOTHPASTE
4%-OZ.
io95mu


!1


.A111:.


BAKER
p. SHORTENING


BUR A


LB.


DETERGENT


RIB ROA


ST.


..........1 79


U.S. CHICE
DELMONICO STEAK.t 2.39
W. McKay SWEET
BACON ......... 1.19


SNAP.KIS AND
JACKS ..............................B .79
W.D.
FRANKS .................... .99
Wi.


5-U.
IAG


TYE TEESEA
TUNA


2


ORANGES


FS9


BLUE RIBBON
RICE


Is5^


HELLUMN'S
MAYONNAISE


IAISUA BRANU BEL
BUTTER


1__ *3-BULLS
CORNED BEEF


em79


3
LIS.


SCOTT ASSORTED
TOWELS
I
Neu~i;


MINUTE MAID FROZEN
ORANGE JUICE


FARM EVAMATEI
MILK


F


f
4a'-


0
/|S\
-FRDJL
MLUUE


A6-OZS
OANS


LAN1
SURGA


BAG


8 NSS MIElD
VEGETABLES ............. 2 .79
107 TUi


FLOUR
imi O AL


S ..OI'S.CSAN.ESTNG 7
.................... 3.....9.


10Z. CAN SAWYER'S
TOMATO PASTE.. 2 m.79
46OZ. CANS STOKELY'S 28-Z. LINY'S
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE .......79 FRUIT COCKTAIL .6
REKIULAR LIFEBUY 303 CANS STOKELY'S CREAM STYLE


LI.
BA"


ITI
GRAPWEMIT


I1


'S.


^


..................... .......... 8g


I












rtbw


Onions flood the market,


so take advantage of situation

NO ONE NEED GO HUNGRY for tack of an onion these days. The bins are se sfled to
capacity at the Potter's Cay Produce Exchange and onions are still pouring off the mail boats. Here
are a few more onion recipes to help battle the invasion.


Try honey with carrots and
onions. Parboil six peeled
carrots and six peeled medium
onions in chicken broth for 15
minutes. Remove the
vegetables to a baking dish.
Combine in a bowl three
tablespoons butter, three
tablespoons honey and a bit of
tarragon. Pour the mixture
over the carrots and onions and
season with salt and pepper.
Bake at 350 for 20 minutes or
until the vegetables are tender.
Remove the vegetables and
pour the cooking juices into a
skillet. Reduce the juices to
about half. Add the carrots and
onions shake them in the pan
until they are coated with the
honey-butter mixture.
Onion pie makes an
excellent luncheon dish. Bake a
pie shell blind and let it cool.
In a skillet, saute three large
onions thinly sliced in butter
until they are tender and
slightly coloured. Remove and
reserve. In the same skillet,


cook halt a pound ot bacon cut
into small pieces until crisp.
Place the onions and bacon in
the pie shell. In a bowl,
combine a cup and a half of
heavy cream, three egg yolks
and one whole egg, salt and
pepper. Mix well and pour over
the onions and bacon. Bake at
375 for half an hour until the
custard is set and the top
lightly browned. Let cool
slightly before serving.
Try an onion sauce with
chicken breasts. Poach four
skinned, boned, and halved
chicken breasts in water and
white wine (half and half) to
cover. Add an onion, a bay leaf
a few pepper corns and salt.
Poach over low heat for 20
minutes covered. Chop two
onions very finely and saute
until golden. Make a cup of
thick white sauce using the
strained poaching liquid. Add
the onions. Arrange the
chicken breasts on a serving
platter and pour the sauce over


them. Garnish with parsley.
PATE
Combine onions and chicken
livers for a pate. Thinly slice
two large onions and saute
them until golden. Add a
pound of chicken livers to the
pan with two chopped garlic
cloves. Saute until the livers an
cooked. Season with salt and
pepper and put the mixture
through a food chopper or
mash with a fork. Slowly add
enough Port wine to taste.
Pack the pate in a jar and cover
the top with clarified butter.
Refrigerate.
If you can afford a steak,
there is nothing better than
steak and onions. Pound a
thick boned rib steak until it is
about three-quarters of an inch
thick. Season with salt and
paper and sprinkle lightly
with flour. Add steak to
sizzling butter in a pan and
cook on one side for two
minutes. Add two cups of


Garth Davies invited to join


British Trade Mission to Haiti

GARTH H. DAVIES, chairman and managing director of Trans-Atlantic Marketing Partners
Limited, a Cayman-based group of marketing communications consultancies, was invited to join a
riJtish trade mission from London now making an official four-day visit to the Republic of Haiti.


The mission, organized in
London to promote trade
between the two countries and
the Caribbean, is meeting with
Government, commercial and
industrial leaders in
Port-au-Prince during their
stai
The invitatiA to Mr. Davls
to join the m"isti emA46
his ten years experience of
marketing and marketing
communications in the
Caribbean, the Bahamas and
the United States. Prior to
establishing his own companies
nearly three years ago, he was
managing director and vice
president of one of the
Inftrpublic Group of
; Companies.
Many members of the
mission are members of the
London Chamber of
Commerce West India
Committee, but there are at
least three delegates from the
Caribbean: Mr. Roger Webster,
S Acting Regional Director of
S the CDFC (Commonwealth


GARTH H. DAVIES
Development Finance Co.
Ltd.,) a Bank of England
backed venture capital
financing company with
regional offices in Kingston,
Jamaica; a Barbadian
manufacturer; and Mr. Davies.
In Haiti, the mission will be


hosted by British Ambassador
to Haiti, Mr. Dalton Murray;,
whose Embassy staff have
prepared the group's four-day
itinerary.
Before leaving Grand
Cayman, Mr. Davies said he
had been very impressed by
Haiti's potential economic
growth during his last visit four
years ago, but conditions had
not been ideal at that ime for
any mass injection of capital
financing.
However since young
President Jean-Claude Duvalier
had taken office, there had
been a steady growth in
interest in the country and its
development, and most reports
from Haiti in the past eighteen
months had been favourable.
"Whereas most companies
trading internationally in the
Caribbean have tended to
concentrate on Carifta
countries, there are always
some that seek new fields for
expansion.


Ir


-V
onion rings and some extra
butter. Cook the steak on the
same side for four minutes
more. Turn It and cook for
several minutes. Place the steak
on a platter, top with the
onions and butter and sprinkle
with bits of crisp bacon and
chopped parsley.
A variation is to skewer the
onions and steak and grill
them. Marinate thick onion
slices in French Drissing for
half an hour. Alternate on a
skewer the slices with cubes of
steak. Broil over hot coals
turning frequently until the
meat is well browned and the
onions are crisp.
Make an onion sauce by
sauteing three finely chopped
onions in butter until tender.


Sprinkle the onions with three
tablespoons flour and cook
stirring for a minute. Gradually
add three cups of heavy cream
and stir until smooth and
thick. Season with salt, pepper
and nutmeg. Serve the sauce
over quartered hard-boiled
eggs.
Heavy cream also enters the
picture in cream of onion soup.
Thinly slice three onions and
cook in butter until tender and
golden brown. Add five cups of
hot chicken broth and cook
gently covered for half an
hour. Puree the onions in a
blender. Return the soup to
the heat and season with a
little mace, nutmeg and salt
and pepper. Bring to a boil. In
a bowl mix two egg yolks, two


tablespoons Parmesan cheese
and a cup of heavy ceamn. Beat
well. Add a little hot soup to
the cream mixture and stir.
Gradually pour the cream into
the soup stirring constantly.
Return the soup to the heat.
Do not let it boil.
And finally, a sort of onion
stew which is excellent with
pork. Blend four tablespoons
flour with four tablespoons
melted butter in a saucepan.
Add a cup of hot water, a little
salt and pepper. Add three
finely chopped onions and a
tablespoon vinegar. Cover and
cook over low heat for an hour
or until the onions have
become pureed. Add a little
meat broth if the liquid
reduces too much.


A REWARD OF $250.00 FOR THE RETURN OF ONE
3 x 9 WHITE RUG WITH GREEN AND WHITE FRINGE
WHICH WAS REMOVED FROM FRANK HANNA
CLEANING CO. ON NASSAU STREET ON TUESDAY.
WOULD THE FINDER PLEASE CONTACT
FRANK HANNA
AT 34531-53306


450 Beer Is Back!


n 7-uhnt6 bottle


Buy It by the bottleat45


or by the case at '84


Cold to the very last drop


-



No.1 Rice in the Bahamas Mahatma

am&~ At^ a aMaLONG GRAIN IC


ALWAYS CoUKS UP LGHT AND FLUFFYAmwiA&
- m m m m m m ow- mm ammammmmm m a ago m ato= mN& mm mmwa m am mm amam a-m m-m m M Mmomm m -


V

I
I
I
I


... ..'-.' *.-- -* -
*I "_ -; ...


Wgtdsday, May 16, 1973.

At the exchange
LAST WEEK THE
MINISTER OF DEVELOP.
MENT the Hon. Carton.
Frais raminded the public of
M e mmm to buy Bohemlan and
qeke to je farm"e
about the .quality f
farmers about the quality f
their crops and the chances of
recving -od prices fa
qualRy products. There is a
bm quMeRty o onionm t the
ft r Coy Produce Excha,-
l-ppe in from Exuma,
ElOuther0 and Long Island. Mr.
Nevle Rolls, assistant manager
of Produae Exchange it
pictured above showing MU
Francis the Hon. Carlton e~
Francis, th high quaty
Bahaminngrown onions. Fro
left to right ae: Mr. Llonq(
Davis, M.P., Parliamentary.
Secretary to Ministry of
Development; Mr. Rolb M(,
Claude Smith, Director of
Agriculture; Mr. Francis and
Mr. Godfrey Enes, Deputy







Sh Wrtbagnt7


UVE MAI*H EI
FOOD VALUES THAT ADD*UP TO LOWER TOTAL BILLS


S7 I


Ope Eer g..la


10- lb.


l189


VALUE
ymttsyFAMILY FARE

FRUIT DRINKS
Orange/Grape
46-OZ


Sa e3


ML
^VAL


UE
IJ TARGET
CORNED BEEF
12-OZ. Can


ae 1
Save 124


SMOKED
PICNIC HAM


Per lb


U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK


015


Ib.L


Per lb $1.69
Perlb $1.79


LAMB KIDNEYS Perlb
MAY
VALUE
DAYS CRACKER


I -FRM OURGROCRY SHLVES


HEFTY
TRASH CAN LMERS
MR. BUBBLE POWDER
HAPPY KIDS WHOLE
SWEET PICKLES
DUNCAN HINES
CAKE MXES
GALA DECORATED
PAPER TOWELS
HUDSON
BATHROOM TISSUE
DIXIE BATHROOM
CUP DISPENSER
DELMONTE WHOLE
KERNEL CORN


20's
12-oz
16-oz


'1.89
.590
.690


18%-oz
2 Roll


ASST. 2 Roll 2/790


3-oz


16-oz


SARDINES IN TOMATO SAUCE 14-oz2/.990


8-oz.
SUCCESS RICE"BUY ONE, GET ONE FREE"
KRAFT MACARONI DINNERS 7%-o, 2/.69C


JOY LIQUID King


Save. 20c


COMET CLEANSER 21-oz Save.


'1.29
17c 2/79M


IVORY SOAP 6-oz. Save. 16c
ROYAL
BAKING POWDER s-oz
GLADE
AIR FRESHENERS 7-o
KRAFT ENGLISH
STRAIERRY JAM 12-oz
FAY
HOUSEHOLD CLOTHS e,
CALIBER MULTIPLE
VITAMINS 00's save.40c
CHEWABLE VITAMINS loo's.ve .50c

DVALU6
DAYS ALI a iti a 91


5/.890
2/.89


.690


2/850
2/.79
.894
.990


99


MAY
VALUE
DAY 1
COUNTYY KIST
GREEN PEAS
16-OZ Can






MAY
VALUE UL
DAY BOLD

DETERGENT
Giant


Save 28


MAY
VALUE
DAYS
FOUR ROSES
E VAP.MILK


14/2-OZ Can


IS


4/99C


-SNWIHMET


PT CRACKER BARREL
ARP CHEESE
AY WHIPPED
MARINE
LY FARE
UNE JUICE
N SDO AH
NISN HENS 2-l


10-oz S
I-lb
32-ox


b


,tix $1.15
2/99C
69 5
Each $1.N


20-oz
10-oz
10-oz
9-o2


530
2/750
2/750
4/890


OSCAR MAYER
COTTO SALAMI
OSCAR MAYER
CHOPPED HAM
OSCAR MAYER
iilONAM E ALL MEAT
BONNLE BRAND
SLICED BACON


JACKS
1.8-OZ Pak


8/990;


I


I JROZN FOODTREATS-e


8-oz


fit

fSt


1-ob
1-lb


1


AY


I











Whit frUhamw


WedMy,. May 16,4173.


Marriage becomes


picture of unhappiness

By Abigail Van Buren
0 Wr Cosmm ia.-N.m. v.M ses a.. .I
DEAR ABiY: I've been married two months. My hus-
band te 44, and I am 41. For years he lived alone, ate plain
meal, and didn't have a very exciting life.
Hfe love photography, takes good pictures, and wants
to become a professional.
In the soet time we've been together I have booked
ft o I as eshibit -at maood gallery, I got some of his
p taues m ifaNd', and .ve set up a future exhibit at a
museum. I'm presently working on getting us a free trip to
Europe with a group of professional photographers.
I am his wife, agent, cook, me*ntr, and lover. So to-
nght I lirepared a really Jazzy meal with candles and the
works. When we sat down, I asked him: "Are you happy?"
Well, I didn't expect Robert Browning's sonnets. A
simple "yes" would have sufficed. You can imagine my
shock when the dirty dog says: "Well, I'm not too unhap-
Y."
rit really turned me off. I mean, I couldn't get exeit-
d 9oer him again for the next 100 years.
Please tell me where I went wrong. Maybe if I did


TOWN and AROUND


Foirame. 4 "
so t hitting game 6-2, 6-1.
Strangely enough Bobby
plays a traditional woman's
game soft-hitting baseline
shots whereas Margaret plays a
traditionally man's game -
lard-hitting net shots.
]Bobby forced Margaret to
play his game and she was
dismally defeated.
As she attempted to explain
her devastating defeat
inmmeijately afterwards
Margaet admitted: "I got
outta rhythm".
However, this was a first and
maybA: his begun a
revolutionary treftd in sports.
1, for one, would like to see
women's tennis in the Bahamas
upgraded. In the recent
Brandon Cup held at the
Montag a Beach Hotel
Bahamian women players were
disappointingly absent. (Vicki
Knowles is a terrific player -
she is Bahamian by marriage I


believe).k Besides. Vicki where
are the women players
equivalent to Leo Rolle and
Bertram Knowles? Where are
the successors of Bertha Isaacs
and Audrev North?
PATRICIA CARTWRIGHT,
elder daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sammy Cartwright of Shirley
Street, leaves her native land in
on May 22 for New Zealand.
Patricia received her
education at Queen's College
and Moody Bible College,
Chicago.
She has always worked for
the RoyWest Group and is at
present holding the position of
executive secretary to Mr. Roy
Hall.
Her parents and childhood
friends will miss her.
However, Patricia has many
friends in New Zealand waiting
to welcome her she had
previously spent two years in
her new country of adoption
so should not be too lonely.


EOPEAN BANK


ager rMUired by European bank
;. 'i.hllieN in international finance and
(d ftefn borid transactions. Apiplicant must
Shaye Sveral years previous experience in this
4eld. Must have university degree and be
fluent in French and German.


D(OAA4


nothing like some wives he'd appreciate me more. What
now? DISGUSTED WITH HIM
DEAR DISGUSTED: A helpmate can do too much to
help. He'd probably prefer eating baked beams In the dark
with a woman for whom HE put the beams an the table.
Give him a chance to see what he can do for imself-nd
you.
DFAR ABBY: Joe Blow and I were married and had
three children. Then Joe Blow and I were divorced. I then
married John Doe. Now I learn that John Doe had several
wives before he married me-none of whom he bothered to
divorce!
Question One: Am I still legally Mrs. Joe Blow? I
certainly can't be Mrs. John Doe if he is a bigamist, can I?
Question Two: Is there a central United States bureau
or agency where ALL divorces are recorded so a person
can find out who is legally divorced? WHO AM I?
DEAR WHO: Answer One: You are WUl Mrs. Joe Blow
-in name only If John Doe Is a bigamist. Answer Two:
There is NO central bureau or agency where all divorces
are recorded.
DEAR ABBY: Our 22-year-old son, Erik, is marrying
Heather, who is 21. Erik asked his father to be his best
man, and naturally his father was flattered and delighted.
When Heather heard about it she said she had asked
her 21-year-old girl friend to be her maid of honor, and it
will look ridiculous for a 47-year-old man to stand up for
the groom when a 21-year-old girl is standing up for the
bride. Heather has asked Erik to reconsider.
Do you think it will look ridiculous? And how should
this sticky problem be handled? ERIK'S MOTHER
DEAR MOTHER: I see nothing ridiculous about it.
Heather should be told that the best man and maid of
honor do not necessarily have to be the same age.
DEAR ABBY: I am beginning to plan my wedding.
Mother and I disagree on the list of wedding guests.
Mother says I must ask all my aunts, uncles, and
cousins. This includes all my PARENTS' aunts, uncles, and
cousins, too. And all their children! I could stumble over
most of my parents' aunts, uncles, and cousins and not
even know them. Why must I ask them to my wedding?
It is a small church and I have to consider the groom's
family. If they were to invite as many from their side aW
we invited from our side, we couldn't all get into the
church. This whole thing is making me very nervous.
Please send me some advice before I elope and settle the
matter. NERVOUS BRIDE
DEAR NERVOUS: Use a little psychology and suggest
that your mother use a little arithmetic How many people
will the church accommodate? The groom's side is enttiled
to half those seats. Naturally, the "Imnmpdlte" relatives
areon the top of the list. Lop off the ist at the bottom.
!, wasn't that simple?
MProbeali Yeo'll feel better f yoa get it o yewr heat.
FPe a perual reply, write to ABBY: ex No. ae,*, L. A.,
Cat. "W. Baeah stae pe sed-addresei maus e,


SHIPPING
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Flyer from West Palm
Beach; Tropic Haven from
Recife, Brazil
SAILING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia, for Miami; Oceanic,
Rotterdam for New York;
Tropic Flyer for West Palm
Beach.


- Appioant must be at least 30 years old.
buts will include general administration of
' the company involving supervision of the
*ocmp ai. banking relationships, accounting,
and reporting to the board of directors.

Apply in writing with full details to P.O. Box
3 . .. .


TIDES
High 6:27
p.m.
Low 12:25
o.m.


a.m. and 6:47
a.m. and 12:18


LIVE IN


M0PW B.T.U. $284.00
80". 9 .T.U. $350.00
W IXO -.T.U. $37500
S12000 B.T.U. $441.00


."0M-0,0 S.T.U. $458.00 |
.'4 o .T.U. -$690.00 I

.. --, ,.- .


120
VOLTS



200
VOLTS


Deluxe High Capacity Models
6,000 btu
MODEL AHO61P, Westinghouse

Available for window or through-the-wall installation.
Ful-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.
Permanent washable bacteria-resisting filter.
AH061P 6,000 btu 9.0 amps; 120 volts.


IUg 10% i on S


'CLEANATHON'
IS SUGGESTED


THE INDEPENDENCE
Clean-Up Committee has
suggested that sponsors of
coming Walkathons for Charity
and school projects consider
making each event a
"Cleanathon", which would
help the Independence
Secretariat in its efforts to
clean up the verges of the
highways before Independence.
The scheme would be a
change from the normal
"Walkathon," a release from
Bahamas Information Services
said. The participants in a
"Cleanathon" would pick up
litter from the verges on an
assigned stretch of road and
deposit it in the individual
plastic bags around the new
black, yellow and red roadside
litter bins recently placed along
all major highways by the
Independence Clean-Up
Committee. Bags would be
later collected by Ministry of
Health personnel.
Interested organizations or
committees should contact Mr.
Alexander McCorquodale,
Chairman, Independence
Clean-Up Committee at 24934
for assignment of highway
segment to be cleaned up and
for arrangements for
qualification of participants for
their sponsor's donation.
"The committee will
consider adding additional cash
prizes to recipient charity or
school if minimum
agreed-upon results are
attained," the release said.
COMMITTED FOR TRIAL
FOR ASSAULT & RAPE
HOSPITAL Lane groom
Oswald Styles, 20, charged
with assault with intent to rape
a 16-year-old girl on February
24 was committed for trial to
the next session of the
Supreme Court by Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay.
Styles is represented by
attorney Charles Barnwell. He
pleaded not guilty to the
offence.
He was allowed bail in the
sum of $ 1.000 with one surety.


Former jockey gets 2 years for


By SIDNEY DORSETT
Former jockey Frklink
Rolle, wanted by police in
connection with last year's
December 4 break-in of St.
Anne's School, was sentenced
to two years in prison this
morning by Magistrate George
Hannays.
The 22-year-old man
pleaded guilty to the charge of
shopbreaking and stealing. He
was f ccuse assisting Jacob
Strachan, Cecil Simmons and
Victor Storr with breaking into
the school office in the early
morning of December 4 and
stealing an iron safe containing
the school's seal, a Bahamas
Gold Coin Set and $600 cash.
The other men involved are
presently serving sentences at
H. M. Prison after being
arrested and convicted earlier
in connection with the offence.
Arrested this month, Rolle was
sentenced to prison on May 8
for a similar offence.
His two-year sentence is to
begin from his date of
conviction.
In a statement made to
investigating officers, he said
that he had been walking along
Bay Street at 11:30 pirt 6n
December 3 with Strachan
when Stort drove up in his car
HIGH SCHOOL
SPEECH CONTEST
THE second round
speeches in the First Bahamas
Branch of Toastmasters 5th
Annual High School Public
Speaking Contest will be heard
at a meeting of the club on
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
Speakers are Mary Ann Clear
from D. W. Davis Jr. High;
Gerard Horton, Queens
College; Timothy Adams, C. I.
Gibson Jr. High; Ismae
McIntosh, C. H. Reeves Jr.
High; Sabrina Russell, R. M.
Bailey Sr. High; Sharlene
Cooper, Prince William's High
School; Joan Moss,
Government High School:
Owen Bethell, St. John's
College; and Carolyn Johnson,


theft of school safe


to give them a ride.
They went with him through
the Eastern District and near to
St. Anne's School where he
told them he believed there
was a safe inside.
After seeing a group of
people in the street who
seemed to be party-goers, they
drove away and went to the
home of Kenneth Wong and
informed him of their
intentions.
They borrowed his car "to


make the deal" and returned to
the school at 4 a.m. where they
took out some of the louvres
and entered the blBdNig
After removing tA afe,
they took it to a wooded aa
in Prospect Ridge where mit *as
left until later. .
He said he did not t
anything from "nth
because t ththree othlr
cut the safe open
telling him and had dtaAP
;money among themselles.-


TERMITE CCITR

PEST CONTROL & TENT FUMIGATe O

FREE Inspection

FRANK HANNA EXTERMINATORS


P. O. Box N-8321


IPhone 3461


- ONE 24421


.4et Bay- The RBahamian Way


f


I


f Ceari) Ltli
Lisa. .


SLUDGE PUMPS

P. O. BOX 6275,-TFLEPHONE 24488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


WE'VE BIMWE
HATCHET BAY RECOMBINED MILK

WITH


I ND!


HERE ARE THE HEALTH VALUES
VITAMIN D MILK GIVES YOUR
FAMILY:

NMIERMS...
SO ESSENTIAL FOR STRONG
BONES AND GOOD TEETH


VITAMINaS.....
SO IMPORTANT FOR GROWTH,
HEALTH AND VIGOR


PROTEIS....
SO NECESSARY FOR BUILDING
STRONG MUSCLES


LOOK FOR OUR QUALITY CONTROLLED VITAMIN D MILK

IN OUR EASY TO SPOT TWO-COLOUR CARTONS....
HATCHET BAY GREEN & ELEUTHERA RED


Remember to shop


THRlII I IlrLI



i rvll f-I*Ai I-)l


YnAm


_- -






mdy., May 16, 1973.


Shti gritbn


SPECIAL FOR WEEK ENDING MAY 17 20
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
310mm1mm I mmJinmamm m


L LEAN


DANISH SPARE


Mni HENS
U.A. SCHE ADCAN


[AlSHM


U.S. CHOICE AMERICAN
LAMB LEGS


(WHOLE) LB.$1.39


U.S. CHOICE AMERICAN
LAMB LEGS SHANKS LB. $1.49
U.S. CHOICE AMERICAN
LAMB LEGS BUTT LB. $1.39
OSCAR MAYER
ALL MEAT WIENERS LB $1.39:
RATH BACON .LB$1.29!
HORME --
KOSHER SALAMI 4OZ. EA.69C
HORMEL
p GENOA SALAMI 40OZ..EA.817
HORMEL
PEPPERONI 4-OZ.EA..85C
HORMEL
HARD SALAMI 4-OZ.EA..79
HORMEL
PARTY SALAMI 4-OZ.EA..69C
HORMEL
SMOKED THURINGER 4-ozE .69
NATIVE CONCH EACH 400O
g...--_----------_. .._- -----.
'Ski & Swim BELTS available!
SIJnr. & Adult sizes
~mminmmmm~mmmmJ


NATIVE ONIONS
NATIVE BEAUTIFUL
TOMATOES

GRAPEFRUITS


L FARM FRESHPROU


5LB. 854
PERLB. 390


3/874


'V FRS D IYS OD


r JOY v
LIQUID DET.
KM SIZE
L $1.19 A


SUNNY DELIGHT
PUNCH
SUMMER COUNTY
! MARGARINE


% LB.


FOR YOUR CONVENENIE, OURl TORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. -9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M.
Sm mm m mmm mmmmm mm lmmmm mam m memn mmmm mm


RIBS


20-OZ


.15 9L

10A9


LIPTON
TEA
100 CT.
$1.29


WH. OR HALF 2J LB.


Gm -Cmm -EIALS


NESTEA
ICE TEA MIX 7.oz.
FRENCH
FRENCHMUSTARD o"z.
GOLDEN
FISH TUNA 6V.oz.
HEINZ
BBQ SAUCE W/ONIONS I-LB.
LAYS TWIN PACK
POTATO CIP ,-oz
YORK PEANUTS
HORLICKS PLAIN OR CHOC FLAV. 1-LB.
FAIR HAVEN
SARDINES 3-OZ.


IVORY SOAP LRG.
MARCAL TOWELS Ju..M
LIBBY'S
SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS
IWESSON OIL 38.oz.
,VIARCAL
FAMILY NAPKINS 60CT.
HEINZ
CATSUP 1-oz..


COLGATE TOOTHPASTE
WHITE HOUSE
APPLE JUICE QTS.
TATE & LYLE
SUGAR -LB.
FOX'S
GLACIER MINTS io.oz.
CHARCOAL 10-LB.


5/95
2/1.00
2/1.00
.79


f QAMERj
QUICK GRITS
5LB.


M
.99
.99


/9"
29
2A99
2/100
1.39
4/79
2/1.00


SUPER 1.29


.69
.95
.69


QUALITY MARKET

ICE CREAM
ALL FLAVOURS
PTS. 53C


$1.09
3/694


GOLDEN ISLES

ML K 8AL. 1.69
MINUTE MAID
ORANGE JUICE 12-0Z. 894
BIRDSEYE
CAULIFLOWER o-oz. 94
BIRDSEYE
SWEET PEAS io-oz. 54


65C


. '4;


/


OK FLOUR


5L.L
650


19
0


MILK
Lie.
3/790


'IMIUM ICE CREAM
Otig PIBTTB
ONR MM


kt,


f WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE
PTS.
99t


CORNED BEEF
12-.OL
95C


MAXWE C OFFEE .
COrFFEE ..oz.


$1.99
FREE


-


1.


PPPi


ov


j













U~rtbtsut


Wedneday, May 1W, 1973.


Come byClassified Counter at The Trbune or call 2-1980 Ext.5 hNass,352 -08 i Frport fom a.m. to p.m. Mon. toFri. Sat.a.m. to p.


y
RER ESTATE REM ESWTE FM SME R WRT 108 SEAT CMS FOR SME gR PWS WLP MATES ELP MATED


I


C9606-------
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
$35,000.00
BLAIR ESTATES 2
bedrooms I bath, furnished
only 5,000.00 Others up to

EAST BAY 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, specious grounds, only
$47.,00.00 Income $7.200.
OUT EAST-WATE R-
FRONTAGE From
$70,000.00 and up.

CAME BEACH on the
waterfront with beach,
contains 6 bedrooms plus one
bedrlu m apartment. Asking
$18500.00 Furnished. High
class a.

WEST. BA STREET net far
from -itce Station. 3
bmedrd 2 baths, furnished,
plus e Furniture approx.
$15,.0f"O. lIghts-to a beach.
Best deal of the year.
HILLTOP TOP HOUSES -
Out East t low as $70,000.00
and up
AN ESTATE Out East -
Sandy bech has eight
bedrBuom. RPu cottage for
mids, plus caftMaen cottage.
4wr garage Iwo iwlmming
poolS See is to appreciate -

j- b Out East.

deal with
5j^R2i 8X507 Nite


I C9799 I C9777 I


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. Alrconditloned
throughout Unusual
opportunity. To view.
Telephone 2-1722-3.
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.
Ph one: C H ESTER
THOMPSON 2-4777 (daytime)
4-2035 (evenings).

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.
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.1Nicely furnished. Annual
Income $12,000.00. Selling for
low, low price.
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
for sale. Yearly income
$10,000. Has three years' lease.
Palmdale.
LOT In High Vista. Nice quiet
area~
LOTS In Coral Harbour.
For Information on above
listing call 24259 day --41584
and 58979 nights.


A large church lot at a good
pash price or terms Itf required.
Residential lots at low prices In
Seabreee Estate, Emerald
Ridge. Oannottage South
Bih Estate, Bamboo Town,
Golden Gate, Bel-Air,
Sunshine Park, Seven Hills,
Tropical Gardens and others.
For Information on any of the
above or to list your property
for quick sale call Bill's Real
.Estate at 23921


5~e5r~-


I L


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. *,
bedrooms, 2 baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
central air-conditioned. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.
C9682
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.
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.
$400,000.

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.
C9847
3 bedroom 1 bath house with
adjoining income producing
efficiency apartment. Good
location. Price: $35,000.
Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY Phone:
2-1178 or 5-5408 P. 0. Box
N-4648, Nassau.
C9800
PRESTIGE HOMES
P. O.Box, N 1469 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.
C9782
Choice lots In a new
Subdivision underground
utilities beach rights $75.00
down and as low a $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, BSl-Air, Tropical
Gajdens, Soldier Rd. and
other good areas with easy
finance available.


C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
24777-8.


(.9828
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 Hi'ghts. Air
conditioned,, Well-to-wall
carpeting, T.V., deep
freeze, telephone. $300
per month


H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL STATE
309 Bay Street,
P. O. Box N8164. Nasa
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042. ,


C9844
2 BEDROOM 2 bajh
apartment, aaarpit
throughout, a tcndltiohed,
swimming pool, beach
privileges, fully furnished and
equipped. $350 per month.*
Contact 2-1841 (days)and
2-8248 (evenlnp).
C9840
BEAUTIFULLY furnished 2
bedroom apartment, Cawofre
Limited with beach and poel.C
T.V. antenna. Phone 7-8141,
7-7655.
C9736
UNIQUE RENTAL penthouse
apartment, overlooking Nassau
Harbour and Paradise Island. 3
bedrooms, study, large lounge,
breakfast room, dining room,
bar and kitchen, working
4ditchen with dishwasher, fully
alrcondltioned, Island ceiling,
fans in lounge, shag carpeting
throughout, 4 bathrooms, plus
maid's ithroom. Available
June 1st. Long term or short
term. Furnished or
u d. Ptease contact
2- 1 days and 2448


C9845
1 BEDROOM 1 bath garden
apartment, fully furnished and
equipped, airconditioned,
swimming pool, beach
privileges $245 per month.
Contact 2-1841 (days) and
2-8248 (evenings).
C9839
ATTRACTIVELY furnished
house Sapphire Ridge Road,
Sans Souci, 3 bedrooms (2
alrconditioned) 2 baths, study,
maid's room, wall to wall
carpet throughout, all
cedar-lined closets. Available
Immediately. Phone David
Hudson 3-6262/3. After 5 p.m.
7-7085.
C9843
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
apartment, large balcony, view
of harbour, airconditloned,
wall to wall carpet, fully
furnished and equipped,
swimming pool, beach
privileges. $435 per month.
Contact 2-1841 (days) 2-8248
(evenings).


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

FOR RENT f
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.
C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
Immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C9773 1 LARGE SHOP on
Soldier Road.
2 2-bedroom unfurnished
apartments on Soldier Road.
1 2-bedroom unfurnished
apartment on Wuiff Road.
Phone 42981.
C964?
PROSPECT.RIDGE
Fully furnished garage
apartments in large private
grounds with use of swimming
pool comprising large
bed/sitting room, separate
kitchen and bathroom, private
patio. Rent: B$250 per month
including utilities. Available
May 1st. Call 77737 to view.
C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment
Centreville near Z.N.S. Ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C9683
2 bedroom apartment -
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
aircondltioned, washer. To
view, telephone 2-1722-3.
C9640
ONE EXTRA LARGE TWC
BEDROOMS TWO BATH
AND ONE EXTRA LARGE
ONE BEDROOM
APtAR'TMENT. With large
IIivtt and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditloned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C9781
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath furnished
house for rent Claire Avenue
off Mackey Street, telephone
34528 6 p.m. 9 p.m.

C9780
FURNISHED 2 BED ROOM, 1
BATH HOUSE AIRCON-
DITIONED AND CARPETED
5 Minute walk to Montagu
Beach Phone 28504 Day
51647 Night.

C9829
HILLTOP APARTMENT -
One bedroom, fully furnished,
airconditioned, $200 per
month. All utilities included.
Phone 5-8327


1972 VAUXHALL
blue, stick shift
1967 CADILLAC,
Sedan
1964 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL
1917 PONTIAC
LAURENTIAN


FERENZA,
$2250.00

$350.00
$400.00
$400.00


FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come In and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711
C9634
MORRIS 1300 11 months
old. Perfect condition. One
owner. Phone 24573 -
mornings.
C97 5 OWNER LEAVING
ISLAND 1967 Austin 1100
38,000 miles, excellent
condition, $550.00 or nearest
offer, ASH ONLY. Telephone
7-832!5.'-_n__
C9790
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
USED CAR LIST
1968 FIAT 124,
arven $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto.
Railo, Orange. $3500
199CHWRYSLER IMPERIAL.
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI,
Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD..
Blue A/C $2800
1911 VAUXHALL VIVA,
2 Dr. Auto $1695
1971 RAMBLER
Auto., Blue $2100
.t1 PFiOD GALAXIES
A/, Green 4 Dr. $3500
1970 VICTOR STD.,
Red $875
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
4 Dr. A/C Grey $4600
1998 JAVELIN,
1968 JAVELIN, $1400.
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 Dr., Std. Green $2950
1964 DODGE S/W
Auto. Green $400
1973 FIRENZA
Auto., White $2750
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR,
4. Dr. Std.
S/WYellIow $650
Trade-1i Welcomed
Loated Oakls Field
Opposite Inc Plant
Telephone 34636-78


C9825
1971 VAUXIALL
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.

SW Ts RENT
C9713
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.

I FUSLE
C9774 1 HEAVY DUTY
FORK LIFT, Phone 42981.
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.


C9606
BUMPER-STICKERS
POSTERS; DECALS;
QUALITY SIGNS In dozens, in
hundreds, In thousands. Truck
signs a specialty.
ARAWAK ART- Phone 23709
Montrose Avenue at Arundel
Street.
C9741
QUEEN size foam rubber 6"
mattress covered in cotton and
turquoise sailcloth. Can be seen
at NIXON'S UPHOLSTERY
Bernard Road telephone
41298.

C9823
FOR SALE
at
ROYAL ELIZABETH HOTEL
Elizabeth Avenue north -
Starting May 15th. Bed -
Dressers Tubs Chairs -
Couches Face Basins -
Tollets 1 Gas Electric
enerator I C mamerelel
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
turn table/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.
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


C9832
ONE USED deep
Telephone 5-4834. 1


freeze.


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.
I 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
9836
350 HONDA 3500 miles. 15
months old include 1 year's
insurance $650. Cash only.
Schiller Willi, Balmoral Hotel -
Kitchen 77481.
C9779
HONDA 50. Perfect condition.
Hardly ridden less than 150
miles $425. or nearest offer.
Phone 5-7102 Glenn Hepburn
C9850
GARAGE SALE
May 19th Saturday
From 10:30 a.m. till 5 p.m.
Entire household effects:
Linens, glassware, electric
utensils, trolley-tables, desk,
T.V.. trays and miscellaneous
Items. Phoon 4.1629 Mrs. 0.
Albury, Johoson Road Estate.


C9820
BAHAMAS YACHT SALES
1973 F-25 Trojan Cruiser,
completely equipped. 'Call
24079 for appointment to se.


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.
C9753
16ft Boat fibreglass. $600.
O.N.O. 31642 after 6 p.m.

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

i IN MUMIA


C9833
.FROM JUNE 1st.
2 bedroom apartment,
completely furnished, master
T. V. antenna, washing
machine and dryer on
premises. Blue Hill Road south
on block south of Soldier
Road. Telephone 23287.

CARS FOR SLE
C980R


aft-

1Cmtrld Swag.
TODAY'S W"P CLM L
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,
ZdoorQcoupe $4400. O0
1969 FORD FALCON'
red automatic $1200.00
1969 CHEVY CAMARO,
red reconditioned $1850.00
1972 VAU 9ALL 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 GALAXIE,
reconditioned $1000.00
1967 MERCURY COUGAR
green $1000,00


. 1 ... Ib wVl bw


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:.


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.
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.
C7378
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
510.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.
C9835
BRITISH-AMERICAN
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
C9846
APPLICATIONS are Invited
for the following positions at
St. John's College, Nassau,
commencing employment in
September 1973. Teachers of:
1. Mathematics
2. Spanish
3. Geography
4. Chemistry
5.History
6. Latin
7. Music
8. Physical Education- male.
9. Physical Education female.
Particular consideration will be
given to applicants who are
able to offer a combination of
two of the above subjects.
Applicants should contact the
Headmaster at Saint John's
College, P0., Box N3597,
Nassau or telephone 2-3783.
C9854
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
SECRETARY with at least 3
years experience, good
shorthand and typing skills and
inlatlve to work on own at
times. Interviews will be
conducted on Saturday May
19th. ONLY. Qualified persons
please call 23320 for
appointment.


In loving memory Mrs.
Kathleen Huyler, Gambler
Village, who departed this life
14th May 1972.
Gone but not forgotten.
May she rest in peace.
Sadly missed by: Her husband,
grandchildren, one sister, one
nephew, one niece and a host
of other relatives.

L WANTED 1
C9675
WANTED LISTINGS
WHIY FRET? WE WELL
List with us for ACTION.
WANT HOUSES WITH
ESTABLISHED MORTGAGES
ALSO.
DAMIANOS REALTY Dial
22033,22305 l

f NELP iUNTEO
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.

C7384
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (fou-r)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBfLITIES:
Read and, follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld in accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cdment
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9818
MANAGER required
Immediately for the Hawks
Nest Club, Cat Island
Single person or couple, duties
Include supervising ten modem
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.
C9605
ASSISTANT MANAGERS/
Diving Instructor required for
Current Yacht & Diving Club,
Current, Eleuthera. Married
couple preferred. Husband to
set up and operate. diving
programme, manage all aspects
of water sports and marine
activities, and must be able to
maintain diving equipment
compressor, outboard motors,
etc. Will be expected to train
additional staff to operate and
maintain equipment, and to
conduct diving tours. Must be
certified by lnAUi, plus held at
least one of the following
professional diving Instructor
certifications PADI, NASDS,
YMCA. Wife will be expected
to act as assistant manageress
of Club operation, providing
backup In such areas 'as
housekeeping, dining room,
kitchen and bar supervision,
office work, etc. Typing and
book-keeping experience
helpful but not essential.
Salary open to negotiation.
Food and accommodation will
be provided. Please reply,
stating age, experience,
certificates held and salary
required to: Manager, Current
Yacht & Diving Club, Current,
Eleuthera.


I I


C9851 1 :
WANTED to work in wholesale
warehouse, young man
between the ages of 18 to 215.
Driver's licence an asset but
not necessarily essential.
Bahamians only need applX.
Salary will be decided upon
interview. For appointment t)
Interview phone 22351
between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Monday thru Friday.
C9842
REQUIRED: 2 farm workers
to live on premises. $45 *r
weel. Call C. W. F. Bethel
2-i891, P. 0. Box N-30OK
Nassau.

TI- S-v .
C9636



Irekoto, L(J.
Mackay Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL '
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS ,
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE.
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS ,
EXCELLENT SERVICE.
REASONABLE RATES.
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,.
2-3797, 2.3798 .
Airport 77434
C9801 4-f
USED FURNITURE WANTED
Contact D&R FURNITURE:
OUTLET, Wulff Road Eat'
next to Wong's Grocery.
Telephone 5-9600.
WE BUY AND TRADE USMD
FURNITURE
C9805
NEED FAST SERVICEIr I
Do you have goods in Miami
you nead in a hurry? WellHs
Fargo Express will delivery For.
service call: NASSAU 51901
MIAMI 758-5597.
C9506
ISLAND TV SERVICE "
"For service you can rely on"
Dowdeswell Street.
TV. -antenna Booster .
Sales & Service
Phone 22618 P. 0. Box N327
Monday Saturday 8.30 to
5.30.
C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
C9635
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments aqd
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.
C9363
FOR YOUR building needs
Residential Remodelling -
Maintenance. Call G. Patton,


WORRY NO MORE! CALL
ABCO TO "'SOLVE YOUR
CLEANING PROBLEMS.
TEL: 51071-2-34.
C9652
TROUBLES small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. O. Box N56. Nassau '
Telephone:3-5870
C9763 i
CAR BURGLAR ALARM
For Only $9.95
Prevents Tampering In or
of Car Inexpensive yet
effective Call or Write T"
L.A.H. Enterprises Box
N1647, Nassau Phone
24391.


C9838


FENCES


For your fence needs 4
Call 85491
OSCAR FENCES *7
Free estimates.
Terms arranged.



C9841
Young lady seeking days work.
Call Roney 35868.


TO PLACE YOUR AD'V

TELEPHONE


21986 EXT.5


I I


*


q


The Tribune

CLASSFED

ADVS.

BfING RESULTS


I r4M&A I-


I


k


II


-L


I


. .-~ l










WOOMBO-. May 16,1973.
Emm --m maim -

kND BAIAMA1

LASSIFIED
me mmesmlagam mmueim i mesl


I737A
JOB TITLE: MACHINIST
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
-MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
'DUTIES/RESPOi4SIBILITIES:
,.,Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
Inachine parts to pret.Jion
tolerances and specified
fInlIshed. Use precision
, measuring instruments and
jrforms any dismantling,
Fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
r construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
, NTACT: Personnel
,Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0. Box F-100,
,Freeport, Grand Bahama.
-,377
!i TITLE: INSTRUMENT
0 AIRMAN
MINIMUMM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
94INIMUM 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..
C7388
ONE KITCHEN STEWARD:
With 5 years experience in
Buffet set ups, must be able to
supervise kitchen staff in their
duties, also be able to work
long hours. Must have High
School education or
equivalent. Must be between
the ages of 25 and 40 years of
ago.
ONE CHIEF ENGINEER:
With 10 years experience in
Hotel Maintenance and
Supervisory capacity of large
.taff. Must be able to read
'blueprints and work by them,
also be able to work long
hours. Must be College or
SUniversity Graduate. Must be
between the ages of 35 and 50
years of age.
.Interested persons apply: The
Grand Bahama Hotel &
Coentry Club,- West End,
.Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office, between the hours of
:'00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
.Mbnday through Friday.


HELP ITEI
C7384
.08 TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (four)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel lay
out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIF.
Read and follow structural
steel detail drawings, cut and
weld In accordance with
drawing specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9634
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicant should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co.; P. 0.. Bx F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.
C7383
CHIEF ENGINEER: Must
be qualified in all phases of
Refrigeration, Air-Con-
ditioning, Plumbing, Electrical,
Carpentry, Stone Work and
Building Maintenance.
Applicant must have
experience In Supervisory
capacity and must have at least
three years experience. Police
Certificate and Good
References required.
Applicant must apply in person
to: Personnel Department, El
Casino, P. 0. Box F-787,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9647
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
vacancies for Staff
Accountant/Auditor for their
Freeport office. Candidates
must have had experience in a
professional accountant's
office and must be In
possession of at least
University entrance
qualifications and already be
studying to be a Chartered or
Certified Accountant.
Applicants should apply In
writing to the Staff Partner,
Price Waterhouse & Co. P.O.
Box F.2415, F-reeport,
Bahamas.'


'IN CASE O.WILSON ASKS MEA ..A .
CAN I STAY eR HEREI FOR C

-CROSSWORD
PUZZLE

Alt=S 27. Ruler of the S
heavens
1. ballroom dance 29. Rose oil
"'. Foodfish 31. Transportation
It Follow-up story 32. Presidential
Il. Vaual initials
13. Space suit 33. The end
14. Plurality 36. Teaching
It Armadillo degree SOLUTION OF YESTERD 2
18. Slangy 37. Pair DOWN
negative 39. Alienate 6. Emporia
19. Wire service 40. Bobolink 1. Rhythm 7. Present
k. Dullard 43 Dakota Indian 2. Constellation 8. Fatima's
., You and me 44. Infirm 3. Greek letter husband
IBack 45. Bouquets 4. Muffin 9. Senile per*
IL. Fetishes 47. Anguillae 5. Pearl Buck 10. Junction
S.Tops 48. Explode heroine 12. Printing
mjttakes
15. Tilting ma
17. Curtain ho
21. Of course
S I23. Weapons
25. Hawaiian
'9 porch
26.Desk light
2 2 27. Striped a
2&. Lancelot's
-4 -30 30For
S32. Country
fellows
1"4Il r 34. Intense
35. Sweetsop
7 9 37. Secluded
I _co.valley
4 4 38. Colorless
-41. French
company
jI 42 Hollywood
S 4 Joanne
46. Alternative


Whr Srtb un


son


tch
elders
not



limal
Wife







d's
ev


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


S from t Ct ro Rihter InstitM
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Tonight's full
moon brings much activity of a fixed nature.
You would be wise to decide on the best outlets available to
you and concentrate upon mdakng headway Put your financial
affairs in order for today's outstanding influence
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Handle all association. and
personal matters in a most intelligent way. Be sure to pay an
important bill. A different attitude toward an associate can
bring far better results
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have to be very careful
now in dealings with others, especially where allies an
concerned. Trying to force others to do what you want could
meet with siff resiatance. Us diplomacy.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan your time more carefully
so that you cap get more accomplished. See what you can do
to become a morane vibrant person. Avoid one who does not
give you the respect you deserve.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make plans of
what you want to do away from your home, in business or
,pleaaur, and all goes smoothly. Put your finest talents in the
right channels. Show that you are thoughtful.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Don't bring up any ticklish
mabjecta at home or a big argument could result. Use tact and
give compliments if deserved. Make sure you pay a bill that has
been long overdue. Relax tonight.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Obtain appliances that will
help make your regular work more precise, easier and more
profitable. A good day to handle important correspondence,
be it business or private. Be wise.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have many practical
affairs to attend to and should waste no time in doing so.
Study your property and ee how to make it more
comfortable and valuable. Avoid one who wastes your time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your relationship with
associates should be improved today by your concentration
upon them. Stop trying to show dominion over others and
strive for mom harmony. Avoid an argument.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Know your own
limitations and be sue to do your regular duties well. Seek the
aid of a specialist to help you on a problem. Avoid one who is
a negative thinker. Show devotion to mate.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Think over how best
your friends can fit into your ideas for the future and don't be
afraid to use them. More affection and generosity for mate ias
wise. Come to a better understanding.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You have to handle a
personal project yourself without depending on others, if you
want it done right. Don't take any risks where family or
higherups are concerned. Safeguard security.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Others will give ideas that can
be mest helpful to you in the future, so put them in operation.
Make new and interesting acquaintances and enrich your life in
many ways. Be conscientious.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people whose life will be full of
changes, so give training that will prepare for such. Ideal chart
for business in foreign countries. Teach the importance of
idealism, otherwise this becomes a materialistic life and much
happiness could be lost.
"The StArs impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOUI


Sr LE "tONARt ORtMaN


F-
fa ] lF
m m*


N White to movem how does he ITS ENOUGH FOR
S win? This potion fmronm a postal ...OW.. THAr YOU
h0ldd game is a good teet oa your BuTJul
a biuty to eaeulawe fafated ve- C ADT
WAI4 Mton Ca mm &abea t t o PWIPZ. I. WILL
lawa Bl6ack* king Is a. Sittfto ta usoet R TURNWTOTHE.MAL
Paepr times: 120 *Tm gid p Ri ...BECAUSE YOU
master: 20 iXa.efo smarter; WISH M- TO-
dummy 30 seconds, ches expert; 1 min-
a ue. county p awer; minutes iu
d club sbt 1-* 5 utes, aer-UO
*- ate; 5 n nmiee, nooe.
riSt 2WYNO .N -

SChess Solution


-Bd (f K-M 8 P -E die
ch t--e the .a) P-KU-
chl OxQP; 7 u mte. I n.,a..M. i


MOW nw
A D r"..Xr
or mere




muet contain th ore rene.
end mhere mstuhe tle~at one

s r fs a ores
loncee I be LNn.
c stint kin II


cauelint ma ia i
StACKLING ta takin
M B tick rt tcnkal 8


Sma-l white ower. (s) "
I i ,i wasp
I. om meth 7i. 4) i-OUSt.COOL.D MCY

S I. i r a bser. (44)
S r 7. t s.ows the ** ha ive
hen working. (4-)


No. 7 . by Tl& McKAY 1.. I states .
Aaro I.11 T m b.I
a le th1eI. (7) I de
ba. -;. 4. ) S.19. 4)l
1 lL. o emlr work. (4. ) ) ()
14. ,ouna)er. (a)


JUDGE PARK, .. By PAUL NICHOLS
OWC ,-j u bv AM i MWAF


KATHERINE FORGOT TO RETUR TcNEWV
SUEAT THAT YOU IN6) YORK TI--i5
DINNER, BETSY! --- .__


W 0ll, PI YOU ANDPI I EC40PD THAT
S IHAVE T-I S O G
SPANI D OLIZIM AH VING
H ItA A14 EVYD41


APARTMENT Q'Gr


STEVE ROPER & MIKE INOMAD


THE ARn/ 6
AFTERIMIE '

TIME WORI8..


THEI86 FELLOW
IF THE HoUSRS 04 ue li SO-ME
DON'T KIIL ME, T1-IN6 CUTOP A
THE CUS5TOMERSB6101-S 01 bK/
WItI, STEvE./' i,- -^ffb III i


SI WERE AM THAT OU
PRIVER, I'M HOT MEAN ONlY ONE
SURE-'P WANT /THING, JUD...
vli OUT OF MY/THAT YOU P"IN'T
LS16HT POR A TRUST ME! DON'
MNUTE! YOU TRUST ME?


IA/i.' AN' HIS 5Old Me.
PETIT, Y ITSM A-- -
BUtWUm5 PRCAUTION(
I1 MY, WHO NMS rIT q


%X


AMM.. PMNIAPS
ONE. wY... WE
BOTH WLL.9 B -
me. SAMS RSA90W-IJ


- 11'>


USE

Sht FribuntW

CLASSIFIED

ADVTS.


IAm=- 3 Co


- 1 '- .


!


X-


I" I r;


* ."* ^


?p-












tlhr Lributw


St.Albans poised for an



easy win,while St.Agnes



and Westerns fight on


By COVE!
THE SECOND SET OF G/
Association 1973 series got und
Windsor Park and Haynes Oval
action.
At Windsor Park, St. Albans
met and hold the upper hand
over St. Georges while at
Haynes Oval St. Agnes is in an
almost similar position ovex
Westerns.
There is an old axiom in
cricket that "Dropped catches
never win matches" and St.
Albans will do well to
remember this. It is true that
they have so far got the upper
- '1 11 -


ADRIAN D'AGUILAR
... workmanlike 42 runs
hand in the match, but their
task could have been so much
easier had they fielded better
and taken their catches.
St. Georges batted first and
were all put out for 135 runs.
Serville and Ulric Smith
opened the innings and they
were a bit untidy in length and
direction. St. Georges got runs
from the early batsmen and
this was spearheaded by a good
knock of 44 runs from Bernie
Turnquest.
By the time the 5th wicket
was down they had scored 106
runs, but from here on they
were at panic stations. Stewart
brought Kingston on at the.
Windsor lane end and he ranw
.through the last five wickets in
short order. And St. Georges
was out for 135 runs.
St. Albans have so far
replied with 132 runs for 2
wickets those of Reid for a
duck and Clive Bispham for a
well made 50 runs. Smith is
still there with 42 not out after
going one down and Brian
Serville who went in to hold
the fort for the night after
Bispham was out has showed
his form with some very
sensible hitting, amassing 33
runs in 10 minutes at the
wicket. His innings was not a
swiper's innings, it was merely
clouting the balls which
wanted clouting.
The St. Albans batting
cannot redeem their poor
fielding display, too many
catches were put down, one of
them an extraordinary simple
effort as Hunter at second slip
put down a dollied offering
passed to him via Ulric Smith


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division I
W L Wst. GB (
Boston 14 15 .483 -
Milwaukee 14 IS .483 -
Detroit I 17 .469 (
Cleveland 15 18 .455 1
Baltimore 14 17 .452 1
New York 14 17 .452 I
West Division
Chicago 19 9 .679 -
Kansas Cty 20 14 .588 2
California 17 13 .567 3
Oakland 18 16 .529 4
Minnesota 14 15 .483 5%a
Texas 11 19 .367 9
Tuesday's Results
California 3, Kansas City 0
Minnesota 9 Texas S
Chkao6. 6, Oakland S, (12 innings)
Cleveland I Milwaukee (17
inn as)M
Detroit at New York. ppd rain
Baltimore at Boston, ppd rain
Monday's Results
Oakland 5, Chicago I
Texas 7-4, Minnesota 6-6, 2nd game
I I innings.
Detroit 8, New York 0
Boston I, Baltimore 0, 1 inning
California 3, Kansas City 2, 10
innings
Cleveland 2. Milwaukee I
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Divisloin
W L Pct. (;B
Chkica 21 13 .618 -
New York 17 15 .531 3
Montreal 14 16 .467 s
PlIttshurgh I3 15 .464 5
Philadelphia 12 20 .375 8
St. Loub 9 23 .281 II
West Division
Sa Irancisce 2 13 .658 -
Houston 22 14 .611 2
Cincinuati 20 13 .606 2Vi
Los Angeles 19 16 .543 4Y%
Atlanta 14 19 ,424 8%
San Dieo 13 22 .37. 1 10
Tuesday's leults
St. Louis 8, Phtdelpla 4
Chicago 4, New York 3
FPttsbmrgh 9, Montreal 8 (J
AlIata 4,M Hoston l
Sa Fr iseo 4 Sn DI 2.
ioaday's Results
SA l lsl FamS o Ip
.hubi5
.,et at *


R POINT
AMES in the Bahamas Cricket
derway on Sunday afternoon at
as four more teams swung into

at first slip. One day they will
meet a stronger side and regret
the dropped catches and
misfielded runs they cannot
make up.
ST. GEORGE'S
(FIRST INNINGS)
G. Turnquest Ct. Serville I I
K. Cumberatch Bid. Ferguson 20
C. Madison Ct. Ferguson 7
B. Turnquest Bid. Kingston 44
V. Malcolm LBW Lunn 18
P. Cumberbatch Bid. Lunn S
G. Eneas Bid. Kingston 2
W. Baldie Bid. Kingston I
B Phillips Not Out S
W. Ruddock LBW Kingston 0
C. Lankin, Bid. Kingston 2
Extras 20
TOTAL 13.
ST ALBANS BOWLING
B. Servilie 6 1 20 I
U. Smith 2 26 -
L. Ferguson 6 I 10 2
C.Lunn 7 28 2
H1. Kingston 4.7 29 S
ST. ALBANS
(FIRST INNINGS):
C. Bispham Bowled Ruddock so0
B. Reid Ct. Cumberbatch 0
t. Smith Not Out 43
B Serville Not Out 33
' Extras 6
TOTAL: (for 2 wickets) 132
St. Agnes has put themselves
in a position from which they
can hardly lose their match
against the Westerns who
batted first at Haynes Oval on
Sunday afternoon and scored
168 first innings runs.
Adrian d'Aguilar top scored
for Westerns with a
workmanlike 42 runs.
St. Agnes has so far replied
with 137 runs for the loss of
five wickets.
The match, which resumes
on Sunday, will find St. Agnes
trying to add to their score as
quickly as possible and then
trying to bowl out Westerns
again. This may be a
formidable task but quite
possible.


TODAY'S BALL GAMES
FOURTH PLACE Schlitz
Beer, presently making its
move out of the cellar, take on
fifth place Del Jane Saints in
the second game tonight at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Del Jane during the end of the
first quarter of the series found
themselves slipping badly, even
beaded for the cellar. However,
they are steadying off ano
hope to retain their first place
position which they held at the
beginning of the series.
Jet Set play Heastie Lumber
in the first game at 7:30.
Rain has caused the
cancellation of the Becks
Bees/Bahamas Blenders and Big
Q/Del Jane games on Monday
and Tuesday. These games will
be rescheduled.
BATTING AVERAGES


ab
V. Albury
(Big Q) 54
A. Huyler
(Becks) 65
E. Moxey
(Big Q) 49
W. Thompson
Blenders) 45
S. Haven
(Becks) 61
tR. Turner
(Becks) 59
L. Bowleg
'Sclitz) 46
F. Taylor
(Becks) 60
D. Hall
Paradise) 50
A. Smith
SchlItz) 53


ave
.407
.400
.388
.378
.377
.373
.370
.367
.360
.3S8.


ENGLISH CRICKET
LONDON (AP) Derbyshire
batsman Mike Page reached de
nineties for the second time in the
match but failed to save his side
from defeat by Warwickshire in the
English county cricket
championship Tuesday.
Warwickshire, the relIning
champions, won by 16 runs in an
exciting finish.
Derbyshire set out to et 2t"
runs to win, and Page wa0 their
mainstay as they struggled to keep
up with the cjk..
it was ngilly fuatrating match
for the 31-yqar-old batsman. In the
first lnnlp he scored 90 not out
and misd his century because he
ran out of partners.
Tuesday he got to 92, aspn not
out, and once more the last wicket
fell when he was In might of a
century.

From Page 1
Council for a Free Abaco are
engaged in any activity which
is illegal."
Mr. Bowe decalred that "the
member for Marsh Harbour is
far more serious, far" more
dangerous to this country than
people think. I me him as a
traitor, bringing people in from
the outside to fight In his
country. I believe that despite
what he has said he is
completely involved," the
Minister said.
No FNM House member
spoke on the adjournment,
although Deputy Prime
Miater Arthur H an isvited
fitlm 4tder f eftdal
=Mae (FNM-=F0t Montge) to.
seeak.


t- .- *-' "" -* \ A ^ '. 1
^ ^'l .--* 1 -- -* '
T i ^ i ., "" *--* **i ,
n | '* **-* -* .;|;.- ., "*--^^
J^ | ^:t';.., \^ ^ 1


S. DAVID BULLARD
Member of last ear's
defending champions rince
Williams, displays ,pln
form that paced the
Wardrobes to victory in the
final set against the Police
Royals last night. The
Wardrobes won 3-1 in a best
k of five match.


WRESTLING

AT ARAWAK

ON FRIDAY


EDWARD PENN ... strong
enough for three or more.


THE QUESTION ... going
for the kill.


ENGLAND CRUSH WALES

3-0 IN SOCCER DERBY
WEMBLEY, ENGLAND by Channon and Alia
(AP) England's soccer squad England plays Scot
,rushed arch-rivals Wales 3-0 Saturday to comic
Tuesday night in the annual programme, going ii
'home international' maximum of four po
tournament, two games. Scotland
Strikers Martin Chivers and play Northern
Mike Channon scored a goal Wednesday, is in sect
apiece in the first half and with two points.
Martin Peters put the result LINEUPS: EN
beyond doubt in the 74th Shilton, Storey, Hug
minute with a long-range McFarland, Moore
effort. Channon, Chivers,
The win placed England Peters.
firmly on top in the WALES: Phillips, RI
tournament which also involves Roberts, England,
Scotland and Northern Ireland. Hockey, Page, ]
But, goals apart, the 38,000 James, Toshack, Evans
fans one of the smallest
crowds ever to watch England
at Wembley's 100,000 capacity
stadium had little to cheer.
And the home squad did not
show much promise for the

ahead.
Both teams looked scrappy
in the opening exchanges, but
England gradually got on top
and Chivers, always in the
thick of the action, scored in
the 23rd minute by hooking id
a waist-high shot from two
yards inside the penalty area.
Channon made it 2-0 in the
32nd minute. He picked up a
through pass just over the
halfway line, outstripped a
flatfooted Welsh defense into
the penalty area, and calmly
stroked the ball into the far
corner of the net.
England could have gone
even further ahead before
halftime but for the
spectacular performance by
new Welsh goalkeeper John
Phillips, who made several fine
saves.
The English forwards
continued to dominate after
the interval and Peters
hammered in the third goal as a
result of good approach work


WRESTLING returns to the
Arawak Auditorium and Gym
Friday when The Question,
teaming with Alex Hall, tops a
five match action packed card.
The Question and Hall take on
The Destroyer and Joe Goose.
In their match, the
Destroyer and Joe Goose laid
waste their opponents' defence
and with their powerful holds
forced the Question and Hall
into submission. It was not
quite easy however and the
Question vows destruction in
this no-time-limit
winner-take-all match.


TOP U.S. SQUASH

MEN PLAY HERE
TOP RANKING U. S. Squash
players began to arrive In Nassau
this afternoon in readiness for the
weekend matches with the Nassau
Squash Club. Other players from
Philadelphia and New York will
arrive Thursday afternoon in time
for the fIt team match which.
begins at 6 p.n.
Number 1 player among the
visitors Is Frank Satterthwaite
(N.Y.) ranked 7th in the UA.. and
due to represent his country in the
World Championships later this
year.
Playing number 2 for the visitors
is Keven Plekens also of New York.
Warren Young (N.Y.) plays at 3.
Neal Kapur (Bombay) 4, Dennis
Burke (Philadelphia) 5. Dr. Quentin
Hyder (N.Y.) 6. Dr. Fred Sadler
(NY.) 7, Bill MHardisty 8 and- Bill
Meadows 9. both of Philadelphia.
Matches will be played at the
flue Ht courts at 6 p.m. Thursday.
:Sope ". Friday:; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Itury sad c1100 a.i. Sunday.
SOVIETS WIN IN
WR IQL BASKETBALL
LIM RU, AY 16 (AP) -
The e Union basketball teals
havm 4afled In both men's and
women's dlM vn f r the ftili
rpund o4the Ft World Basketball
Festfas. spOnored by atha Peruvian
d likeB, defeating Panama and

oet Union women team,
turvelrwrld champion, poted an
wor m vYudgaavla 94-64
M a has Won two
ai sin Asgentina


Siad9 8M doll01ts1


we aJON it p mIN eIn qm mM e M-
ilw Dastld i--l ilym la-- ~_-_ e. am Nwther sa o aii
eIkr khi r dr kwt Wb awA

Tim Wardrobe Sta so toa fe ath as w s
fint two s Mt 1-34 4 diffeMeat slory ad the d uo
before gving out 10-15 to the olD Mvid Aodnd thr
PoeI, in the third Mt. *dy. Wis w t Me
Playi the k M ed the lMar opend 74 d. 1 .
allounders of the Wadrokb Although Lockhart ex" i
was a real tk for the Royals my Bood blocks, d
from the beinlImmg. Wh ondy Msets coming from
he and Bnkmali ThMmpMa Wll and BivIe Catwri" I
competent hitters ad Jopbh Demeritte mad Faw72,
blocke, Lockhart set p# his ftling the short *
players so that when he is on technique for Bub10
the forward line, Tompamn i battered the Police defe
on the back.ththebacki ndtook 3-1 win.
of the other playe he hopedso
to upset the mighty Wardrobes. JETS WIN EASILY
In spite of this, capu The Ministryof Ed it
Leroy Pawkes aMt L* Ladles wes umUMe to Itand
Cartwright broke through and aalMt defending IS
with player/coach Cawe champions Coco Cola Jets
Thompson contributing fell 154, 1s-$ and It
accurate ets the Wardrobes yesterday In th first aPme
Jumped to a 12-31eld the Donald Davis Gym. -.
Finding his fteam "pwched Gwen Millera cAPt
out" by the authority of the Plosrsnc Roel at the I
Wardrobes in the first t, served the Jets to a 134lea&'
Lockhart took the tiller and the fl set. The piin
momentarily brought his team Dlay Walker and Celestig,
together and held the WilMson flnihed them off.
defending championship team Andres Lockward's ace
to a tie. However, Lockhart the secod set was the fi*
alone was unable to do it and point the Ministry got. Whb
coach ThompMn at the line the Jets utilized a bump, I
contributed a five point service and spike system, the Ministo
moving the Wardrobes to' a was tsisfed with just bumphl
10-4 lead. From this, the the bll over the net hopiag
Royals did not recover as they that the Jet, ran out of fq*
added only two more points. However, it was the Minl
The third set saw a more that made the mistakes o
determined Poule Royats dropped their second. -
taking advantage of the Playing without Muriel
overconfident Star with a 9-5 Andenon, who suffered '
lead when coach Thompson sprained ankle prior to tb)
called his first time out of the match, teo Jets trailed 4-1 1b
match. This was needed at that the op0eiog of the third se,
time M the Wardrobes were.
failing into minludgments.
Returinag to the court the
Royals' service was' broken man
a sizzling spike by Fawke.
Lockhart retaliated, took the
service back and with muc
help from his team pve them a
13-7 lead when coadh
Thompson called another time
to t. j. 1 ,"
This time out proved firuftl
for a while as the Wardrobes
rallied for three points where
they ended.


M


I I


I


(


(

s
(
I
(