<%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/UF00084249/03350
 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 18, 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: UF00084249:03350

Full Text
















al ~- ,_w.ig".,_*_. o wMO......... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


yadirF May 18 1973


pigggg g 44g


Sthe BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value!


Price: 15 Cents
i-


ARBITRATOR FINDS PRINCE STRACHAN (WHO GOT

$1/2M.) 'OVERPAID' FOR SUBDIVISION WORK


DR. NORMAN GAY,
defeated for the City district in
last year's general election, has BUILDING CONTRACTO
been selected by the unfinished houses in Yellow I
Progressive Liberal Party as its Giworth G. Smith.
candidate for the Bain's Town Hwor G. t
seat when it is vacated by
Governon-General-designate
Milo Butler Sr. Americans
PLP general secretary Clen 2 wf ags
Dean confirmed today that
there were nine prospective e
candidates in the running,
including one woman, Mrs. PM to sue P
Sylvia Johnson, wife of Cat
Island representative Oscar
Johnson.$10
Dr. Gay's nomination, was
ratified by the National I$ IUl Ifor
Getieral Council Thursday
night. His two closest
contenders were Mr. Sidney AMERICANS SLAMM
Carroll, who lost out at LYNDEN PINDUNG for alleged
Clarence Town last year and geneldonist movement, said in At]
Mr. Leander Minnis. to file a joint $10 million suit apg
Dr. Gay, 32. has served as Ilbel.
National General Council Mitchell WerBell, an Atlanta
representative of 'the City arms dealer, and Edwin Marger,
Consituency for the wast two an attorney with offices in
years. & Atlanta and Miami, told The
The Opposition Free Miami Herald by phone that
National Movement has nott t action was in response to
' *nnoumte the name ofIt '*1ti meots made in the
candidate but The Tribune has Bahamas House of Assembly
been told that Mr. Edwin by the Prime Minister
Brown, the FNM candidate for Wednesday.
the district in the general News of the suit was
election, is interested in, reported in The Herald today
offering again, under the by-line of Frank
His nomination must be Soler.
officially ratified by the It is not likely, however,
National Council however. An that the case will ever come to
announcement is expected in court as remarks made in the
the next three veeks. Legislature enjoy "absolute


Hotel union boss raps govt.


attitude towards unions
By MIKE LOTHIAN
TRADE UNIONS must take "radical steps" to force
Government to change laws which are designed to limit the
movement's strength and control over the wortk-force, Bahamas
Hotel and Catering Workers' Union president David Knowles
declared Wednesday night.


"It is the general feeling,"
Mr. Knowles said, "that unions
in this country have to take
some radical steps towards the
Government and some radical
steps towards the employers
because the law is not in the
best interest of the workers or
the unions."
Mr. Knowles was discussing
unionism in an independent
Bahamas at the dinner meeting
in the Emerald Beach Hotel of
the Cable Beach Kiwanis Club.
Others attending the
meeting included Mr. C. A. P.
Smith, permanent secretary in
the Ministry of Labour, Mr.
Trevelyn Cooper, executive
secretary of the Bahamas Hotel
Employers' Association, Mr.
Dudley Williams, president of
the Bahamas Engineering, Fuel,
Service and Allied Workers
Union, Mr. Robert Gardner
and Mr. Bobby Glinton, vice
president and secretary
respectively of the hotel union.
"I feel that unions have to,
in an independent Bahamas,
take radical steps because
Government refuses to see the
need for strong unions in this
country," Mr. Knowles said.
"The general feeling is 'if we
can keep them divided we can
control them'.
ANOTHER LOOK
"It is the responsibility of
the unions and the Ministry to
take another look at trade
union laws. to make a





,A,-
PLAQtES



NASSAU FRE PORT


complete review and come up
with the type of law that
should be used in the
Bahamas."
However, he said getting
together with Government was
not so easy.
He gave the question of
unemployment as an example.
"Can the union,"he asked,
"ask Government to sit down
and discuss unemployment
when we 'have been told by
people in Government that
there is no unemployment in
this country today? How futile
it would be to even try to
think it would serve any useful
purpose to discuss matters
such as this.
"The only way one can
really expect to get anywhere
and get Government to see that
the problem exists is to take
radical steps to force them to
sit down and look at the
situation."
DON'T ENCOURAGE
He said existing laws do not
encourage strong unions
because:
There is no requirement
that workers who benefit from
union activity, although not
union members, pay the union
for those benefits;
Each union is limited by
law to representing the workers
in only one industry, resulting
in numerous unions with
numerous officers, making the
job of establishing union unity
that much harder;
The system "prevents
unions from doing things
which are absolutely necessary
to handle certain problems."
He said local trade union
laws were not designed for
local conditions, but came into
being when "bits and pieces of
union law from all over the
Caribbean, all over the world,
were put together."


By NICKI KELLY
R PRINCE STRACHAN has been ordered to complete construction of the 100 still
Elder Gardens as the result of an arbitration ruling made by former Puisne Judge Mr.


named by


idling for



libel, slander

IED BY PRIME MINISTER
illegal involvement in the Abaco
lanta yesterday that they intend
inst Mr. Pindling for slander and

privilege," and cannot become
the subject of a legal action
either here or elsewhere.
Mr. Pindling told The House
that persons with "criminal
degna. v- the territorial
sovereignty of the Bahamas,"
and backed by outside money,
were behind the secessionist
movement in Abaco.
The Prime Minister
specifically mentioned Mr.
WerBell and Mr. Marger, who
have been representing the
Council for a Free Abaco in
London.
SPOKESMEN
He said the two men, both
U.S. citizens, had been
"persistently named as
spokesmen and activists for the
Abaco loyalists," who wish to
remain a part of Great Britain
when the Bahamas becomes
independent on July 10.
"On information received, I
believe that these men are
acting for, and on behalf of,
persons outside the Bahamas
and are prepared to operate
clandestinely," Mr. Pindling
said.
"Both men are reliably
reported to have a history of
association with attempts at
unlawful and violent overthrow
of governments of foreign
countries in the hemisphere
and of trading in arms outside
the United States," he said.
Mr. Pindling did not
elaborate, but said he was
satisfied th 't the vast majority
of the peopt of Abaco would,
"like all klyal Bahamians,
disassociate themselves from
the claims made in their name
by these international fortune
hunters"
The Prime Minister added
that it is to be "regretted that
these citizens of a country with
which the Bahamas has been
on good terms . ought now
to be engaged in an unlawful
attempt to dismember the
Bahamas."
In Atlanta, Mr. Marger said:
"What Mr. Pindling is
attempting to do is completely
in accord with his attitude, and
that is, if you're not for Mr.
Pindling you're a criminal."
Mr. Marger said he had been
legally contracted to represent
the Council for a Free Abaco,
which supports continuation of
British Commonwealth status.
He said all the "activities I
have done on behalf of that
council have been ethical . .
everything that I have done not
only has been known to the
press, but is certainly has been
known by Parliament, since we
have openly appealed tc
them".
According to Mr. Marger:
"Every penny of money which
I have been paid has comes
from money raised b)
individuals in the Bahamas .
little people in the Bahamas.'
he added.


Information on details of
the award were released by the
Ministry of Health yesterday.
Mr. Strachan will have to
complete the houses at the
original contract price and will
have to bear 25 per cent of the
additional charges resulting
from the increased cost of
labour and material, the
clearing of bush which has
grown up in the area and the
repairing of damage suffered
by the houses through
vandalism and decay since
work ceased.
If he refuses to complete the
houses he will have to pay
government damages in
accordance with a formula laid
down by the arbitrator..
Mr. Strachan is in addition
required to pay all c6sts of the
arbitration.
The Ministry of Health said
the contractor had agreed to
accept the arbitrator's award to
complete the 100 houses at the
original cost plus 25 per cint
of the additional charges, and
the details of the extra work
and cost are now being
calculated by the Department
of Housing.
The Arbitrator's finding was
tt:at based on the evidence, he
had no doubt that Mr.
Strachan had been over-paid
for the amount of work
completed up to the time
construction stopped.
The finding also showed that
in view of the "unce'rprising
nature" of a letter written by
Mr. Strachan to the Ministry of
Health "a letter which
amounted to a unilateral
demand for a variation of the
terms of the contract in his
favour" the Ministry had the
legal right to inform him that it
considered the contract
terminated and that there was
no breach of contract on the
Ministry's part.
Arbitrator Hedworth Smith
did however state that "some
considerable responsibility
must lie with the government"
for the fact that little appeared
to have been done to resolve
the problems which existed
between the time work
stopped in February 1971 and
the time the Ministry of Health
became responsible foi
Housing in December 1971.
The dispute between the
Ministry of Health and Mr
Strachan arose over the reasons
for the work stoppage on the
houses early in 1971 and the
conditions on which the
contractor would resume work
and complete them.
Mr. Smith was appointed
arbitrator in December 197:
and evidence in the case wa:
taken from a number o
witnesses for both parties
during the period Decembe
5-10, 1972.
In March last year Healtl
Minister A. Loftus Roke
revealed in the House that Mr
Strachan had received ai;or
than half a million dollars tcr
the project, although none o
the houses was completed.
The buildings were to b
part of the Yellow Elde
Gardens low-cost housing
project. The contract for their
construction was signed o
THOMAS LAVELLE DIE
THOMAS Lavelle, 47, o
East Lynn, off Village Road
) died at his home yesterday:
following a brief illness.
He is survived by his mothe
Mrs. Rose Lavelle; his siste
Mrs. Jack Sayer; two niece
Sand two nephews.
Funeral services will be hel
Sat Sacred Heart Church 5 p.n'
Sunday and interment will b
made in the church cemetery)


August 25, 1970.
The structures so far consist
of only exterior walls, roofs
and windows. Virtually all of
the windows have been
smashed or stolen by vandals.
There are no floors or interior
walls.


FIRST SHIPMENT TO U.S.
- The first shipment of
Bahamian onions to the United
States being loaded at Potters
Cay warehouse. Watching the
operation (in suit and tie) is
the Hon. R. F. Anthony
Roberts, Minister of Home
Affairs and Acting Minister of
Development. "Government
sees the onion shipment as the
beginning of an export
programme for other Bahamian
produce," a Bahamas
Information Services release
said.


Lightbourn questions Cabinet


Ministers' entertainment pay


THE entertainment
allowances of Cabinet Ministers
was on Wednesday again the
subject of questions tabled in
the House of Assembly.
Michael Lightbourn
(FNM-Clarence Town), has
asked Finance Minister Arthur
annana to advise the House of
"the total amounts paid to
each Government Minister thus
far in 1973 in respect of
entertainment allowances and
the dates such payments were
made and in what amounts."
Mr. Lightbourn tabled a
number of other questions
dealing with several matters,
including the landscaping of
the Royal Victoria Hotel, the
overseas trips of Tourism
Minister Clement T. Maynard
and the condition of the
Government High School.
For the second time within
two months Mr. Lightbourn
has asked Government who is
being employed to landscape
the Royal Victoria gardens,
whether tenders were invited,
and how much has been paid
to the contractor.
In March he directed the
questions to the Finance
Minister, who side-stepped
most of the questions by
saying the Ministry of Health
was doing the landscaping.
So on Wednesday the
Clarence Town M.P. tabled
nearly identical questions, this
time directed to Health
MInister A. Loftus Roker.
However, House Speaker
Arlington Butler gave notice to
Mr.Lightbourn that he might
not be able to allow the
questions, as House rules bar
duplication of questions in any
one session.
Mr. Lightbourn asked the
s Minister of Tourism to advise
the House of "the total
number of overseas trips made
by himself this year on
Government business, the
d names of all persons
2 accompanying him on each
s trip, the destination and the
f total cost of each trip."
He has also asked Education
s Minister Livington N. Coakley
whether he is "aware of the
h deplorable physical condition
of the Government High
School on both the inside and
the outside of the buildings,
r and when will this situation be
%f corrected."


What's our present

halaceI of payments?

CLARENCE Town M.P.
Michael Lightbourn on
Wednesday asked Finance
Minister Arthur Hanna for up
to date figures on revenue and
expenditure and the nation's
balance of payments position.
The questions tabled on
Wednesday were follow-ups to
questions Mr. Lightbourn had
asked earlier and which tin
Minister answered on April 18.
At that time the Minister
revealed that unaudited and


u official figures on
Government revenue and
expenditure are available to the
Minister "as soon as possible
after returns have been
received from all of the islands
in the Commonwealth," and
that "procedures are being
developed" to provide balance
of payments statistics on a
quarterly basis.
On Wednesday Mr.
Lightbourn asked:
"Will the Hon. Minister
advise the House of the
following figures on a monthly
basis for the first four months
of 1973: anticipated revenue,
unaudited and unofficial
revenue, anticipated
expenditure, unaudited and
unofficial expenditure?
"Will the Minister advise 'le
House of the unaudited and
unofficial revenue figure for
1972 and the unaudited and
unofficial expenditure figure
for 1972?"
The Opposition member also
asked the Finance Minister to
reveal the balance of payments
position for the last quarter of
1972 and the first quarter this
year.
In addition, he has asked
Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling, Transport and
Telecommunications Minister
Darrell Rolle and Works
Minister Simeon Bowe to
advise the House of the present
yearly salaries of the chairmen
of the Broadcasting
Corporation of the Bahamas
(Sen. Milo Butler, jr.), the
Bahamas Telecommunications
Corporation (J. R. Ford) and
the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation (Preston Albury)
respectively.


Bahamas helps out in



present onion shortage

By NICKI KELLY
THE EXPORT OF ONIONS from the Bahamas to the United
States is expected to alleviate a Stateside onion crisis as acute to
hamburger eaters as the oil crisis is to gasoline dealers.


Between 1200 and 1500
bags of Bahamian onions are
now being shipped to the U.S.
in what Development Minister
Carlton Francis hopes will be
the start of a new market for
the Bahamian farmer and his
produce.
The first shipment is for the
Winn-Dixie and Food Fair
supermarkets in Florida.
If the trial shipment is
successful, the Exchange would
ship as many as 4,000 bags
each week, the Department of
Agriculture said.
Mr. C. H. Smith, manager of
the Produce Exchange, said the
first shipment was of very good
quality and could be compared
to that of any country. o
Acting Development
Minister Anthony Roberts told
The Tribune today that
government had been holding
talks with Winn Dixie and
Food Fair, both of whom have
branches in the Bahamas, with
a view to encouraging them to
buy Bahamian products.
PACKAGE PROBLEM
"They indicated they would
do this with bananas and
tomatoes, and this is just a
continuation, but the problem
thus far has been propel
packaging by the farmers."
According to the Minister
suitable bags had been ordered
from the United States but
these had come pre-labelled
with the names of U.S. firms.
"We are having labels
printed to indicate that the
onions are products of the
Bahamas and the two
companies have agreed to
advertise them as Bahamian
onions," he said.
According to an article in
the May 7 issue of Time
magazine, flooded crops and
poor harvests have pushed up
the price of a 50 lb. sack of
Spanish or white onions from
$6 to as much as $30 in some
cities.
"The result: for the first
time in memory, lunch-counter
customers cannot depend on
free onion slices with their
hamburgers," said Time.
"Manhattan's Bun & Burger


Who is finiacing Arnwak Cay?


CLARENCE Town M.P.
Michael Lightbourn on
Wednesday asked Government
for more details of the
proposed $100 million Arawak
Cay development, including
disclosure of the source of
financing for the project.
The proposal, announced
this week, calls for the
Bahamas Development
Corporation to lease Arawak
Cay to the Arawak
Development Company, which
is to be jointly owned by the
BDC and a company called
Harbour Cay, Limited.
Work is scheduled to begin
in July on the $30 million first
phase of the development,
which includes the
construction of two hotels, a
resident tial complex,
convention and sports
facilities, beaches, a marina and
parking accommodations.
Total Environmental Group
(TEG) International of New
York will research, plan and
design the physical
development of the Cay.
Mr. Lightbourn, in questions


directed to Development
Minister Carlton E. Francis. has
asked:
"Will the Hon. Minister
advise the House from what
source the financing of phase
one of the proposed Arawak
Cay development will be
obtained?
"How much is the yearly
lease and from what date is this
paid?
"Have any tenders been
invited?
"Will the Minister table a
copy of the plans and
specifications?
"Will the Minister advise the
House which companies are
tendering or are expected to
tender for this work?


chain has removed sliced
onions from its lunch counters,
keeping instead an emergency
supply of chopped onions
hidden away and given only to
those customers 'who insist
they cannot eat a hamburger
without them."
COOPERATIVE
Says Time: "Customers have
generally been cooperative
because, as one short-order
cook put it, 'they are not
buying onions for their homes
either.
"At Manhattan's Soup Burg,
they claim that the cost of raw
onion per hamburger is up 16 7
or 8 cents. "It's getting to be
the most expensive part of the .
hamburger,' says one of the f A,
waiters.

CID sileit


Treasury box


theft f $10,00
THE CRIMINAL
Investigation Department
would not comment today on
a report that the Treasury
money box destined for
Crooked Island was robbed of
some $10,000.
The Tribune understands
that the box, which contained
funds to cover government
expenditure at the island, was
put aboard the mail boat New
Day which sailed on May 8.
When the container arrived
at Crooked Island the seal was
found to have been broken
although the box was still
locked, it was reported. No
attempt was made to open it
pending the return from
Nassau of Commissioner
Arthur Munnings, who was
here for the Commissioners'
Conference and holds one of
the two keys to the box.
The other key is kept by the
Treasury in Nassau.
The Tribune was told that
when the Commissioner
unlocked the box on his return
it was found to be empty.
MRS. B. HALL'S
FUNERAL SATURDAY
MRS. Beatrice ("B") Hall,
80, of Fowler Street, Nassau,
died in a Virginia hospital
Monday afternoon. Mrs. Hall
was in Virginia to visit her
daughter.
She is survived by two
daughters, two sons, 18
grandchildren, and 12
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
at 6 p.m. Saturday at St.
Matthews Church. The service
will be conducted by Canon
Addington Johnson, assisted
by Bishop Donald Knowles.
Burial will be made in the
church cemetery.
Friends may pay their last
respects at Pinder's Funeral
Home, Palmdale, from 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m. today or from 12
n tmnto I| Irt m I-Mt "W_


"If final tenders have been
received will the Minister lay
on the table of the House a
copy of all tenders and advise
the House of the successful
tenderer? -
"Will the Minister advise the
House of the fee that has or is
to be paid to TEG
International of New York?"


DR. NORMAN GAY
...beats out 8

Dr. Neirt Say

to r ferPLP

b Bam Town


Contractor ordered to





finish Yellow Elder





& pay quarter of cost











SlaI air-e4eeea-I


a -r_ Iee- 1--


NIXON- KNEW SAYS McCORD AMKi SY IT


Watergate burglar


SPECIAL PROSECUTOR WILL HAVE FREE HAND
WASHINGTON (AP)- Attorney Generaldeasigpate Eliot L. Richardson
s ad Thunrsday the yet-to-be named Watergate special prosecutor will have a
free hand to invemet and prosecute anyone he thinks necessary. Only
under the moGt extraordinary" circumstances would the special
precutor be removed R rdson said.
Setting out a job deseriton for the special prosecutor, Richardson
met the requements suggeatled by members of the Senate Judiciary
Committee, which mut approve Ms nomination as Attorney GeneraL
Sa letter and statement to the Committee, Richardson said the special
S prosecutor would have the power to frame indictments and decide
"whethe' or not to promcute ay Individual firm, corporation or group of
Indivldusla."
In Investitaing the Watergate scandal, Richardson said the special
prosecutor would have the same measure of independence as the Attorney
General.
LIDDY DISMARRED AS ATTORNEY
NEW YORK (AP)- Convicted Watergate burglar Gordon ULddy was
; d4baed today an attorney in New York. The court action came at the
S request uf the New York City Bar Association. Conviction of a felony
makes disbarment mandatory.
MITCHELL MAKING MAJOR DECISIONS SINCE MAY '71
WASHINGTON (AP)- The Senate Committee investigating Wa ter
questioned its leadoff witness, Robert Odle.
Odle is the former director of administration for the committee to
re-elect the President. In his testimony Thursday, Ode said that as far back
S as May, 1971, then-attorney-.general John Mitchell was making major
S decisIons in President Nixon's re-election campaign. Mitchell did not resign
as Attorney General until ten months later.
Odle deated my knowledge of the political sabotage or spying himself,
and, under questioning, he said there Is no doubt the final political
authority for the campaign rested In the White House. (SEE STORY
THIS PAGE)
White House News Secretary Ronald Ziegler indicates President Nixon is
not watching .the Senate hearings on television. Ziegler told newsmen the
President has ordered special summaries of the testimony under the
direction of his Chief of Staff, General Alexander Haig.
SYMINGTON HIGHLY SCEPTICAL
WASHINGTON (AP)- Senator Stuart Symington says he finds it hard
to believe President Nixon did not know about attempts to use the C.I.A.
to help cover up the Watergate incident. Syminston made his comments
today after a closed hearing with top former officials of the C.I.A.
Symington sadd all the witnesses testified they did not know whether the
President knew about it
Thursday's testimony came from former C.I.A. Director Richard Helms,
i former Deputy Director Robert Cushman and the Agency's present Deputy
Director, Lioutenant-General Vernon Walters.
QUEEN ADVISED TO CANCEL N. IRELAND VISIT
BELFAST, NORTHERN IRELAND LAP)- The outlawed Irish
Republican Army warned Queen Elizabeth II Thursday to stay away from
Northern Ireland.
The warning came as reaction to an announcement Wednesday by
Britain's Chief Minister for Northern Ireland, William Whitelaw, who told
Parliament the Queen wished to visit the troubled province.
A spokesman for the nationalist provisional wing of the IRA said: "We
don't want any person here who represents Britain at the present time
when her army of occupation is in Northern Ireland."
The IRA has been waging a bomb and bullet campaign to expel the
British from the mainly Protestant province and unite it with
predominantly Roman Catholic Ireland to the south. The secretarian strife
has led to a death toll of 790 since 1969.
The IRA spokesman said the guerrillas have no Intention of harming
British Royalty, "but we don't want them here. We do not want to see her
here as a representative of a country responsible for the oppression of the
SIrish people for centuries. We would invite her an the Head of a foreign
i power but until we are able to do that we will prefer that she stays away."
(*SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
STUDENTS PROTEST ROGERS' COLOMBIAN VISIT
BOGOTA, COLOMBIA (AP)- U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers
arrived in Colombia today amid protests by striking leftist students.
About 20.000 college students staged a 48-hour walkout from classes in
protest of Rogers' two-day visit.
Some Proups blocked the route from the airport to downtown Bogota,
and polee diverted Rogers' motorcade through other streets. Police
surrounded the National University campus to keep students away from
jw. the official motorcade.
e o fFca1 m11 ty measures wer in force at the airport as Rogers arrived
Sfroa.-L an thn fifth top of his eight-nation tour of Latin America.
I t LH M MogN SWd expressed hope that Iis visit would mark a turning
point twvd improved lU.S.Peruvlan relation.
Ropes wNll visit eight nations during his 17-day trip.
RAWL'S ASSASSINS STILL AT LARGE
KINGSTON, ST. VINCENT (AP)- Police said today that a search
conteiued for three suspects wanted in connection with the assassination
of sesda Attorney General Ceca Rawle.
Two poNe doP wer added to the search now in its sixth day.
An infr fd source said that the three men, still not fully Identified,
were believed to be in the mountains. They also were believed to be armed.
Preaer J. F. Mitchell said the government would use "every means
available" to bring Rawle's anassans to justice.
Rawle w shot and killed at his home last Friday.
WIFE TO VISIT CONDEMNED MURDERER MALIK
PORT-OF.SPAIN, TRNINDAD (AP)- Dealree Malik, wife of Abdul
Malik who was sentenced to hang last August for murder, arrived in
Trinidad today from Guyana to see her husband.
The foamr London Black Power leader is on death row pending a
hearing of 111 eppeo to Britain's Privy Council
A to p ofler said Mrs. Malik wll definitely be permitted to visit
e brousght a lmnonth-old daughter, Aiseha, with her. The child was
beom in Guyana shortly after Malk was found guilty of murdering a young
Snae ba1rer after a snatuonal five-week trial.
The M1l11 have four other children. anl irs.
PROHIITS COMMITMENT OF US. TROOPS BY PRESIDENT
WASHINGTON, May 18 (AP)- The Senate Foreign Relations
^ Committee uno imoudy has approved a bill that would prevent a President
From commtaittg UJ& troops abroad for more than 30 days without
Congresmnad approvaL
The mmals, Identeal to one psaaed by the Senate last year, would not
apply to eseat hoeltitles and therefore would not require a halt to the
' bombing Ia Cambodia, said Its sponsor. Sen. Jacob Javits, (R.N.Y.) But it
Should prevent re-introduction of ULS. military activity in Vietnam or Laos

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
S $75.000.00
CHESTER THOMPSON
Phone
24777 daytime
1 _42035 evenings


mNJOW TiE
DLICACIKS OF
T #ARX RASTl


..
S IC MENU
0**


Now w


'.. li n l


WAS KISSIERl


S-DAY DELAY IN LAUNCH

Skylab astronauts


offered White House ISSAVE LEAKS practise repair job

& II[EKI TAPS ,". .v ,A*


clemency twice


By Mchael Putde
WASHINGTON (AP) WaMtere btugsr James W. McCod
Jr. swore Friday that a former While Hoau aide apeadly
offered him executve clemecy, and told him Puaiddnt Nhon


was aware of the offer.
McCord, speaking slowly
and in a husky low voice, said
his longtime friend John I..
Caulfield repeatedly urged him
to remain silent about the
Watergate wiretapping case,
and at one point told him the
Nixon administration might
fall because of the scandal.
"The President's ability to
govern is at stake'," he quoted
Caulfield as saying at one
meeting. "Another Teapot
Dome scandal and the
government may fall"
Caulfield was a staff
assistant to fired presidential
counsel John W. Dean III, but
left last June 30 and was
employed by the Treasury
Department at the time
McCord says he made the
offers of clemency.
Caulfield, who went on leave
recently when news of the
clemency offer was first
published, had been security
director of Nixon's 1968
presidential campaign. He had
recommended McCord for the
same job at the Nixon
campaign last year.
McCord said he met with
Caulfield last Jan. 12 in a
scenic outlook along the
George Washington Parkway,
overlooking the Potomac
River.
"He said that the offer of
executive L'emency which he
was passing along, and of
support by the President and
rehabilitation and help toward
a job later, quote, 'was a
sincere offer,' unquoted,"
McCord said.
"He explained that he had
been asked to convey this
message to me . Caulfield
explained he was carrying this
message to me quote, 'from the
very highest levels of the White
House,' unquoted" McCord
said.
"He stated that the
President of the United States
was in Key Biscayne, Florida,
. .. that the President had been
told of the forthcoming
meeting with me."
When McCord rejected the
offers, he said Caulfield told
him, "you're not following the
game plan."
SECOND OFFER
This brought laughter from
the packed Senate caucus room
where the televised hearings are
taking place.
McCord said Caulfield met
him personally again a few
days later, and that they drove
in Caulfield's car toward
Warrenton, Virginia, and back.
Again Caulfield urged McCord
to be silent, to accept offers of
executive clemency, and again
McCord refused, he said.
Preceding the meetings with
Caulfield, he said, offers of
clemency had been made by
fellow Watergate conspirator E.
Howard Hunt and his wife, and
from an unidentified man who
identified himself in repeated,
furtive telephone calls as a
friend of Caulfield. McCord
said he always refused, and
finally personal meetings with
Caulfield were arranged.
McCord said he received
many of the telephone calls by
prearrangement at a public
telephone booth on Highway
355 near his home in suburban
Maryland.
Even while he was Attorney
General, John N. Mitchell was
making major decisions in
President Nixon's re-election
campaign, the Senate
Watergate committee was told
Thursday at the start of its
historic hearing. -
Robert C. Odle, former
director of administration at
the Committee for the
Re-election of the President,
said memoranda were going to
Mitchell at the Justice
Department as far back as May
1971. Mitchell resigned asi
Attorney General in March
1972 and joined the campaign
as director a month later.
FILE TAKEN
Ode said aso that on the


day five men broke into
Democratic Party
headquarters, he removed a flh
from w ummittee offices that hi
now believes contained "thing
which have no place in
political campaign."
The 28-year-old Odle, who i
winding up the re-eloctioi
committee's affairs, was th
leadoff witness in the hearinp
He was followed to th
stand by Bruce Kelhr, aide tc
former Wite House chief o
staff H. L-Ksldeman, who qul
under fire In the Watergat


scandal on April 30.
Kehrli's testimony was
restricted to describing Wdhite
House staff organization. The
Senators reserved for a later
appearance by Kehrl questions
concenin his dlliig open the
White House safe of Watergate
conspirator E. Howard Hunt.
Also testifying was Sgt. Paul
W. Leeper, one of the three
plainclothes policemen who
surprised five men in the act of
rifling Democratic
headquarters in the Watergate
office building in the
post-midnight hours of June
17, and arrested them.
"They were probably five of
the easiest lockups I've ever
had," Leeper said.
Odle said instruction for him
to remove the file stored in the -
desk of campaign deputy Jeb
S. Magruder, came in a
three-way conversation with
Magruder initiated by himself
and Robert Reisner. Magruder
was in California that day.
Magruder "was concerned
about the file because he
feared for the security of the
building," Odle maid. "I was
possibly concerned about
retribution. I was concerned
about general security."
WIRETAP FILE?
There have been published
reports that the file contained
summaries of wiretaps placed
in the Democratic committee
offices in an earlier breaking.
But Odle said he didn't look at
the folder he said was about
1% inches thick.
He said it was returned to
Magruder on the Monday
following the breaking.
The 28-year-old Odle, a
former White House assistant,
said as he did at the
Watergate trial in January -
that he had not known of
political sabotage or spying by
the campaign committee.
Two of the men convicted
of burglary, wiretapping and
conspiracy in the Watergate
break-in were employed in the
campaign. G. Gordon Liddy,
said to have been the
supervisor of the burglary, was
counsel to the committee's
finance arm. James W. McCord
Jr., was the committee's;
security chief, hired by Odle.
Q. Did you know about
surveillance by the Committee
for the Re-election of the
President?
A. Absolutely not.
Q. Did you know anything
about sabotage operations by
members of the Committee for
the Re-election of the
President?
A Only what I read in the
newspapers.
He was also questioned in
detail about his activities at
campaign headquarters the day
of the Watergate burglary.
TELEPHONE CALL
Odle said Mr. McCord
telephoned to say "something
to the effect that Jim has been
Sinvolved. in-projctwhch has
failed. He's involved in the
Water"ate thine and he's in
jail."
Two of the Watergate
conspirators, Liddy and E.
Howard Hunt, were not
arrested inside the Watergate.
Odle said he saw Liddy at
committee headquarters later
in the day.
"He asked me where the
paper shredder was .. he later
came out and said hoW do you
work it, and I said 'press the
button,' Odie said. "... Later
I aw him with-a-ple of papers.
He was. on. his. way into the-
shredding room"'
Q. Did you see him
shredding papers?
A. No sir, but I assumed that
She was going to shred them...
it didn't seem that highly
unusual at that point"
S Later that Saturday
Afternoon, Odle said, he was In
Sa three-way telephone
converation with Magruder
and iLsdmr.
S Thpy slcussed taking files
from the committee offices


Over the weekend; he said his
Sown worry was that of
Safekeeping documents mh as
' the election committee's
a budge.
DREW LAUGHTER
n "I destroyed no piece of
Paper, not one shred of paper,
S in connection with the
u. Watergte," Odle said with
e vehemence. "Now let me make
0 a couple of things perfectly
f clear." The us of the familiar
S On Pae 4, CoL 3


says none ever indicated any
disclosure of vital information
that cold have compromied
national secudty.




SN
le



N#
rim .L


siuO u x& 11uay
ByP atocw
CAM UEMY, MRU (A' A npairlMsso to the
id a lmOe W uM l I* b Sdftey. was put off for
Manohr wBe s em 'diersy to asow the US. stromats to
aslk for a wI r pof m fMt.t em th swelie orbital


WASHINGTON (AP) -
Soee former taff members of
the National Security Council
sy Henry A. Kleanger ordered
phonetaps on aides and
newmea when Ksingr
himself was the prime soue,
of leaks.
Kkssnesr denied to newsmen
on at least two occasions that
he initiated the electronic
surveillance of members of his
staff or newsmen, but he
acknowledged telling about
leaks and ways to stop them
with than PBI Director J.
Edgar oover./
However, the sources, who
served on the NSC both during
and after the 1969-70 period in
which the phone taps were
used, say Kisgsinger himself
provided the names of the men
he wanted checked.
One of the fonier NSC
staffers said at lenat twoof the
newsmen whose phone
conversations were listened to
had direct and frequent access
to Kissinger and much of their
reporting was based on what he
told them.
The newsmen were CBS
diplomatic correspondent
Marvin Kalz and London
Observer correspondent Henry
Brandon. The sources say Kalz
particularly was given sensitive
information by Kissinger
dealing with Vietnam, the
Mideast and other areas they
say involved national security.
Among the NSC staffers
who were eavesdropped on was
Winston Lord, a key aide to
Kissinger, Helmut Sonnenfeld,
recently nominated as
Undersecretary of the
Treasury, and Morton
Halperin, an agency consultant
who left in 1971.
The bug on Halperin is the
only one publicly
acknowledged by the Nixon
administration, with Kissinger
saying the surveillance showed
nothing to indicate his former
aide had ever been indiscreet or
leaked classified iPformation.
N.Y. TIMESMEN
Other newsmen whose
phones were tapped in their
homes and, sometimes, offices
included New York Times
reporters Hendrick Smith and
William Beecher and
syndicated columnist Joseph
Kraft.
However, the former NSC
aides said they didn't know if
Kissinger requested and
approved the taps on any
newsmen other than Kalb and
Brandon.
According to these sources,
the taps were placed on these
newsmen and NSC aides at
Kissinger's request in 1969 and
1970. They also claim there
were other taps made after the
February 1971 date Kissinger
aid he stopped receiving
reports from such surveillance.
The sources said Kissinger's
actions could be explained in
several ways: first, that in the
case of his sides he wanted to
check that they were following
the administration position and
to insure that they were
personally loyal to him.
One former aide said
Kissinger would accept
political dissent but was
outraged if he suspected any of
his employees of penonal
disloy ,y or sevn. .aieoj t
over working conditions.
As to the newsmen, the
sources say even though
Kissinger himself gave reporters
much sensitive information, he
was not satisfied their stories
always reflected the view he
wanted expressed. Thereftore, if
the reportersn indicated they
had obtained information
independently or disagreed
with administration policies,
Kissinger wanted to know
about t,-the sources said.
.TP_ l ey er. NSC staffers
actually laughed when told
that some administration
sources defended Kissinger's
actions as designed to clear his
aides of suspicion.
Another admnistratiooa
source who has seen some of
the reports from the wiretaps


new shade calls for an
astronaut to attach a 40-foot
by 12-foot awning-like sheet
which would be unrolled from
a T-shaped frame.
IN WATER TANK
Kerwin trained to perform
this repair job by practicing
spaNe launch techniques in a
water tank at the Marshall
spacefight centre in Huntsville,
Ala. The tank contains a
Skylab mockup, and working
in the -water simulates
weightlessness.
The second repair method
requires the Apollo command
ship which ferries the
astronauts to the space station,
to be flown close enough to
the Skylab roof to permit a
man to lean out of a hatch and
attach a sail-shaped sun shade.
George Hardy, chief of
system and integration at
Marshall, said the Skylab 1
astronauts will probably carry
into space enough tools and
materials to install a sunshade
with either of the two
proposed methods.
"It is possible that the
deployment scheme may not
be chosen until they are in
orbit," said Hardy. The final
decision, at that point, he said,
would be up to Conrad, a
three-time spaceflight veteran.
High heat inside the space
station, said Hardy, may have
spoiled some film, food and
medicine. The astronauts may
carry with them a resupply
package, he said, to replace the
ruined items.


An anounoement said that
Skylab I astronauts Chaus
Comrad Jr., Dr. Joeasph P.
Kerwin and Paul J. Waltz will
be launched at 9:02 am.
(13S02GMT) Friday, MI 25,
carsyin with m thtoo
ad Materials to attach a sun
shade on Skylab. The
astronauts had elw scheduled
to blst off Sunay.
John Discher, the deputy
Skylab programme director,
mid the delay was made
possible because engineers have
been able to stabilize the heat
buildup in the troubled 294
million dollar space station.
Mission control experts
bought the extra time by
orienting the space station with
one side away from the Sun.
This caused temperatures in
the craft to drop from an
average of 100 to 110 to an
verge of 90 to 105.
Conrad, Kerwin and Waltz
practiced on Thursday the
techniques they will use to
install the sun hade. The
astronauts had to leanm to
perform both of two suggested
methods of attaching the sun
shield.
The two proposed "fixes"
both employ a fabric-like shade
which would protect the space
station from the light and heat
of the Sun.;The shade would
replace a shield coated with
thermal control paint which
ripped away during the launch
last Monday, causing Skylab to
absorb heat from the Sun.
Some temperature readings in
the craft reached 190 degrees
at one point.
One method of installing the

ILS lll NA

Sr 11i $ EA$1
LONDON (AP)- The daner of
another International monetary
crisis eased Thursday when the
price of sold dropped back further
from record highs In Europe and
the U.J. dollar held steady.
It was whe second straight day of
relatively calm trading, taking much
of the fever out of the penic buying
that had sent gold as high as $S24
an ounce and the dollar down to
new liwe In Europe on Tuesday.
Gold closed down $1.75 an
ounce nl London at $103.25, and
$2.50 an ounce lower in Zurich at
$104. The mtal also dOelined in
FranhdWrt. Paris and Mian.
The dollar had a Alxed day, after
mneray Improving Wednay, it
closed digtly lower In London and
Zureih on Thursday nd marginally
hlotar in Amsterdam, Paris,
Frakfurt and Milan. Deoalers said
the W i rte eandals continue to
fleet confidence In ie U.S.
UTh s factor, and th
psycholdal Importance of sold
breektoi the $100 price barrier,
touched off the gold boom *ler
in the week. But dealers said the
markets had overreacted oand aine
Tueay colear trading has brought
the gold price back down.
Undonfirmed reports Naid the
Soviet Union had reaurmed gold
sals in Zurich and helped push
do the price.
It remains to be saen whethw the
aalmer markets Wedneday and
Thurdeay prove to be only a
brother in a prolonged dollir-sold
sill, or. th end of oan. Some
epets expet d to ontilnse Its
climb later, although at a dower
'a&e, and keep prFmure on the
dollar.
The following table aonw what
on dollar was worth at the cloa of
trading Thurday, compared with
Wednesday. The fiebt iu re for

Dumtch gulldean l2J /JO720
SwMe anse 3.SIUs/3.1SI
rolan pounds (i UJ. dollars)



IpMNlr Jobs Oomplon has steed
by a statement ofd his Labour
Minister JM.D. Soequet that
sliding C0l de Sac and oseemii
tinhed k Powr activita.
Quen ted on the subject at a
na eoas smferee last nieks
Comptos said the governmet ad
evidence that what is bhapensie In
Romia and CuIi do Sac valley is
At a pub meeting here lest
Friday Campton aid he would not
allow the Incidents which occurred
Sta daMd In t7O e t


4hihlihtas


perhaps all (cancer) types."
The ftiding wre contained in a
paper that appear in the May issue
of tie Ptoceednp of theRNa onag
Academy of Science.


Fast relief
from tiredness
and discomfort
If you often feel tired and
find oelf getting irritable,
it could be caused by lnade-
quate flustinq of impurities
from the body. This condition
may be relieved with Dodd's
lls. Dodd's contain on effec-
tive diuretic to increase the
Hflowofurineand
speed the re-
moval of impu.
Sritiee to help you
feel bettoir.
Dodd' Pills
For relief from
tiredness and
disoomfior


UNDER THE PATRONAGE OF

*IIIIuflIM


ME


THE LADIES OF SHIRLEA
WILL SPONSOR A

TATUE-RDAYMAY 19th
SATURDAY, MAY 19th


From 3 p.m. until 12 midnight



MONTROSE AVENUE
In Aid of The Old Folks At The Geriatrics Hospital


SUPPER $2.00


DANCE $1.00


wit"



MR aReMYwZIBUG
o My 31stl 173

has Chown aher
ROY AL DOUTOlD
GOLD LACE"by OAL t

and her choke of COystal Stmwff is

SPRULUDI" by 05S59


-I" AU ,ND PI EPORT


NERIITY LINK IN MICE CANCERS


I,


J


I


FoWm, M Iy 18, 1973.


YS


7 IE IN 1IGHT

OF VIUItCE

IN ILSTER
BELFAST, NORTHERN
IRELAND, May 18 (AP) -
Seven persons were killed
during Thursday night in the
worat upsurge of violence in
Northern Ireland in nine
Smonthls
The dead included four
British soldiers, two civilian
men and a 14-year-old girl.
A bobby-trapped car blew
the soldiers to pieces after they
eft a dance at a hotel near
their barracks at Omagh, The
blast left a crater two feet deep
in the parking lot and sent
fragments of the bodies into an
adjoining field.
Two other soldiers were
injured serloudsy.
The two civilian men died in
separate shootings. One wa6
killed as be played darts in a
pub.
The girl died of bullet
wounds when guerrillas opened
file on a British armoured car
in Belfast. Another 14-year-old
girl was injured seriously.
It was the highest toll in one
night since Aug. 2, when a
bomb killed eight persons in
Newry. The h ings raised the
confirmed toll in nearly four
years of communal violence in
Northern Ireland to 797 dead,
including 220 troops.
The death of the four
soldiers was also the heaviest
toll the army has suffered in
one incident.
Meanwhile, the Irish
Republican Army announced
that it regards Belfast Airport
as a legitimate target and
warned crews and passengers
their lives were in danger.
The threat was part of an
IRA campaign to wreck the
economy of Northern Ireland
in hope that Britain would
abandon the province to the
Irish Republic. Two bombs
were planted on the runways
early Thursday; one exploded,
causing slight damage, and the
other was defused.


BAR HARBOR, Maine (AP) -
Slentists hre say they have found
a hereditary factor that -b a major
cause of at least two and erhas all
types of emcer In mice.
Dr. Ham Maeee, a senior staff
dentist at the Jackson Laboratory,
sdd that he and Ms colleagues have
what Is thought to be the first
diet biological evidence linking
genetic Information to the
formation of cancer.
The researchers say that this
mechand m glves a clue a to what
might happen In man, but this has
yet to be proved.
MWr said that he evidence
supports the idea that all offspring
inherit latent genetic information
from Type-C RNA viruses, which,
when "switched on" transform
normal cells into tumor cells.
Type-C RNA viruses are known
to exit In ame.- vertebrates,
including a variation in man.
The Meier teem demonstrated
the presence within mie of an
Inborn set of viral genes a
genome that dMeler says is the
"major determinant of at bat
lukemias and retlulum cell
sarcomas (naUgliunant tumorsV and


VOL













Friday, May 18, 1973.


Whr rtibunt
Nuuaus Amsmcrus JuRApn IN VnaaA MACurr
Bedng Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH.PubUidlr/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publlser/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc.. B.A., LL.B.,
Publsher/IEditor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260


End of a dream?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the third in a series of articles arising out of a
discussion at a conference held in Miami on U.S. Caribbean
relations in the changing pattern of power in this area. In this
series I am reviewing the experiences of the Bahamas in its efforts
to develop enterprises for the benefit of the people)
* *****e* ****
THE BAHAJMAS had sisal which promised to be such a major
industry that the famous British statesman Joseph Chamberlain
plowed a large portion of his family's fortune into a major sisal
farm at Andros.
The Chamberlain farm was managed by his 19-year-old son
Neville, who became the Prime Minister of Britain at the time of
the ill-fated Munich agreement which raised the hopes of people
in Britain of a long peace in Europe but which was soon followed
by Hitler's attack on Poland that precipitated the second world
war.
There were also major sisal fields on New Providence, Cat
Island and Inagua that were financed by foreign capital and
managed largely by expatriate staff. I believe the Brownriggs
came to Nassau to manage a sisal farm at Cat Island.
Because of the lack of fresh water in which to ret (strip) the
sisal leaves it was necessary to use brackish water that left a
deposit of brine on the fibre.
It was during this period that the small body of water between
the Montagu Hotel and the home of the late Sir Stafford Sands -
known as the Lake of Fire because of the density of its
phosphorous content was destroyed. This flaming stretch of
water could have been a great show place for tourists in later
., years but women took their sisal leaves to this frems water lake
for the retting process. The water became so polluted with rotting
vegetation that the Government opened an outlet to the sea in
Montagu Bay that so completely destroyed the phosphorus in this
water that all efforts later to restore it as a tourist attraction
- failed.
This industry finally descended into a peasant enterprise.
Families in all the islands had their small sisal patch. Every boat
arriving from the islands brought small bundles of fibre, each of
which sold for three to four shillings.
This provided a money crop for the islands. The money was
"small" but the needs of the people were few. They fed
themselves from products of the land and sea.and most of them
built humble homes of thatch palm leaves or' a combination of
limestone and leaf.
The people were poor but they were secure in their own form
of domestic economy. No one ever went hungry. Everyone had a
shelter over his head and a piece of clothing on his back.
This industry was finally completely destroyed by what is
known as "Africa white".
With its plentiful supply of fresh water African plantations
were able to use machinery to ret their sisal leaves. Many
unsuccessful efforts were made to produce a machine for the
Bahamas that would not require the use of great volumes of fresh
water.
The African fibre was white and free of impurities. The
Bahamas fibre was discoloured and caked with brine that did
considerable damage to rope making machinery. On one occasion
Canadian farmers bought rope made from Bahamas fibre to tie up
their mounds of wheat after a harvest. A bug liked the salt taste
of the rope, ate through it, and the wheat piles tumbled over.
The last big sale of sisal in the foreign market was made by Sir
Walter Moore on the outbreak of the first world war.
******ee


The War Materials Committee, which I headed, tried to revive
interest in this Industry by making a gift of five tons of fibre to
Britain with the promise of a larger gift if it was needed. This was
baled fibre that had been left over from earlier years. It was still
stored in warehouses in Nassau. The Ministry of Supply thanked
the committee for the gift but said they could not use any more


of it.


As a result of this gift the Ministry of Supply in London
invested one hundred thousand pounds sterling in an effort to
develop a sanseviera fibre.
Sanseviera is a small decorative plant that is often found in
formal gardens. It grows almost wild and could be easily
cultivated. This plant produces a much finer fibre than sisal and
does not require any great volume of fresh water in extracting the
fibre from the leaf.
This effort failed.
*e* ** *e


Shipbuilding was a major industry in which the descendants of
"Early Settlers, who came to the colony early in the 1600's
and Loyalists who came here from Virginia by way of Bermuda
during the American War of Independence, were engaged.
Three-masted schooners and brigantines were built, owned
and manned at Abaco and Harbour Island. These ships sailed the
Seven Seas in trade.
But early in this century steam presented a challenge to sail.
The builders of sailing vessels accepted the challenge. The Sarah
E. Douglas, a famous sailing vessel built at one of the shipyards
on Hog Island by Albert Bethel won a race with a steamer from
New York to Nassau. Mr. Bethel was the father of Mrs. Harry
Black of Distinctive Shops, Dolly Bethel and Mrs. John Cancino.
Oh yes, it was as late as that.
But sail finally lost in the competition and another Bahamian
industry passed into history.
Had not sail been chased from the seas the late Sir George
Roberts, Dr. Paul Albury, Rusty Bethel and many other
outstanding men in. Nassau might have followed in the footsteps
t of their fathers and become sea captains instead of engaging in
commerce and the professions in Nassau.
This is the same kind of thing that happened to the Greek
community in Nassau. The Greeks were the sponge merchants of
the world. They came to Nassau in the sponge business. When this
industry failed they were obliged to turn to commerce and the
professions. Greek Consul, Dr. Andrew Esfakis, for example,
might have become a sponge broker like his father.

For many years prior to the first world war Inagua was more
prosperous than Nassau. This island had a large sisal estate, a salt
industry and, most important of all, stevedoring. Ships of the
Hamburg-American Line imnd other shipping companies,
principally German and Dutch, operating out of New York and


-Ps



K
'1


THE ISSUE of "virulent
black nationalism has too often
been raised in the past in the
Caribbean context as a cover
for the protection of external
interests in the islands -
external capitalist interests
which in the Bahamas have not
always been in the interests of
the islandss" Mr. Robert
MacLennan (Labour-Caithness
and Sutherland) claimed in the
House of Commons Tuesday.
Mr. MacLennan's remarks
came in the course of the
extensive second reading
debate on the Bahamas
Independence Bill now before
the British Parliament reports
the British Information
Service.
He took issue with
Conservative M.P. Ronald Bell's
description of the Bahamas
government as representative
of "a virulent black
nationalism."
"These are most unfortunate
and ill chosen words to
describe a government who
have demonstrated in their
years of office moderation and
considerable sensitivity in their
dealings with the Opposition
internally but also in their
dealings with Her Majesty's
government and in their
discussions, following the
Cpd~alttVontCd4erence with
tfe gbvernmdinf of the tUnited
States.
NOT SATISFACTORY
Concluding a fairly long
speech Mr. MacLennan said:
"The internal and social
conditions in the Bahamas are
not entirely satisfactory, but
one is impressed by the zeal
and sense of purpose of the
government in seeking to
tackle them, and particularly in
improving the health and
education of the people of the
islands. I think that what one
must beware of is assuming
that a desire to improve the
living standards of the people
by imposing taxation of the
kind that would be normal in
most democratic countries
must be regarded as in some
way an expression of what the
Hon. and Learned Member for
Buckinghamshire, South,
referred to as virulent black
nationalism. That slogan has
scared off tourists, too. We in
the country who have had
experience of these things
should recognize the facts as
they are and realise that the
government are anxious to
foster investment and
tourism."
The first speaker after Lord
Balniel's opening speech was
Mr. Goronwy Roberts
(Caernarvon) who said the
House was united, with one or
two reservations on some
points, in supporting the bill.
He went on: "I am glad on
behalf of Her Majestys
Opposition to extend our-


iht grumtt


FR. CORNELIUS


elius
B.E.,
the
e of


CELEBRATES




S* ANNIVERSARY


AS A PRIEST

THE VERY Rev Corn
Osendorff, O.S.B., 0.1
former Vicar General of
Roman Catholic Diocese


Nassau, Tuesday night marked
40 years in the priesthood -
39 of them spent in service in
the Bahamas with a
concelebrated High Mass at
Our Lady's Church on Young
Street.
Chief concelebrant of the
Mass was Fr. Cornelius. On the
altar with him were Biship Paul
Leonard Hagarty, Bishop
Kenneth Turner, Fr. Marcian
Peters and Fr. Nicholas
Cremer.
Fr. Marcian delivered the
sermon, and both Bishop
Leonard and former Bahamas
Premier Sir Roland Symonette
spoke highly of Fr. Cornelius'
service.
Fr. Cornelius' services in a
number of parishes in the
Bahamas, particularly to the
people of Long Island, won
him recognition from Her
Majesty the Queen in 1950
when he was made an Officer
of the Order of the British
Empire.
In the mid-50's he was
appointed Vicar General of the
Diocese, a post he held until
last year, when he was
succeeded by the Rev. John
Finger.
He is presently Dean of
Grand Bahama and pastor of
St. Leonard's Parish at High
Rock, Grand Bahama.
Despite the heavy rain the
large church was crowded for
the celebration.


warmest good wishes to the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas, as it will be known,
as it enters this new phase in its
history.
"Our people and the people
of the Bahamas are bound
together, as we have heard, by
very many ties of common
experience, common effort in
peace and war, and common
language I sometimes think
also a common accent. The
Bahamas, like Britain, have a
very long tradition of
parliamentary democracy and
we are delighted to see how
firmly they are resolved to
continue that tradition in their
bicameral legislature and to
remain a monarchy within the
commonwealth. I am sure that
we in this country will regard it
as an honour to sponsor the,
application of the old state in a
new guise for membership of
the commonwealth and of the
United Nations organisation ...
"The new state describes
itself as a commonwealth, thus
indicating its intention to share
all rights and duties on an
impartial basis. We in this
country confidently expect
that the people of Abaco, like
the rest of the people of the
new commonwealth, will
realise that this is so from their
experience of independence ...
ACCEPTABLE
"The provisions on
nationality and citizenship are,
I think, fully acceptable. As
the right Hon. Gentleman has
shown, where they depart from
previous provisions they are
departures that Hon. Members
in all parts of the House will
welcome, and doubtless there
will be opportunities in
committee to look at this
aspect of the measure".
Mr. Roberts recalled that he
had led the United Kingdom
delegation to the
Commonwealth Parliamentary
Conference in the Bahamas in
1968.
"Neither I nor any other
member of that delegation will
ever forget the warmth and
dignity of the welcome
extended to us. They are very
friendly people with a warm
place in their hearts for this
country. On that occasion the
proceedings were admirably
presided over by the Hon. L.
0. Pindling, then, as now, the
prime minister of his country
and a most worthy leader of
his people."
Sir Douglas Dodds-Parker
(Cheltenham) speaking, as he
said, as vice-chairman of the
United Kingdom Branch of the
Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association, looked forward to


nationalism'


the new state attending CPA
conferences as a fully
independent member.
He thought that all members
would sympathise with the
feelings of certain minorities.
"We have seen in the past
thirty years, during which the
change from empire to
commonwealth has taken
place, that it has been difficult,
if not impossible, to safeguard
the interests of all minorities.
But we hope that the new
constitution ... can and will go
a long way to resolve the fears
and apprehensions of certain
minorities."
UNITED, BUT -
Mr. Robert MacLennan
(Caithness and Sutherland)
pointed out that in the latest
elections in the Bahamas, both
official opposition and the
government were united in
agreeing that independence
should be given to the
Bahamas. The only difference
between the two parties had at
all times been over the speed
with which independence
should be achieved. At the
constitutional conference there
had been unanimous agreement
f on the terms on which


Hamburg, called at Inagua and Long Cay to pick up stevedores to
handle their cargoes in Central and South American ports. During
this period Nassau had a small monthly ship of the Ward Line out
of New York while four ships were often anchored off Mathew
Town, capital of Inagua, at the same time.
Apart from a small white settlement at Northwest Point on
Inagua, Mathew Town was the only settlement on the island.
A certain amount of mystery surrounds the settlement at
North'West Point. No one seems to know its origin. In later years
this settlement was abandoned. The white families moved to
Mathew Town (spelled on the old charts with one "t") and
intermarried with the better educated black population. The
Grangers mother, the Nixons, the Farquharsons, have all
descended from Northwest Point mothers or grandfathers.
The economy of Inagua completely collapsed on America's
entry into the first world war. Most of the successful families
at the island migrated to-tassau or the U.S. Those who remained
behind fell into dark, dark days.
Money was hardly known at the island when I went there to
make a successful bid for a seat in the House of Assembly nearly
a half century ago.
Because of the density of salt in the atmosphere at Inagua it is
difficult to grow anything on this island. And, because it doesn't
have a safe harbour, there were no boats at the island. And so the
people didn't get much out of the land or sea. I really don't know
how they survived. This was an example of how little people
really need to survive.
********ee**e*
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The worth of the State, in the long run, is the worth of the
individuals composing it.S
-JOHN STUART MILL


label on Bahamas


independence was to be
granted.
"The democratic will of the
people of the Bahamas has
been as clearly expressed in
this matter as it could have
been" he said".
M r. Russell Johnston
(Inverness) said the Liberal
Party welcomed the
introduction of the bill and
hoped very much that the
future of the Bahamas would
be stable and prosperous. The
way in which the government
of the Bahamas had behaved
in recent years did not lend
support to the fears enunciated
by Mr. Bell. "In the conduct of
affairs in recent years, I do not
think that there is evidence of
repression", he said.
"Whenever and wherever
independence is granted,
especially to bits of country
which are populated by a
mixture of people from a
mixture of places, inevitably
there will be certain stresses
and strains. Freedom has to do
with stresses and strains most
of the time," said Mr.
Johnston.
Lord Balniel gave the closing
speech.


By The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, MAY
18th, the 138th day of 1973. There
are 227 days left in the year.
Highlights in history on this
date:
1972 U.S. command in Saigon
reports that U.S. bombers have
knocked out six bridasa in Noa&
Vietnam.
1971 Canadian Premier Pierre
Trudeau meets with top Soviet
officials in Moscow.
1967 United Nations agrees to
an Egyptian demand to withdraw
U.N. forces from Gad strip
1965 Queen Elizabeth II of
England begins visit to West
Germany.
1954 European convention of
human rights goes Into effect.
1944 Monte Caino
Manastery Is taken from Germans
after bitterfighting.
1941 Italian forces in Ethiopia
surrender in World War Two.
1938 United Party under
J.B.M. Hertozog is confirmed In
power in South African elections.
1917 United States paes
selective military conscription bill;
Prince Lvov reforms Iis cabinet in
Russia to include socialists.
1899 Twenty-six nations meet
at the Hague, Netherlands, for a
peace conference.
1887 Maurice Rouvler fonis
ministry in France.
1871 Colombia grants French
company nine-year concession to
build Panama CanaL
1848 German national
assembly meets at Frankfurt and
suspends German confederation.
1815 Treaty of peace is
concluded by Prussia, Russia and
Austria with King of Saxony.
1804 Napoleon Bonaparte is
proclaimed Emperor of France.
1803 War resumes between
Britain and France because of
Napoleon's interference in Italian
and Swiss affairs and because of
Britain's refusal to part with Malta
Immediately.
1793 French are defeated at
Neerwinden, leading to liberation
of Belgium.
1736 -' English witchcraft
statutes are repealed; Russia, with
support from Holy Roman
Emperor Charles VI, attacks
Turkey to regain Azov.


GAIRY STRENGTHENS HIS

RESOLVE ON INDEPENDENCE
By Peter Muccini
LONDON (AP) Prime Minister Eric Gairy of Grenada said
Thursday he will hold the British to a pledge that his Eastern
Caribbean island state will become fully Independent.


"The British government has
an obligation to consider,"
Gairy said in an interview. "I
don't think the British
government would ever
dishonour its obligation."
Gairy was speaking after
Thursday's round of talks with
British officials on Grenada's
constitutional future.
He said that Joseph Godber,
now Minister of Agriculture
but formerly a Foreign Office
minister responsible for
Caribbean Affairs, had asked
him to take the Independence
issue to the people.
"We took it to the people
and we won 13 out of the 15
seats of the legislature," Gairy
said. "That's a pretty strong
demonstration of what the
people of Grenada want."
Grenada now has self-rule in
home affairs. The British
government is responsible for
defense and foreign policy.
The key to Grenada's
Independence lies in section
10-2 of the current
Constitution which states that

Irelada Civil

Service aainist

Independence

ST, GEORGE's GRENADA
(AP) The civil servants of
Grenada have come out in full
support of the various groups
protesting Premier Eric Gairy's
current discussions in London,
aimed at negotiating full
Independence for the island.
The Civil Service Association
said in a statement issued
today that it does not approve
of a strike "at this time".
Nevertheless, the
association wishes to identify
with other organizations in
protesting the manner in which
Independence is sought," the
document stated.
Businessmen, dockworkers
and utility workers, among
others, staged a protest strike
yesterday, while Gairy
negotiated in London.
"The civil service association
is firmly of the view that an
issue as serious as
Independence, should be a
matter for public dialogue,"
the statement said.


Independence will be granted if
two thirds of the electorate
vote for it in a Referendum.
Gairy said he was still
irritated by reports that
opponents of Independence in
Granada were disrupting the
island's economy.
"I think the news from
Grenada is being prepared with
great exaggeration," he said.
Referring to the Grenadan
opposition's reported hostility
to Independence, Gairy said
"we do things by negotiation
and not by violence."
Herbert Blaize, leader of the
Grenadan opposition, was
absent from the talks for the
second straight 6ay. Aides said
he was still indisposed.
"I hope it is a diplomatic
illness," said Gairy. "I
wouldn't like him to be really
ill, so far from home."
The Prime Minister said ne
still expects the talks to eno
Friday and added: "Make no
mistake about it, this is a
preparatory conference for
Independence and not just an
academic exercise."


'YOUTHS DAY SPECIAL'
at
Cooper's Terrace

CHURCH OF GOD
off Kem Road
on SUNDAY, MAY 20th at 7:30 p.m.
DYNAMIC TESTIMONIES Youth from all over
GOSPEL MUSIC -
The Visionaires & The Majestic Choir
GOSPEL MESSAGE -
Bro. Robert "Bobby" Colebrook


EUCHARISTIC CELEBRATION Fr. Cornellus Oundorf prepares for Communion as he celebrates 40 years as a
priest. Concelebrating the ma with him are from left to right Bishop Kenneth Turner, Fr. Marcian Peters, Fr.
Cornelius, Fr. Nicholas Cremer, Bishop Paul Leonard Hagarty.






MP takes issue with 'virulent black


Eo.. SEE. AN)o



nOFiF, IL
***v L* A^ _

M ~~^t


OMEGA


















THE CAPE Santa Maria
Club on the north end of Long
Island, Bahamas, is enjoying an
active real estate and house
building season this year,
according to Thomas H. Jones,
club secretary.
The William C. Horns of
Cape Cod and New York have
acquired two beach lots on
which they are building their
home.
The Lee Chambers of
Washington, D.C., and Lyford
Cay, Nassau, have acquired a
property that runs from
Calabash Bay through to the
harbour. They will start their
house in the near future.
Gerald Sawicki, president of
,the Ohio Real Estate
t Association, has acquired
property adjacent to the Cape
Santa Maria air strip and will


keep his new aircraft adjacent
to his house now undet
construction.
Mr. Robert Lawrence III,
mayor of Red Bank, New
Jersey, has completed his
purchase of property and a
condominium unit in the club
area.
The Club Directors have
under active consideration a
substantial expansion of the
clubhouse and its
accommodations.
The Club has just completed
the construction of two miles
of hard surface road to open
up its North Crown Cay
property. At the terminus of
this road, the Bayard Dominic
Stouts of New Jersey have
purchased seven large lots and
recently completed a house by
the".a,


SUNDAY PORTRAITS
TOOGOOCS...

OPEN SUNDAY
FROM 2t1o5

Especially for the
amgiles.

//OOc Oc.)d3S ON THE WATERFRONT
OOqO East of the Bridge Phone 54641




82m41 NSUSANCE CO.LTI

P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5-6621

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

AIICOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF MAY 16th, 1973
OFFERED PRICE.............. $1.31
BID PRICE................... $1.23
YIELDING.................... 1.33%

I II I I-1-I I-,,


gets pst s City markets coiptroller


SANTA MARIA, LONG ISLAND

ENJIYING REAL ESTATE BMON


SERVICING THOSE WHO SERVE


BAHAMAS AI R-SEA
Rescue Association
(BASRA), the volunteer
Coastguard of the Bahamas,
provides a constant
round-the-clock search and
rescue organisation in New
Providence, Grand Bahama
and the Family Islands.
Assisting BASRA in its
service to the community are


such enterprises as the 19th
Hole Shipyard on Paradise
Island and Diesel Energy
(Bahamas) Limited, which
provide maintenance facilities
for "Rotarama", the BASRA
Nassau Rescue Boat. Pictured
at the 19th Hole Shipyard
with the BASRA Bertram
"Rotarama" are from left to
right: Rod Kelly, 19th Hole


NIXON KNEW SAYS McCORD


From Page 2
Nixon phrase drew laughter.
"I'm glad to be
cooperative," Odle added,
"I've become a professional
witness lately and a bit of a
professional life provider."
Odic has been called to
testify before the grand jury
which is in a continuing
investigation of Watergate and
also to give pre-trial statements
in a series of civil suits that
grew out of the affair.
Odle's testimony in the
two-hour morning session also
touched on these points:
lie believed finance
chairman Maurice Stans had
ultimate authority for
campaign spending and actively
participated in campaign
budget sessions. "I would say


in budget sessions his (Stans')
agreement was necessary
before we could allocate a
great deal of money," Odie
said. The Watergate break-in
and bugging was financed with
at least $199,000 campaign
funds.
II. R. Haldeman, who
resigned April 30 as Nixon's
chief of btaff, took an active
interest in campaign activities,
Odle said, Particularly in
connection with advertising
and polling. Haldeman is a
former advertising executive.
Gordon Strachan,
lialdeman's aide, was
,Haideman's "eyes and ears" at
campaign headquarters, Odle
said, and added that he
personally talked with
Strachan two or three times a


construction foremen; Winer
Sands, 19th Hole yard
superintendent; John Joseph,
19th Hole; Norman Cove,
BASRA Commodore;
Clifford Hall, Diesel Energy;
Ken Lawrence, Diesel Energy
gen. sales manager; John
Ansell, BASRA boat
committee chairman and two
workers from the 19th Hole.

Odle said he believes fired
White House counsel John W.
Dean III "from time to time"
had contacts with the
campaign headquarters.
There was no technical or
legal relationship between the
campaign committee and the
Re publican national
committee, Odie said. "1 think
that everybody at the national
committee was doing
everything they could for the
President." He added it was
necessary to have two
committees because at the start
Nixon was not yet the party's-
nominee.
Sen. Edward J. Gurney,
(R-Fla.) asked if Odle ever
received instructions from
anyone in the White House.
"1 talked from time to time
to Mr. Strachan, who was the


Sunday ichlweo teacher, and
secretary for race Cospel Ch.pel
In Palmetifu Vulage. The
baM-barsltoni Is the soloist for
various church prolrimnmes and was
one tUsne sclolit for the radio
programnme, Gwesprl Bells Broadcast.
heard around the world on various
radio sttllons.. In i967 he helped
assist in a Gospel Crusade In
Savannah Ge.worla. conducted by
Tom Sklnpe.r, Black American
evangelist, amd appeared on the
local T.V. sta ion as soloist.


Mr. William, a aif styled artist,
also finds time to eapturwe om of
the beauty of nature with pencil
sketches and waserw-coios.
Mr. WillamAs ha expelence in
practically all phaus of the
operation of City Markets. He
joined the company In January
1966 as a store manager trainee and
in June of the same yar was made
perishable food buyer. He held this
position for four years durls
which time he was also made
a.advetiaifg and public relatlons
manager.


WENDELL E. WiBSams has been
promoted from enior accountant
to Divido Comptroller for
behama Supemarkets Limited.
The announcemise was made today
by Gerald J. Fryers, Executive Vice
President of ansmas Supermarkets
Limited. Mr. Fryers said this was a
major step forward In the Markets
overall Bahamanilsation
programme.
"It Is our sincere hope that this
proramme will In time, provide
complete Bahamian leadership of
City Markets." Mr. Fryers said.
Mr. Williams was born in Nassau.
and is the second son of Mrs. Ruth
A. William and the late Franklin A.
William of Long Cay (Fortune
bland).
He received his education at
Western Secondary School and
Government HIgh School. *r.
William .is presently a final year
student of Bahamas School of
Commerce, and is also. enrolled in
Woiey Hall. Oxford. Mr. Williams
is Ihirested in the study of human
beuviour. and Is a holder--of a
Soial Ppjycolow Diploma
obtained from the U.WJ. (extra
mural clause).
Despite Mr. Willams' secular
reaponsibilltis he I a educated
church worker. i is assistant
Sunday school superintendent,


EVEGENIA I -
A VESSEL -


26th MAY
3rd JULY


KNESN
Sadling ex-Hamburg, Bremen,
Armsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp.


KREOA
PALAMEDES


~g


Due Freeport
- Ist JUNE
20th JUNE


VENDELL E. WILLIAMS _







i&
IIII I I"aSI I I I' iT [ 1


FORTNIGONTLY SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVER POOL


EVEGENIA
ORBITA
VESSEL
ORTEGA


DUE NASSAU

I 28th MAY
- 16th. JUNE
- 4th. JULY
22nd. JULY


Froae 2-aB63 '.o. bgm NS168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


LATE MODELCARSI


1971VAuAYI.LL PIlMNZA


$2750.00


1973 VAUXHALL FERENZA very clean
1971 FORD MUSTANG big engine
1969 DATSUN STATIONWAGON stick shift
1972 CHEVY NOVA 2 door coupe
1909 FORD FALCON red, automatic
1969 CHEVY CAMARO red, reconditioned
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA -- blue, stick shift
1970 PLYMOUTH BARRACUDA orange, automatic
1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L. good buy
1971 DODGE AVENGER bergai6
1969 FORD GALAXIE reconditioned
1967 MERCURY COUGAR -green
1967 CADILLAC sedan
1994 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL
1967 PONTIAC LAURENTIAN
1970 SINGER VOGUE white, automatic
1971 DODGE AVENGER standard shift
I


W AL GARAGE LTD.

....~~l ll ^


Oakes Field Phone 34711
P. 0. Box N-1525 Nassau, Bahamas


Sailing ex-London and Liverpool
TH E PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.
DUE FREEPORT.


$2760.00
$3100.00
$800.00
$4400.00
$1200.00
$1860.00
$2250.00
$2250.00
$2350.00
$1500.00
$1000.00
$1000.00
$360.00
$400.00
$400.00
$800.00
%11160.00


- *1.


1970 SINGER VOGUE


$950.00


I. GIBSON










Friday, May 18. iaa. 5 IDt5lfn


British possessions in Caribbean eye Independence


SThe following article
appeared on the "Around the
Americas" column of The
Miami Herald on Tuesday.
, By DON BOHNING
, 4 lat n American Editor)
,,OVERSHADOWED by the
n mminence of full
dependence for the Bahamas,
Aree other British possessions
in the Caribbean Basin are
preparing to haul down the
jUnion Jack and hoist their own
national flags.
At 12:01 ajm. July 10, the
Bahamas becomes the


hemisphere's 27th fully Dutch possessions in the region Foreign Office announced ;ts
independent nation, beat them to it. acceptance in principle of
Sometime in 1974, the Of the three, Grenada's independence for the island.
"spice island" of Grenada, a independence plans are the Gairy and other Grenada
133-square-mile piece of real most advanced. political leaders are In London
estate 90 miles north of Eric, Gairy, the controversial this week to confer with
Venezuela in the Windward 51-year-old premier who has British officials and to draft a
chain, is likely to become No. dominated Grenada politics new constitution.
28. and the island itself for much There is, however, far from
Antigua, a 108-square-mlle of the past two decades, won a unanimous opinion among
island in the Leeward chain, convincing re-election victory Grenada's 110,000 citizens on
and Belize (British Honduras), in 1972 on an independence the desirability independence
an underpopulated chunk of platform. at least under Gairy.
Central America, are the Gairy later set 1974 as his Opposition leader Herbert
leading prospects to become independce target date. Blaize a former premier, also is
Nos. 29 and 30, Unless the Last week, the British in London, there to deliver


As with Grenada and most
other of its hemisphere
possessions, the British appear
ready to grant independence to
Antigua whenever it asks.
Belize, the 8000-square-mile
Central American territory, has
a different problem.
It has been poised on the
brink of independence for
nearly a decade but afraid to
take the leap until it obtains
what it considers adequate
international guarantees for its
territorial, integrity.
Belizeans fear that


neighboring Guatemala wili
invade once the ties with
Britain are severed completely.
Guatemala has a long-
standing claim on all of Belize.
So, until the dispute is
resolved, or as Premier George
Price hopes, some sort of
defense guarantees can be
arranged, independence is
imminent but uncertain.
Although not classified as a
British Associated State.
Belize, too, has long had
internal self-government,
relying on the British only for


what he called a "significant
and substantial number of
signatures from Grenadians
who do not support Gairy's
move to independence."
Grenada is now one of six
British Associated States in the
Eastern Caribbean with full
internal self-government but
with foreign affairs and defense
still handled by London.
Internally, the island has
been subjected to increasing
political and labour strife in
recent years and particularly in
recent weeks.
At an independence rally on
the island earlier this month,
before departing London,
Gairy told the crowd that he
had recruited 700 sepcial
policemen to keep order during
the negotiations for
independence.
Gairy said he knew that
dissident groups were planning
to provoke disturbances during
the negotiations. But, he said,
he was prepared for it. He said
700 men had come to his
official residence to offer their
assistance and he had sworn
them in as special police aides.
It was the second time in
recent years that Gairy has
augmented the Grenada police
force with special recruits.
During the height of black
power activity on the island
about two years ago, Gairy
installed a group of special
police. He described them as
"the toughest men" on the
island.
The opposition charged he
recruited them from criminals
and other undesirables.
Still, given the convincing
win of Gairy's Grenada United
Labour Party (13 of 15 seats in
the island assembly and 59 per
cent of the total vote),
independence appears
inevitable probably under
Gairy's timetable.
Further north, Premier
George Walter of Antigua said
his Progressive Labour
Movement will campaign for
1976 elections on an
independence platform.
Unlike Grenada, however,
Walter has made no formal
independence moves toward
London.
Antigua, also an internally
self-governing British
Associated State, has a
population of about 70,000. It
is a key air terminal for
tourism in the Eastern
Caribbean, the island's No. I
industry.


defense, oreign aislaiur
economic assistance.
Its population is
130,000.
SUN


~' '.1-"


and
sbmt


COMPANY, L.


WE'VE UWlI
HATCHET BAY RECOMBINED MILK
WITH


VIHMIN !

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


MINERALS ....


SO ESSENTIAL FOR STRONG
BONES AND GOOD TEETH


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


PMOTBNS....
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

Rrrmber to e&p


PHONE 2-8944


SUN: Rises 5:25 a.m. Sets
6:48 p.m.

S FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIOE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2167


*


New Sliplmt


PYREX and CORNING WARE
New assortments of colours


I


I


U
U
U
4


PYREX


Bowl sets


Casserole sets I)

Juice containers


Percolators


GENERAL HARDWARE


CENTREVILLE


\W nWA
I tm


Hatchet Bay The Bahamian Way
S^-R~~.'. ..... .** ^*. .*-^- *


,L.


Iil-I il iP i... .


I


Fr y, May IS. 1973.


-"-I-_


."F


e hS Wrtlant










FuidWy, aw 111W73.


THE END OF AN ERA


AT LAST, at very long last,
e are signs that the psychic
bid has had its day. Once the
soug of the orthodox and
the terror of the timid, the
'psychic' now no longer shows
S the profit it was once supposed
to. And with the advent of
move and more "precision"
systems, it may soon become a
museum piece.
S Beyond the dawning of
mo e scientific bidding
methods, however, lies the
general loosening up of mogs
; players regarding the values
necessary to enter the auction.
Whereas at one time you had
*to have a gilt-edged opening
bid or overcall, in tournament
play at any rate it is now
customary to barge in with the
denderest holding.
The psychic bidder of old
could often get away with it
simply because the player on
his left was so conditioned to
overcalling only with an
" Uextrastrong hand that when
t- the psyche struck he was
L hdpless, even when he
suspected the genuineness of
the call. But even so, even
when a player said to himself,
"I'm being psyched", and
S decided to pass, the results
were not always in favour of
f. the psycher, as witness this
hand from a match played in
:, 1938.


Q 108
KJ542
J1 105
KJ


J 974
63
8762
0109


A65 3 2
AQ8
,KQ
765


K
1097
A943
A8432
At one table the bidding went
(at Love-All)
S W N E
I S(!) pass pass pass
South managed to escape for 2
down, and obviously thought
he had just about won the
match by his master-stroke.
Jubilantly examining the
opposing hands, he declared to
North, "Either 4 Spades or 4
Hearts is cold for them."
Cold it may have been, but
the defence decided to warm it
up. At the other table, the
bidding was:
S W N E
pass pass pass I S
pass 2H pass 3 H
pass 4 H all pass
North led the 4 of Spades.
Declarer let it run to South's
King, thinking that he could
easily afford to lose a trick in
each of the three side-suits.
South then led a small Club,
and West now had a crucial
decision to make. He guessed
wrong and put in the Jack.


L TIM E F






nUnyMAY 19 th.



2- OILPINT ICOMilGE




(bi12nm Clm I1:Up.n.

OPENING OF BARREL PUB

OLENEALE'S HOTEL




Sumn, Scotch Egs, &

PkN uba Wit f hessM


__...nu1I


North's Queen won, and a
further Spade was ruffed by
South, who then cashed both
his minor suit Aces, putting the
contract 2 down.
So the same team lost 100 in
each room, and although it
may be unfair to put the
blame on the psyche, there was
always the chance that, left to
themselves, East-West at the
first table might have got to
the same contract and found
the same defence, thereby
levelling the scores.
Those players who
habitually practise psychic
bidding are permanently under
suspicion once their
habit is known. It is the
player who almost never
psyches who is far more likely
to get away with it There was
a celebrated occasion in the
Britain-U.S.A. match of 195S
when not one but both
partners indulged in psyches
during the same auction. And
this came from the most
conservative of pairs the famed
Reese and Schapiro
partnership. Here is the hand,
No. 206 in a long match which
had hitherto contained only
regular bids:
86
Q63
A 10732
A J6


J2
KJ9842
'Q986
2


AKQ3
A75


109754
10
K 54
10875


KQ943
At one table, where
Meredith and Pavlides sat
South and North respectively
for Britain, the bidding, at


Love All. was:
E S
pass 1 C
pass 3 S
pass 6 C


W N
2H 2NT
pass 4C
all pass


The American we usinf the
weak jump overcall, but West's
2 Hearts was uncaemoniously
brushed aside by the British,
pair on their way to an
excellent slam.
Meredith won the Diamond
lead in dummy, drew one
round of trumps with the Jack.
played two top Spades, then
ruffed his small Spade in
dummy. He caphed the Ace of
trumps, and after returning to
hand with the Ace of Hearts,
drew the rest of the trumps
and lost only to the King of
Hearts. Safely and elegantly
played.
At the other table, Reese sat
West and Schapiro East:
E S W N
pass IC S(l) 2 D
dble (!) pass pass 3C -
pass 3NT all pass


This was a remarkable
auction, and it is to the credit
of the American pair that they
did at any rate manage to get
to Game, despite the
smokescreen thrown up by
Reese and Schapiro. Reasse's I
Spade overcall obviously
caused doubt and confusion to
arise in North's mind. His
counterpart had bid a
confident 2NT over a 2H bid,
but 2H was known to be weak.
Here was a different situation.
North settled for a simple 2D.
Schapiro's psychic double of
2D was nothing less than
inspired. It caused South to
stop dead in his tracks, despite
his big hand and partner's bid,
and all that he could achieve
was a pass. Reese passed, with
who knows what thoughts and
North could scarcely be
blamed from running away
from 'danger' into the safety of
his partner's suit. They settled
for 3NT only to find that they
had missed a good slam.


I


)st-Abbr


By Abigail Van Buren
Sa fs r c ae To 4 v. aV. MlMaS, sfW.
DAR ABBY: I recently lost a very good friend, and
the world lIst a beautiful, sensitive woman of 31who, after
separatag from her uabaid, did away with herself and
her two preoues cbldre.
She cotided bar unhappiness to me a few years ago,
and I let her unburden herself by the hour. It seemed to
help her. However, In the last few months I ha4 gotten out
of close touch with her because, aie -o many, I was too
busy to have her over.
The last time we talked on the phome, she Mid:.' yet's
get together soon." I'Then I put it o tt I, too .
She needed my frledp u ta l.
knew. So many people attended Bitr where
were they when she needed them? And where was I?
Wrapped up in my own little world with my own pttly
problems.
This has been a bardarned lesson from whtch I hope
to profit n the future. Abby, please tell your readers that
tomorrow might be too late to offer friendly help. Had xInt
been so aelAflsh might have saved the Ihestf two iocent
children, and their mother who must have felt $at one
really cared if he lived or died. 8 bA D UILTY
DBAR GUILTY: While listemag to a frieba amba
herself may be an set of friendship, It doesn't preMde the
therapy a deeply disturbed person requires. Yeo don't say
whether yew nrled a psychlatrie help, but if she had
at. ye might ave elped her mere by peoitin oat hew
desperately she needed It. Year friend was more tha
"unhappy," she was mentally Ill. SadT Ye. Oulty? No.

DEAR ABBY: I just received an offer from a gentle-
man. He wants me to move nto his apartment and pay
half the rent. All I would have to do would be the houme-
keeping. He ithks it's a good deal for me because he has a
color TV, a waterbed, and a microwave oven. What do you
think of hisa offer? MITZIE


DEAR MITIE: As I see it, in exchange fr' year bed
and bard you'd have to pay half his rent am do all the
homusekeeping. If you want a color TV, waterbed, and mi-.
erowave ovem, yeo'd he ahead to buy them. He doesn't
meanti the sleeping arrangements, t If he plans
doubling up, ask him t he considers that an incentive for
yon-or him.

DEAR ABBY: My husband divorced me last December,
and now he says he wants his rings back. Should I return
the Aps, or am I entitled to -keep them? I once beard that


ICv- !ki)II --Im


p


WI


I
S-lb Cat,


"I miss you, Ed, in spite of the fact that the computer
that replaced you never bums cigarettes or borrows
lunch money."


Loss of friend causes

her to feel guilty

pmeeion Is as W pelts of the law U. Dees ta sti h
true? EEDS TO KNOW


DWAR NE tS I adb a dWl wt tlo Wa p tes-
dte: They weft wrte Ymad elms, n I M pae-
dae law. Mg up ye lanewye d ma Mm wh to do
abmt yewer .


f


9


**I


I.


'2*


-.-


:1>t-


RECMENDS



















Pinewood Gardens, Nassau's newest Government-approved
subdivision Is located just minutes from downtown Nassau
in an Ideal setting of magnificent pines. Get the feel of
how great It would be to own your very own land where
there's provision for parks playgrounds, schools and even a
13-acre shopping centre. Plus our low price even includes
Government-approved utilities such as roads, water and
electricity that will be Installed, and you asn have title deed
to your homesite within 60 days after full payment.

GOOD WLUE FOR MONEY
Plan on visiting beautiful Pinewood Gardens, the
but land deal around, and the total community for
the future


Your b %utiful eahsite h


dwa pymnt of only O week!

CONTACT

I E FR AM STATE
FREDERICK STREET OFF BAY
PHONE 2-1238 2-4913 / P.O. BOX N4278


MEN & BOYS
II I |III I I IF J I [


PERMA-PRESS JEANS
MEN'S PRINTED & PLAIN
POLYESTER SHIRTS

BOYS POLYESTER PANTS
$6.00 UP.


LADI ES' PANTY HOSE $1.25


AiTI'Sl BItrY 8 IRE
228 Bytr t.ee


.











elkrF Ma 18 1973


IN
cc
TI
EC





T
w

bi
b


ht


've 'y -- .


THE SUPREME COURT
)MMONWEALTH OF
NE BAHAMAS ISLAND
uity Side.


1973


No. 10


NOTICE


A
it





h
r
le


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


PARCEL 2


ALL THAT parcel of land comprising Four
-hundred and two thousandths (0.402) acres
situate as aforesaid being a portion of the said
Frazer Allotmant Number 4 and bounded
Eastwardly by land the property of the
Reverends Carl D. Godfrey and James N. Cooper
Sr. and running thereon One hundred and
Eighty-six and Seventy-five hundredths (186.75)
feet Southwardly by Soldier Road and running
i thereon ,Two9 landred a' y-one and
'Fourteen hundredths (26. Y4) feet and
Northwestwardly by land the property of Cecil
Ronald Cartwright and running thereon Three
hundred and Ninety-eight and Ninety-four
hundredths (398.94) feet which said parcel of
land has such position boundaries shape marks
and dimensions as are shown on the diagram or
plan filed in this matter and is thereon coloured
Pink.


PARCEL 4
ALL THAT parcel of land comprising One
(1.000) acre situate as aforesaid also being a
portion of Frazer Allotment Number 4 and
bounded Northwestwardly by a Thirty-three
(33) feet wide road reservation known as Old
Trail Cemetery Road and running thereon One
hundred and Eighty-three and Ninety-nine
hundredths (183.99) feet Northeastwardly by
land the property of the Bahamas Government
and running thereon Two hundred and Sixteen
and Nine hundredths (216.09) feet
Southeastwardly by land the property of the
said Cecil Ronald Cartwright being other portion
of the said Frazer Allotment Number 4 and
running thereon Two hundred and Twenty-seven
and Eighty-seven hundredths (227.87) feet and
Southwestwardly by land the property of the
said Reverends Carl D. Godfrey and James N.
Cooper Sr. being other portion of the said
Frazer Allotment Number 4 and running
thereon Two hundred and Twelve and Nine
hundredths (212.09) feet which said parcel of
laid has such position boundaries shape marks
and dimensions as are shown on the diagram or
plan filed in this matter and is thereon coloured
Blue;
SUBJECT TO an Option Agreement dated the
4th day of July 1969 and recorded in the
Registry of Records in Volume 1505 pages 500
to 507 for the purchase of the said Parcel 4 by
the said Reverend Carl D. Godfrey and the said
Reverend James N. Cooper Sr.
(2) The property of the Reverend Carl D.
Grtf"', and the Reverend James N. Cooper Sr.:
PARCEL 3

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


lETS 1 YrtEASa


FR IEATI IF

PlUCE CAET


THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1969

he Petition of (1) Cecil Ronald Cartwright of
est Street in the City of Nassau in the Island of
ew Providence and (2) the Reverend Carl D.
odfrey and the Reverend James N. Cooper Sr.
oth of Shirley Heights in the Eastern District of
ae said Island of New Providence in respect of:
(1) The property of Cecil Ronald Cartwright:


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

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 12th day of June 1973 file in the
Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioners or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the
12th day of June 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.

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


ARNOLD NIXON, 23, wa
sent to prison for seven years
after a Supreme Court jury
found him guilty of
manslaughter and causing
dangerous harm.
Nixon wee charged with
causing the death of police
cadet Alexander Pratt and
attempting to murder former
police officer Eric Bethel
during a shooting incident at a
Baldwin Avenue christening
party on July 31 last year.
Nixon, who was standing in
as godfather for the child, was
also stabbed in the back.
Mr. Justice Samuel Graham
sentenced Nixon to seven years
for manslaughter and four
years for causing dangerous
harm. The sentences are to run
concurrently.
The jury did not find
Nixon guilty of attempted
murder, but returned an 8-4
guilty verdict for "causing
dangerous harm". On the
manslaughter charge their
verdict was 12-0 for
conviction.
The jury for the
eight-day-old case was headed
by Bahamas Broadcasting
Corporation secretary Walter
Wisdom. They deliberated for
three hours and 10 minutes
before returning their verdicts.
Instructing the jurors in his
three hour-long summation
that "there are two separate
counts in the indictment," Mr.
Justice Graham said that "what
the prosecution," led by
Solicitor General T. Langton
Hilton, "is alleging in respect
of the first count of
manslaughter is that the
accused unlawfully caused the
death of Pratt."
He said the allegation was
also that "he used an excessive
amount of force, but instead of
murder, the law is accusing him
of manslaughter.
"As regards the second
count, he shot at Bethel with
the intent to kill. He is only
charged with attempted
murder but, when you come to
the ingredient of intent as
regards the second charge, you
will pass the lesser intention to
one of causing dangerous
harm," he said..


guilty for all four accused, the
true position is that only three
had pleaded not guilty and the
second accused, who is the
actor in the drama this
morning, did not plead ...
making a position where he can
be regarded as being mute."
In order to be "on the safe
side," he said he would utilise
that section of the law which
allowed him to call for a report
of the accused. Green,


"What the court wants to
have done is to establish
whether the man is mute ...
and whether he is capable of
standing trial ... by hearing
evidence to his general
demeanor and condc. ct ... and
the opinion, of course, of a
medical practitioner," Mr.
Justice Graham said.
"With some regret," he said,
he was discharging the jury and
postponing the trial "until the
issues can be dealt with later."


SUBDUED PRISONER -
Unemployed armed robby
accused Bernard Green, 21, of
"no fixed place of abode," had
to be hand-cuffed by polIce
officers who wrestled with him
in the prisoners' dock when he
disrupted T thursday's
proceedings by launching a
shoe-throwing attack. He's
shown being escorted beck into
the Supreme Court by p-. 602
Gregory Ulls and walking
behind him is co-accused Curtis
Neely, a HopitaI Lame
groomsman.


The incident happened
only moments after Crown
Counsel Mrs. Janet Bostwick
rose to open her case against
Curtis Neely, 21, Bernard
Green. 21, Leon Lockhart, 16,
and Leonard Tucker, 15 and
witnessed by a startled court
which remained in shocked
silence as five police officers
wrestled with the accused,
Green in the prisoners' dock.
Green, an unemployed
youth with "no fixed place of
abode," is jointly charged with
the three other accused of the
3 a.m. armed robbery of
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel
pool and beach manager, Mr.
Ulric Armbrister of Maycock
Street, on January 17.
They are jointly accused of
accosting Mr. Armbrister on
Blue Hill Road, near
Marlborough Street, and
robbing him of $30 cash and
one gent's Seiko wrist-watch
together valued at $89, while
armed with a dagger.
Green's refusal to comply
with court decorum was
evident from his first
appearance in court yesterday
morning. Entering the
prisoners' dock with the other
three accused, he noisily threw
himself into the seat provided
and leaned forward, with head
hanging down.
IGNORED
Listed as the second accused
in the trial, he ignored repeated
requests by Supreme Court
clerk Mr. Charles McKinney to
sit next to first accused Curtis
Neely and had to be lifted-by
two police officers from the
fourth place, where he sat at
the end. He refused to plead
when asked, forcing the judge
to enter a plea of 'not guilty'
against his charge.
Green's shoe-launch attack,


"'U


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


0 197l I.Iki..IV-LtT -Aese &


i


IN


INA



CRUSHPROOF



BOX!


I


PARCEL 1


I


!


Accused hurls shoes at


in robbery trial

AN UNEXPECTED BREACH of order in the Supreme Court
trail of four men charged with armed robbery, forced newly
ppointedPime Judge,Mr. Just Samuel Graham, to adjour
far over half am hour Thurday morning when a silent, but fiery
tempered 21-year-old youth threw two hoes one at the judge
md the other at a Tribune aewd reporter, who st in the press
p-y. Both shoes missed their mark.


with one shoe falling at the
extreme left of Mr. Justice
Graham after missing him by a
wide distance, and the other,
breaking a pane of glass in a
window behind a Tribune news
reporter and law student
Ortland Bodie sitting beside
him, ended by the judge
dismissing the twelve man jury
headed by Mr. Leslie Brown.
Their dismissal came after
the adjournment when Mrs.
Bostwick said that as a result
of the "behaviour of the
second accused," she felt "the
court can consider that the
question of his sanity has
arisen in the trial at issue."
Mr. Justice Graham, who
also directed defence counsel
Mr. Charles Barnwell against a
separate trial for his client,
King Street student Leonard
Tucker, said that "in dealing
with this matter two things
must be borne in mind."
"It has been drawn to my
attention that although, on the
record, there were pleas of not


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










lshe 5roa


CROSSWORD

1. Luggage 24. Eskimo knife
S. Ralry 25. Baer
10. Poisonous 26. Myself
shrub 28. Gaunt
11. Boring tool 30. French spa
12. Cell framework 31 With
13. Fireplace 32. German
14. Skulk composer
15. Hindu cymbals 33 Sauce
17. Negative 34. Horse feed
prefix 35. Honorable
18. Bustle 37. Shakespearean
19. Greek letter play
20. Doting 39. Prig
21. Near 40. Have being
22. Prior to 41. Charger
23. Toupee 42. Distribute


MOE]bg LMrrC., 0
rb^stt Au M 01\

***tel~iUo'ADi



[Coi u [WAimi~o
ORU WE3g1 LNJglJl
19 O O AURA' PZL4JrJ


DOWN
1. Ass
2. Crazed
3. Whalers' visit
4. Blast


5. Follow
6. Attila
7. Christmas
drink
8. Criminal
9. Tendency
10. Analyze
12. Tablet
16. Threeltoed
sloth
19. Vineyard
20. Quandary
22. WapitI
23. Paraffin
24. Erroneous
25. Havoc
26. Sacred
composition
27. Formerly
28. Lanterns
29. Discontinue a
moonshot
30. Serve
31. Misleading
33. Coaster
34. Overlook
36. American
author
38. Hatchet


STARTS FRIDAY
MATINEE 3:00 & 4:55
R W BTWEEN TE PLANETS
i Stafing
S JACK STUART AMBER COLLINS
i W SHOWING
kExcept Set. MaNa., Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 2:45 & 4:55, Evening 9:00







Rmamtlosm met dollby 8:45. wl beld ad
on firt2eem, e reved LbeS od


* atuaday Matihme Only
Matime Starts at 1:45
3 "NAN AND BOY" G.
3s Coeby Leif Emessa
PLUS
"RUN WILD, RUN FREr' G.
3lahn Mil Mark Laeser


tab Saturday Night 9:00
Inday Matit e tarts at 1:45
evening 9:00
"TME YOUNG GRADUATES" PG.
Peida Wyman Maly Holiday
PLUS
"TIE SICILIAN CLAN" PG
aib Dle. b is GabIs


BARCLAY'S GIRLS GET BEAUTY TIPS
Beauty may be in the eye deon1iaionm a egoered fr In e ast two Woi, tfo all
of the beholder, but ... a little the female staff of Barclays IntOeted famile u f of
make-up applied with skill by the Management of Baelys, aW juf in freo
enhances anyone's natural Barclays Bank lMtmter nal. the msses of She fIrt
good looks. This was ably Apart fromeet dol actual demonstration, Mrs.
proved Tuedoay afternoon at demonstrations for gfIr, MeSwMy wl e t lbey
Barclay's Bank Fredrick Mrs. MeSweey took time to busy, while B eays Irwill
Street Branch, where Mrs. talk to the group about be wo o mre ba mtfuthan
Thelma McSweeney, Max general potre, beauty before. Pliture dws Mrs
Factor representative In the routltaS, skin care, and many McSw 4deoing a anaSd
Bahamas was giving the first other tops ela ted to tie demon N mpleoye
of a srles of makeup beauty field. The are four Elmeen ROte while th e t of
mores d onstratone planned the group look on.
j jvp P
IN .&NWM I111"


Pri l Ministei
UtOOK CANT FLOW
WITHOUT FRIENDS: a
short mldify In his show says
the words, and Brook Benton
rally mans It. A now friend
and naeof h"Is long tle fans
Is Prim Minister L* 0.
Plndlng who paid a visit to
Brook on his let
perfmanee at th EnemaMl
Room of the Hyatt EMerald
Bems Hotal. Brook appeerad
for one weak and fild the
housI aery niOht. On


Saturday Only
Continuous Sbowinw
from 3
"A FISTFUL OF
DOLLARS" PG.


Clint Eastwood
Marianne Koch
PLUS
"NORWOOD" G.
Glan Campben
Kim Derby
PLUS Late Feature
-.tarday nlt.


SATURDAY MATING ONLY
MATINEE STARTS At 1:45
*T .. .sm .
StaILnTa.
DEAN MARTIN STELLA STEVENS


-PLUS-

Starring
GENE BARRY JOAN OL


. .SU..s houl kees


";Cv ,


r sees Brook Bonton Show


Mbnday ha left or Now York
to ra* with his family for
awhle and later record two
albums that wIN be reibead
In Nassau shortly. Pltured
from lRft Mr. Ball Stowel,


czn
-floaMiwir ao w ofsai-t
Btntes Primnwa MG a
DW^^I"w Pik"- IWbR-w W
Honourale L 0. 0 ig
and Mr. Deaien,
Banton's sonags'.


tare Mac is 372.a


trSS m n sasflt ww w~r w'-wr- w r r'


NOISE IS POLLUTION. Let us be conlideratm of
our neighbour, and IUto who are Sic.


The Nass A tour Operatic Soiety









Saturday, May 26th Sau y, June 2nd, (excluding)
Sunday, May 27th. "
Curtain Timp: 8:30 p. each performance.

ONW, v"ta 1R-1 sDO| Perftumo Bar, Beaument
P m o Clab on By Stret). .


C 44tdre uer 16 yeet0 of age will be admitted
half- si ontlae opea 41ht. Saturday, May 26th.

0 May 28th will be a Benefit Night for the
Bltaome Hupsne Society. Complimentary "hot dogs
and coldduck" will be served. .. 'w .


Block booking at reduced rates wiN be welcomed on
Monday, Mqy 28t*nq Tuedy. May 29th.

Cmasual drew isu e at each performance, excepting
that on Sat~~urday e


,li

.. . % .o.p ". .. : '


......... .. .... .
w* ,, -r.
Jr


SIi


Ll 1


ol'



I







/iACII

ACI


a




Ik



S11


.wq tw- ,. 1 VOW .MV W"I t .i Wi"M-" '



Co.r-&t -MA Uasd C. R. Wwa Tabmi
asp3 4MF U City mhumery & Nag Co~e
YZ 5fV4 I a" *- 1 40 MSest oenHSI
a*$lM *A*"tagMM. mC -41-W ORaftnGM
O.d, Clow S.si. w 42 Exuiss I -"t" 4
i'M dm mass m o 38 ComNmashwu awArM I Anadai_--
Srt ped pron'mew to be -oe f
op)twd mont
tM f to PMrowense, end
deM be ao nut fttn dimx
to the Independence
Cal-tetoins," Mr. Wrlft amid.
Thb padse Is tosto.at
rmptly at 3 p.L. n July 11
.as A.*mwk Cay ad proceed -
sM doSeqy SUMt to NameM W.-Slt. ,. .t.....
bft,. mt o M NmStrt EAMISa UNUM ae m 0
to Poinciaa hriv, eat on hm r u
Roed, oomtlmdag to Mackey
Street, nor*on Mackey PtreetIP
"'" '" Trhua Winds Ba & Lounge
StMt to ft miA sttaseu of
and back to Asawk Island


bhsara or more.
U Committee would be
et Pgratefu, If k owns of
homes a bd inesM paes
do the route, would pake a
eff ort i- leam up,
decoate end .beautifyn their
pmasm, Mr. Wright aid.
The followlag is a ist of
promised partfipants in the
peare:
I Aftr BIhamIan Club
2 AMiN Asoelaltion of
3 ahamm .A-ad-uy of
8enat0 Dae Adve"tift
4 Bdaham Air Seea Resae
I Ahame Aasoalation of ks
C ahamas aroatbmg
Coayrpaion
I ahamma Eseftlctty
Corporation
I Abhomes Hotel Aesltion
9- Damb LIquor Amoelation
10 Bashamian Lumbwer &
Buadding s appelim
I I Bahamas Motor Dealers
Aaaoel esis
12 "ahamas MaMusicians &
eeolrelnars Union
13 -daheam Supermarket.s....
14 Bhama aTemaha' College
Is BAhais Youth for Cais .
16 ashamas World Amine
20"-heW""i"-oa PRENTICE M ER
19 Brays BNok nlaernatlosid
Telsemmmsiatiosa Corporation)
21 Dbdhel others Morthslae
23 boey ot Aossetion SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40
CV*-iAL ,. .,Esa W0 M e lheeIv ememg complete with a gourmet diner
k" .. .IJinthe Imperial Dining Room.

S- suiwf & sasb Compan
Us -a.._sperS Bk ofP uls
N Ceriutes otyleaayH
a3 Mans


34 Choailaes Me H=.i a Hl


.n
Ii


I





Ii


-- -L-


[__,- V 0 Y, ,


I


"- ;."i "'.
, '.:.=. .'1" ]-


t
t
1
1
i
<


I f


|










III y ,


light grttm
SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY:
Skyward, Mardi Gras ftom St
Tbemn, Vkgi hiandst
SAILED TODAY: Skyward,
MardiGuras for MismI -*
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
y Flavia from Misam

NEW ARRIVALS FOR


SUMMER!


IN THE SUPREME COURT 1973
OF THE BAHAMAS ISLANDS No.9
Equity Side.


NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959


The Petition of Eleuthera Adventurers Limited a
Company incorporated under the Laws of the
Bahama Islands and having its Registered Office
and carrying on business within the said Bahama'
Islands in respect of:- -.5. ' "
ALL THOSE two parcels of land together
comprising 40.931 acres situate at Gaulding
Point near Governor's Harbour in the Island of
Eleuthera one of the Bahama Islands bounded
Northwestwardly partly by land the property of
the Petitioner and partly by land the property of
SVernon Demeritte and running thereon Two
Thousand Seven Hundred and Twenty and
Forty-eight Hundredths (2720.48) feet
Northeastwardly by land the property of the
Petitioner and running thereon Seven Hundred
and Fifty-eight and Forty-two Hundredths
(758.42) feet Southeastwardly by land the
property of the Estate of the late Jerome
Pyfrom and running thereon Two Thousand
Two Hundred and Fifty-nine and Eighty-nine
Hundredths (2,259.89) feet and Southwardly by
the Sea at High Water Mark and running thereon
approximately One Thousand and Thirty-two
(1,032) feet Excepting thereout and therefrom a
Thirty (30) foot road reservation separating the
said parcels of land which said two parcels of
land have such positions shapes boundaries
marks and dimensions as. are shown on he plan
or diagram filed in this matter and are delineated
C on those parts of the said plan or diagram which
are coloured Pink.
Eleuthera Adventurers Limited claims to be the
owner in fee simple in possession of the lands
hem.inbefore described and has made applicatic "1
the Supreme Court of the Bahama, Islands unaer
Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
its title to the said lands investigated and the
nature and extent thereof determined and declared
in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court
in accordance with the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the Plan filed in this matter may be
inspected during normal office hours at the
following places:-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square, City of Nassau, Bahamas.
(b) The Chambers of Clarke, Albury & Co.,
Second Floor, Masonic Temple Building, Bay
Street, City of Nassau, Bahamas, Attorneys
Itr the Petitioner.
# (c) The Commissioner's Office, The Public
Building, Governor's Harbour, Eleuthera,
Bahama Islands.
Notice is hereby given that any person having
dower or right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before Sth. June 1973 file in the Supreme Court and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form,
verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith.
P Failure of any such person to file and serve a
I statement of his claim on or before 8th June 1973
will operate as a bar to such claim.

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


clean-up
THE INDEPENDENCE
Clean-Up Committee fund
was made richer by $2,000
Tuesday due to the
generosity of the American
Friends of Bahamas
Foundation, Inc. When the
Directors of the Foundation
found that United Stat" tax
law prevented their making a
o nation to t4C m
SIndepndence S aestarlat'r
Clen-up .ommi. le for the
purpose of purchasing
roaded M .iter ms, the
Nasseu Rotary Club, an
acceptable chmanel for
donation, agree to eb& the
"in transit" recipient.
Accordlgtly, at Tuesday's
weekly Rotery luncheon
meeting the Sheraton
British Conmm" Hotel,
Rotarlen Olday Bidwell,
vice-president of the
American Prientis of Bahames
Foundation, presented a
$2,000 4el0qu to Rotary
Acting PreeMent A. D. (Bill)
Farquharson. Mr.
Farquharson Immedlteely
presented It to Colonel
Bidwell, who received It with
thanks in his espesity as a
member of the Independence
Clan-Up Committee ,Col.
Bldwell annouitdd that this
donation brings the
Committee's fund for the
purchase of roadlde Uttter
bins to $17,400, agilnat an
announced of $20,000
to be reehed bor Mdy 28
the first of NetIonal
Clean-Up VT ""


JENNY LAW, (abuv) agd 23. i
a me live wiel SBe has been W
beauty conwultt for Mar Quant-
In the U.K. foa over two year
before movan' over to Join the
International Team. Her past
experience, both with a at and
Poncewoma. ,d 4lUve),
should equip Jay WU fvretvhe job'
- especially her knowiedi of
self-defence.
Jenny bubbles over with'
enth"dasm for Quant and also has a
great sense of adventure and love of
travelling.
At school ) y was an:
sceomplhei oNttt, and she still
lovs to partip,t ln all kinds of,
sport, p'tul* swimmin.,.
badminton end w idns.
Jenny wiln bee piMmoiselle on
Bay Street for t o.: eek beginning
Monday, May.2iaqoww you how'
easy It I, tO-li 7 are beautiful
with MaryQuaolt'Gmetlcs.
There will be special lunchtime
demonstrations each day between
1:15 and 1:45 p.m. and
Mademoiselle will be offering
choice sift Item with all purchases
over $10 In value


TIDES
TIDES:
8:40 p.m.
2:12 p.m.


High 8:24 a.m. and
Low 2:20 a.'ii and


HOLLAND G. SMITH was
elected president of the
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce for a second
one-year term at the Chamber's
Annual General Meeting held
Wednesday at the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel.
Also re-elected for a second
year in office were lst
vice-president A. D. (Bill)
Farquharson, 2nd
vie-president John R. Morley
Sand 3rd vice-president Oscar R.
W. Phillips.
I Graham M. Cooper, who has
ready served as honorary
secretary for three years, was
re-elected.
Fred Cadman was elected
honorary secretary, succeeding
David L Smalley who had
srved for two years and who
tinder Chamber By-Laws was
not eligible for re-election.
Elected to the Council for a
two-year term were M. Oakley
Bidwell (immediate past
president who last year served
as an ex-officio councillor),
Miss Rtnee MuLauuho n, Missn
Verndlitta MOt Philip Pinder
and Stephen Stracha (who has
served as a Couneillor since
February on Presdenti
appointment to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of
Alan H. Briggs.
Councillors elected a year
ago who have another year to
serve are Vincent D'Aguilar,
Vincent Kelly, Vernal Lee, W.
Larry Roberts and Shervin W.
Thompson.


BAHAMAS GOOMBAY SUMMER SEMINARS are
currently being held throughout America, under the
direction of each of eight area managers of regional Bahama
Islands Tourist Offices. More then 140 seminars, discussing
Goombay for the summerthe summer will be conducted before an
estimated 3,000 travel agents. In Springfield, Mass., the first
Bahamian manager of a B.I.T.O., Gene Gibbs, presented a
goombay film, slides, and discussed promotional materials
reiltiig to -the third yel of Goombay Summer. Among the
"1444 agents and tour operators attending the breakfast
a,,tMing at the Holiday Inn. Sprinfield. were (left to right)
Ghn 'Gibbs, B.l.T.O/Boston; Ms. Louise S. Stevens, Ascot
Travl, West Springfield; Clint Strohmeyer, Delta Air Lines,
Hartford; and Bruce Dyke, B.I.T.OD/Boston. Kick-off
meeting by the Bahamas Minister of Tourism, the Hon.
Clement T. Maynard, was held in New York's Rainbow
Room last week. The seminars continue through June.


Short Sleeve
DRESS SHIRTS
(wash and wear.)
White-Stripes and
Colours
Ideal for Warm Days.


-ALSO -
KNIT SPORT SHIRTS.



BARRY'S LTD
Cor. Geo. & Bay Streets.


Have nofear...
the Count is here


No.1 Bay Street

TONIGHT


with his all-Bahamian revue
Fire dancer Limbo dancer -- Plus
the Count's own rhymes,
Naughty & Otherwise


plus
Dancing to the rhythm of

TONY SEYMOUR


GUEST SPEAKER at last
Tuesday's weekly luncheon
meeting of the Rotary Club of
Nssau at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel was David
Davies, Lecturer at the College
of Insurance, Abingdon, Berks,
Epgland.
'Mr. Davies speclalses in the
Consequential tLos Insurance,
sometimes termed "Loss of
Pfof Its" Isusand
He explained that this form
of coverage reimburses
businessmen o less of profit
due to shutdown caused by
fire, hurricane or other
He pointed out the local
insurance men had told him
that while available to
Bahamian businessmen through
many loal brokers, very few
have taken advantage of this
protection and those who have
are frequently underInsured.
WEATHER
WEATHER: Wind:
North-easterly to easterly 8 to
16 m.p.h. Weather: Partly
cloudy with chance of few
showers


tt ": -













o Wbwil."-IiIliI U rtm iun


FrkeM,W 1y is, T73.


7 OTEAL RMS I L Tn | mM I M, IUSALE CARS FOR SALE A U M iWLES I u rns I I p i I
N -Aft


BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms on
2 lots of land beautully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout Unusual
opportunity. To view.
Telephone 2-1722-3.
C9798
FOR SALE
SHIRLEY STREET
PROPERTY approx. 22,500
sq. ft. Selling at reduced price.
Also 8,500 sq. ft. adjoining.
Price below market value..
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305, 22307 Evenings 41197.
C9826
LAST CHANCE
To own charming Bahamian
town house, .2 storey, wide
porches, seclude gardens, and
fruit trees, on quiet end of
Queen Street. A bargain at
$75,000.
Phone: CHESTER
THOMPSON 2-4777 (daytime)
4-2035 (evenings). .
9702
]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, dern, wall to wall
carpet, laundry, airconditioned
off Village Road.
2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living,
dining an4 family rooms, den,
Large patiO, wall to wall
carpet. High Vista.
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, living
and dining' rooms, kitchen,.
alrcpfnditloned. Nastsu East.
4 UNIT APARTMENTS each.
hs two bedrooms, living and
I lSooms, kltci one
eh. N ly furnished,'Annual
ricome $12.000.00. Selling for.
0Ibwlow-price. .
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
for sale. Yearly income
$10,000. HI three yards' lease.,
Palmdala.
LOT In High Vista. Nice quiet

LOTS in Coral Harbour.
For information on above
listen call 24219 day- 41584
and 5979 n"tts.
C 9 8 9 6 1 -
LOT OUT WEST. GROVE
80by140only e.000.00
LOT OUT WEST GROVE
130 on Street by 90 depth.
.AskIg $5.p
'IMWKINS HILL 2-story
coner property with three
beorooms, .2 baths basic
S tirnfpl. Aking $25,000.00.
4fM MWe anytime.
VILLAGE ROAD AREA 3
bedroams 2 baths, spacious
setting, dining area. Painted
throughout even Outside.
Grounds 70 by 140 enclosed,
carport. Come make offer
16,0.00., we can. finance up
10010.00. Low inteost

NAtSAU EAST- 3 bedrooms,
2 baths, furnished for only
5 5,000o.0o0
iAll' ESTATES 2
IbUroms 1 ath, furn(isied
_SS .0Otherp up to

.T BAY 3 bedrooms, 2
e" pleus gro-unds, only.-
AIfO.O IncomeM.,200
ft i. AS T-WATER.
MONTAGE Fromt


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
N4648, Nassau.
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.
C9799
FOR SALE
2- ACRE PLOT SKYLINE.
Was asking $70;000.00 owner a
willing Seller for $45,000.
HOUSE, POOL AND PATIO
facing Lake. Has 3 to 4
bedrooms. Only $150,000.00
HILLTOP GROVE Gorgeous
views. See by appointment.
DAMIANOS WE SELL
REAL ESTATE. Dial 22033,
22305, 22307 Nite 41197.
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.
C9800
PRESTIGE HOMES
P.O. Box,N1469 Nasau
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 -

Warehouse 2000 sq. ft.
Lot 75x 100'"
1 be&ooomn apartment
3 bedroom house Good
'investment.
Commercial Bidg. -
Centreville. Sound investment.
Has 3 year lease. Annual
income $10,200.00
HIGHLAND PARK
3 bedroom I bath living room,
. dining room, airconditioned,
furnished. Wll to wall carpet,
patio BBQ Pit.
For quick action
list with uL
C9156
CHOICE BEACH PROPERTY
ADELAIDE. CALL 42458



1S333
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4.2017.
C9624
FULLY AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedroom apartment Centrevijile
near Z.N.S. Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchard.
C9643
3 9EDR~OOM 2 bath
aprtment, large balcony, view
oi hasrber, airconditioned,.
Wall.to wal carpet, fully
u, rd oand, equipped,
* wIrmmAing pool, beach
Opivllg. $435 per month.
.Cotat. 2.1841 (days) 24248
evening) .

09640
NE EXTRA LARGE TWO
:POR OMS TWO BATH
SIDOME EXTRA LARGE
ON SEOROOM
*APA)Tr' T. With large
Sdinting all basically
-Victorial Court
Aarments on Eliabeth

y P.acilte phone.
... t.i.l.. d W. n t8 31e


n ed rooms.
rtment and also
v for sele. Phone


HILLTOP APARTMENT -
One bedroom, fully furnished,
airconditioned. $200 per
month. All utilities Included.
Phone 5-8327
C96 83
2 bedroom apartment -
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. I bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view. telephone 2-1722-3.
C9684
4500 square feet, warehouse or
office space, available
Immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
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).
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.
C9839
ATTRACTIVELY furnished
house Sapphire Ridge Road,
Sans Soucl, 3 bedrooms (2
airconditioned) 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.
C9828
1. TWO AND THREE
BEDROOM apartments
for rent yearly from $300
per month to $650. No
children or pets.
2. Two bedroom apartment
in Montagu Heights. Air
conditioned, wall-to-wall
carpeting, T.V., deep
freeze, telephone. $300
per month
G. CHRISTIE
REAL STATE
309 Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042.
C9844
2 BEDROOM 2 bath
apartment, shag carpet
throughout, airconditioned,
swimming pool, beach
privileges, fully furnished and
equipped. $350 per month.
Contact 2-1841 (days) and
2-8248 (evenings).
C9840
BEAUTIFULLY furnished 2
bedroom apartment, Carefree
Limited with beach and pool,
T.V. antenna. Phone 7-8141,
7-7655.
C9638
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. CaN Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C98.3
BACHELOR's Apartment in
Dunmore Lane $20 per week
Phone 5-4207.
C9877
UNLIMITED private fresh
water supply. Available
Immediately, secluded
picturesque splitlevel rustic
stone two bedroom cottage,
acre of grounds, furnished.
$160 per month. Country
estate western edge Nassau
overlooking Stapledon
Gardens. Convenient airport.
Phone owner 5-7224 evenings.


C9715S
SACRIFICE
38ft. boat 671 GM.

Commercial Lot SO x 103
Tel: 77078
9831
360 HONDA 3500 miles. 18
months old Include 1 year's
Insurance 1650. Cash only.
Schlrter WIIli, Balmoral Hotel -.
Kitchen 77481.
C9864


PATIO SALE. Winton.
Saturday 19th all day.
Expatriate leaving Island. Toys
clothing, beds, chairs, and
bargains galore. Turn right at
Solomon's Lighthouse, then
secoHd Ir g l ."


C9832
ONE USED deep
Telephone 5-4834.


freeze.


C9779
HONDA 50. Perfect condition.
Hardly ridden lel than 150
miles $425. or nearest offer.
Phone 5-7102 Glenn Hepburn
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.
C9809
COMPLETE COMPONENT
STEREO System first owner
- SANSUI 3000A 120 Watt 4
speaker amplifier with
headphones TEAC 40105
Reel-to-reel stereo tape deck
with pre-amp/DUAL 1019
turntable/Wharfdale W30D
multiple segment speakers
complete cross-over
connections with
mrnatrix/discreet capability -
$1000 or best offer Write
to: Graham Jones, P. 0. Box
6118, Nassau.
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. Phone 4-1629 Mrs. D.
Albury, Johnson Road Estate.
9771 ROBERTS reel to reel
tape deck 650xD, Scott 386
AM/FM Receiver.
1971 Pinto alrconditioned/
heater, radio, seatbelts, low
mileage. Good condition.
$2,500.00 O.N.O.
1 lot 100'X150' Blair Estates.
Phone B. Harris 27680, 9:00 -
5:00 Mon. to Fri.
C9860
GOOD CONDITION HONDA
70 c.c. and Harley Davidson
150 c.c. Year 1970. Call
7-7885.
C9868
10 piece bedroom set Was
$310 Now $272 Hollywood
beds Single and double -
Was $85 Now $75. D & R
FURNITURE OUTLET Wulff
Road,'next to Wong's Grocery
Store Phone 59600
C9872
1 3 KW Onan marine
generator.
2 airconditioners 5000 BTU.
and 8000 BTU.
I flbreglass skiff. Phone
4-2007.
C9861
HALF BOXER PUPPIES. HAD
WORM SHOTS $30.00,
Telephone 5-4209.
C9869
APARTMENT size fridge -
Was $265. Now $225.
Apartment size stove Was
$225 Now $187. D & R
FURNITURE OUTLET Wulff
Road, next to Wong's Grocery
Store Phone 59600.
C9837
Deep sea fishing rods and reels.
2 burner propane stove.
hunter top. Phone 41284.

LOST
C9756 BROWN MINIATURE
DOG with brown collar, area
of Williams and Shirley
Streets. $100 REWARD.
Phone 7-8139.
C9883
GREY white and black fluffy 2
months old Saint Bernard's
Puppy from Hutchinson Street,
Pyfrom's Addition. Anyone
seeing this dog please call Mrs.
Thompson at Tel. 57687.
REWARD OFFERED.



MJRRIS 1300 11 months
old. Perfect condition. One
owner. Phone 24573 -
mornings.
C9880
LATE (November) 1968 Ford
Custom 4 door V8 engine
- automatic transmission air
conditioner radio, power
steering licensed and insured
for 1973 one owner. Phone


22216 or 42718 (After 6:00
p**


.N1TAL. psn**M
-* erl..d*g Iai..s ao m


workl- q SATURDAY. IAY tt tO O00
ce0lllng. CAMERAS TYPEWRITERS RECORd) PLAYED
BICYCLES HOUSEHOLD GOODS
i .e MznIy Other itemns
THE 6 ft-WISYBAY REET
-...,^S 'i ,fi -',-' a' , .
. ,7 *

^^~~~~~~ e^ __^ii~ilif


7 4890


1969 MORRIS MINI,
standard $600
ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue
Centreville
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
SATURDAY 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m
C9825
1971 VAUXHALL
STATIONWAGON 2300 S.L.
Ideal for large family good
condition. Telephone 5-1440 -
9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and'
4-2595 after 6 p.m.

MARINE ,UPPLES
C9871
BAYSHORE MARINA
LIMITED
P.0O. Box 5453
NASSAU
USED BOATS
20' BERTRAM Sportsman
(1969) with 160 h.p.
Mercruiser Just spent
$1.400.00 second. engine and
outdrive. $4,750.00

20' BERTRAM BAHIA MAR
with 160 H.P. Mercruiser -
recently antifouled with
auxiliary motor and ship to
shore $4.500.00
IS' FLAGSHIP (1972) model
with 45 h.p. Chrysler engine.
Good condition. $2,000.00
24' SEA RAY (1972) with
twin 140 h.p. Mercruilers
$11,800.00
29' WOOD SLOOP Aux.
sailboat with dinghy and
Seagull. Excellent condition
$6,000.00
25' BERTRAM Flybridge
Cruiser (1968). Twin 160 h.p.
engines Mercrulsers radio.
$14,000.00.


23' FORMULA with
100/110 VOIvos 52.500.


twin


C9865
CARGO OR MAIL BOAT
FOR SALE
100' x 22' x 6' steel, twin
screw, 100 tons plis cargo, two
holds, clear deck 32'x20' aft.
eectrc gaHey, rebuilt 1973, 2
OM6--10.
Call before 9 a.m. Mr. Nash
6613777 or write Box 424,
MiLmi 33148.


C9S20
BAHAMAS YACHT SALES
1973 F-25 Trojan Cruiser.
completely equipped. Call
2-8079 for appointment to see.
C9645
PACEMAKER 44 ft
Luxurious Crulsing Yacht.
Phone 3-2471..
C9849
26ft. CABIN CRUISER ... tip
top condition. Must we
$6,000.00. Call 4-1298 day or
night.
C9873
19 FOOT CRUISECRAFT,
105 H.P. outboard hydraulic
lift, excellent condition.
Trailer, skis, belts, anchor,
ladder, gas tani6, $3100. Days
77766. Evenings 77764.



C9881


C9790
ISLAND MOTOR
COMPANY 1970 LTD.
USED CAR LIST
1968 FIAT 124.
Green $900
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W
Auto. $850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto.
Radio, Orange. $3500
1969 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI,
Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD
Blue A/C $2800
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA,
2 Dr. Auto $1695,
1971 RAMBLER
Auto., Blue $2100
1971 FORD GALAXIE
A/C, Green 4 Dr. $3500
1970 VICTOR STO.,
Red $875
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
4 Dr. A/C Grey $4600
1968 JAVELIN,
1968 JAVELIN, $1400
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
4 Dr., Std. Green $2950
1964 DODGE S/W
Auto. Green $400
1972 FIRENZA
Auto., White $2750
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR.
4, Dr. Std.
S/W*Yellow $650
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite Inc Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8
C9858
ABC MOTORS
Budget-priced, A-i used cars.
Best value for your money.
1973 FORD CORTINA SEDAN,
automatic transmission $3,400
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
automatic transmission $3,900
1972 TOYOTA.CROWN,
automatic transmission,
air conditioned, radio $4,300
1972 FORD ESCORT,
standard $1,800
1971 FORD LTD,
automatic transmission,
air conditioned $3,800
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON.
automatic transmission $1,400
1971 MORRIS PICKUP $1,200
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
4-door, automatic
transmission, radio $1,100
1979 RAMBLER Sst.,
automatic transmission $1,800
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W, 4-door, standard $800
1970 TOYOTA COROLLA,
standard $1,200
1969 VOLKSWAGEN
FASTBACK $900
1969 FORD CORTINA
4-door $1,100
1969 MERCURY COUGAR,
automatic transmission,
air conditioned $1,600


In loving memory of Mrs. Inez
Bethel, who departed this life
6th May 1972.
Gone but not forgotten
Mrs. Unda Johnson (friend).


C9876
*.'4 ,*5
S.iJ


5.1!
i i i ii I


In T"
' In loving memory of Mr.
Richard Henry Dawkins who
departed May 18th 1972.
Gone but not forgotten
Sadly mised by: Mother. Wife,
Three Children end a host of
other relatie ,
%3------I- IIII

ACCOUNTANT
The Royal Bank of Canada,
Freeport, Grand Bahama
requires the services of a
branch Accountant. Bahamians
only. Applicants should hav
the following quaiflcations:i 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
rnqmbers.
approximately 20 staff
memprs.I
Applicants should apply In
wHitIng to the Asitnd
Manager Administration P.
0. Box P61 Frejort, Grand
Bahama or call for an
appolitmen t at 3124431.


C9851
WANTED to work in wholesale
warehouse, young man
between the ages of la to 25.
Drivers licence an asset but
not necessarily eaiental.
Bahamians only need apply.
Salary will bte decided upon
Interview. For appointment to
Interview pI tne 23S1
between 9 a.m. and 4 pJw.
Monday thru Friday.


WANTED eapereined man to
10 after la Ige property and
pool. Good wages and
two-edroom house provided.
Telephone 78187 after 4 p.m.

7354
OB TITLEs STEEL
FABRICATORS (four)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience In steel lay
Out and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES;
Read and, follow structural
I.OW 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 ahama.
C9818
MANAGER required
Immediately for the HaWks
est Club, Cat island
ngl person or couple, duties
Include supervising ten modern
bedroom units, dining room,
kitchen and. bar. Elementary
bookkeeping experience
helpful. Food, accommodation
and Transportation provided.
Salary $500.00 per month.
Phone Wanklyn at
22000/22001 weekdays or
write c/o P. 0. Box N.3919,
Nassau.
[C7377
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate om
equivalent
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
yeas Industrial instrumenta-,
onexperience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
Integrating, Indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
Instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
qONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.. O. Box F-100,
Preeport, Grand' Bahama:.
C7378 5
JOB TITLE: MACHINISt
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good Basic Education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years -
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, st up and
operate' machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specifed
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.
C9862
GENERAL TELEPHONE
DIRECTORY CO
IMMEDIATE OPENING
S. FOR
OFFICE ADMINISTRATOR
SALES REPRESENTATIVE.


General Telephone Directory
Co. needs permanent Office
Administrator Sales
Representative. Male or
Female, College education
required. Age V5/35. Office
and sales experience preferred.
Starting salary $150 per week
commission later If sales
qualify. Will r:eive raining In
St. Petersburg, Florida. Must
be able to travel to U.S.
occasionally and to Family
Islands. Expenses paid, Starting
date June 4, 1973. Reply in
writing stating qualification by
May 22 to Personnel Office
Manager Gerry Sorg., P. O. Box
N3048. Personal Interviews to
be conducted starting, May 23
at Bahamas Telecom-
munications Corporation
Personnel Office, Chase
Manhattan Bulding. Oakes
FIeld, Nassau, Balamas.
C98486
APPLICATIONS are Invited
for the following positions at
St. John's College, Nassau,
comamenc-n employment in
September"1973. Teachers of:
1. Mathematics
2. SpenMi
3. geography
4. Chemistry
SHiftory
. Latin
7. Muskc
8. Physcal kEducation male.
9. Physical Education. female.
Particule consideration will be
given toapplcant whso are
able to offer a cobination of
two of the above sulects.
Applicants should contact the
Headmaster t Saint John's
College., P. 0. Box N3597.
W -_ mm 2 .


U-


THE AMERICAN
CONSULATE GENERAL
requires 2 offIe aefad roal
r fmale, typIaga111o.
Bhamians parred. Cntacti
Mrs. Mariamop tte *-1st.


C"867
COOK FOR PRIVArE
residence excellent
references required. For
interview phone 7-7673.

BUTLER required for private
residence, excellent references
required. For Interview phne
7-7673. t
C9835
BRITISH-AMERIC
INSURANCE COMPANY.
LIMITED wishes to employ, a
Corporate Secre tarty.
preferably Chartered, to assist
in and eventually take change
of the Secretarial Departme4t.
Applicants should have St 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






C9675
WANTED LISTINGS
WHY FRET? WE WELL
List with us for ACTION.
WANiT HOUSES WITH
ESTABLISHED MORTGAGES
ALSO.
DAMIANOS REALTY Diial
33, 2305


C9641
Young lady seeking days work.
Call Roney 35868.

TRADE SERVICES
C8106
WORRY NO MORE I CALL
ABCO TO SOLVE YOUR
CLEANING PROBLEMS.
TEL: 51071-2-3-4.
C9801
USED FURNITURE WANTEp
Contact DA&R FURNIT
'OUTLET, Wuiff Road asi
next to Wong's Grocery
Telephone 5-9600.
WE BUY AND TRADE USED
FURNITURE -
C9636
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosted.
,for homes, apartments .ano
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLO
OF MUSIC, Mackey Streqt
next to Frank's Place.
C9632
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
JOHN S. GEORGE & CO.
LTD.,
For Jree estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C9363
FOR YOUR building needs
Residential Remodelling -
Maintenance. Call G. Patton,
Budget Builders 32656.
C9838
FENCES
For your fence needs
Call 35491
OSCAR FENCES
Free estimates.
Terms arranged.
TC9805
NEED FAST SERVICE?
Do you have goods in Miami
you need in a hurry? Wells
Fargo Express will deliver! For
service call: NASSAU 51901
MIAMI 758-5597.
C*9636




Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P.O. 0Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMSCLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
STEEL BANDING


i SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport ?' 34


The Tribune
CLASSED

ADVS.
BNO RESULTS


byliCounterstTheTribuneorcal 2-198Ext.n Freeport from to phen M to Fri.

ome by Classified Counter at The Trbune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 I Nassau,352 -0608 In Freeportom 8a.m. to Spm. Monto r. Sat. 9amn. to p.ib.


I


I


THE FAMILY of the late
Alexander "Beeds" Benicourt
wish to thank the many friends
ind relatives of the late
Alexander Benicourt, for the
many floral tributes and cards
3f sympathy sent in the time
of their bereavement,.
especially Fr. Patrick Holmes,
Mr. Ted Curry, Management
and Staff of E. H. Mundy Co.,
Dr. Bethel, Dr. Adderley Dr.
Culmer, and Bethel Brothers
Morticians, also the staff of the
Private Medical Ward.
THE FAMILY



C9878
..rr 1 "m


I.L


0i TiA











lrt by' t1 1373, -



RAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFY

,.irP A ELPN DTEI
C7376 C7384
I Q TITLE: MACHINIST aOB TITLE: STEEL
MINIMUMM EDUCATION: FABRICATORS (four)
Good asic Education MINIMUM EDUCATION:
MI#NMUM EXPERIENCE: Good basic education
lyeers MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
ODUTIiS/RESPONSIBILITIPS: years experience In steel lay
Lay4 LMV out work, set up and out and welding.
operate machine tools, DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
me chine parts to precision Read and follow structural
tolerances andN, specified steel detail drawings, cut and
finished. Use precision weld in accordance with
Smearing instruments and drawing specifications.
S.rforms any dismantling, INTERESTED APPLICANT
ng or assembly work CONTACT: Personnel
required for plant maintenance Department, Bahama Cement
or construction. Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
INTERESTED APPLICANT Freeport, Grand Bahama.
P CONTACT: Personnel" -- ,
Department, Bahama Cement C9634
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
'"Feport, Grand Bahama. Chartered Accountants have
S, W several vacancies for Chartered
C7377 or Certified Accountants in
JpB TITLE: INSTRUMENT their Freeport office.
REPAIRMAN Successful candidates will be
MINIMUM EDUCATION: paid excellent salaries and
SHigh school graduate or bonuses. Applicant should
equivalent graduate apply in writing to the Staff
eqNIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 ivlent Partner, Price Waterhouse &
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 Co.; P. 0. Box F.2415.
years Industrial instrument. Fre;port. Bahamas.
tion experience. Freeport. Bahamas.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: C7390
Install, repair, calibrate test Parts Manager required for
and adjust any type of General Motors Dealershiped for
Integrating, Indicating or minimum 5 years experience
graphic electrical or mechanical required, must be fully
Instrument. ully
Instrument. conversant with General
INTERESTED APPLICANT Motors parts manuals, maintain
CONTACT: Personnel inventory control ordering and
Department, Bahama Cement processing Warranty claims,
Company P. O. Box F-100 processing Warranty claims,
Company, P. 0. Box F-100, knowledge of General Motors
Freeport, Grand Bahama-. products.
C73a. Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
ONE KITCHEN STEWARD: Ltd.Phone 3527001.
With 5 years experience in
7Buffet set ups, must be able to C7391
supervise kitchen staff in their MALE NIGHT ROOM CLERK
duties, also be able to work required. Applicant should
long hours. Must have High have completed High School
School education or and must be experienced in
equivalent. Must be between position. Accuracy in figures
the ages of 25 and 40 years of important. Must be of pleasant
and outgoing personality arid
ONE CHIEF ENGINEER: willing to work odd hours.
With 10 years experience in Relative to the foregoing,
Hotel Maintenance and references and impeccable
Hotervl Mry capacity of large Police record essential. Starting
super capacity of large lary $100.00 per week, plus
tiff. Must be able to read salaruty 1meal. plus
blueprints and work by them duty meal.
blueprints and work by them Please contact Miss Miriam
also be able to work long Adderley Personnel
hours. Must be College or Adderey, Pernonal
University Graduate. Must be Manageress, International
between the ages of 35 and 50 Hotel.
yeargof age. C9647
Interested persons apply: The INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Grand Bahama Hotel & _artered Accountants bav
country Club, West End, vacancies for "Stafr
~ n rd Bahama, F-irsonrmd Accduntant/Ads er' for 6 Wthe
Office, between the hours of Freeport office. Candidates
19:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. must have had experience in a
Monday through Friday. professional accountant's
office and must be In
SC9856 possession of at least
POTWASHER, DISH- University entrance
I-WASHER, KITCHEN qualifications and already be
rCLEANERS, HOUSEMEN studying to bi a Chartered or
fAND KITCHEN PORTERS Certified Accountant.
qulred. Applicants should apply In
Relative to the foregoing, valid writing to the Staff Partner,
Health Certificate and Police Price Waterhouse & Co. P.O.
record required.' Box F-24 15, Freeport,
Please apply in person to Bahamas.
International Hotel, Personnel
Office for Interview.

| C7389
Interested in buying for cash,
Bahamian stamp Collection or
\a part of. Phone Freeport
|373-5452.
KRupert and the Memory Birds-15


r *
94 t heetatee. but another
1 ae tshe lern monarch
I-M te Mle beer fearful
Of oWOM him. "-h deer.,
wh WM el Wien Old owt
Uy 'I" murmured Rupert a he
O ito InOe door and un-
t. When the age is
opened the paerols fly out and
ALL RIGHTS


wing mher way eroee the ly.,
The King node ia approval a
he wa-thee from a teraese.
" Go, my good ubdeotel Ihe
cries.. Enly your freedom
w;th the mrd of tNtwood."
Rupert stand by mieab.
telling hnmaelf he has done
the wrong thing.
RseIRVID.


ahr Mirihnn


S CAI ROLL RIGHTER'S


Oem W CsN Rite lusitkie
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A good day for
opportunities. You can easily extend your
actiities far beyond their present boundaries and make them
man workable. Consider a new course of action by which you
cau manage more tripe sad increase your abundance
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) An influential pal can now help
you gt ahead faster in your field of endeavor. You can now
easily find the right source of data that is vital to your
operations. Don't talk too much.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Have long talks with
associates and use your Intuition for best results, since it is
unuaally accurate. You have some plan to discuss with mate
which can bring more harmony. Do so.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan early for the
amummeata you want to have later in the day. You are highly
inspired and can get your creative ideas expressed easily at this
time. Contact key people without delay.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A new attitude
toward co-worke can result in all working harmoniously and
efficiently together. Take part in some sport that improves
your health. Become a more vital person.
LBO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Make this an active day with key
persons who on help you to gain some of your fondest
daess. Don't lose your temper with anyone. You are
dynamic and can accomplish a great deal at this time.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have a clever plan now
to put in motion that brings in more money and will please kin
very much. Get an early start on it. Make conversations at
home of a constructive nature.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Talk your ideas over with an
associate and make arrangements that are mutually profitable.
Plan to take a trip that is vital to your welfare Take health
treatments. Relax at home tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) A good time to express your
plans to aeociates since you are filled with wonderful ideas
that should be put in operation. Your intuition is working well
now and should be followed.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can get much
accomplished today provided you don't talk about what you
are going to do, but get busy and get things done. Attend a
group affair tonight that is entertaining.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Make future plans with
the assistance of an expert who can help increase your income.
Contact an influential person in your line of endeavor for
support you need. Think constructively.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Look to a good friend for
assistance where it is most needed, particularly in business
affairs of importance. Contact individual who can introduce a
new situation full of opportunity.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) A person of fine judgment can
now give you the help you need to advance more quickly
when your career is concerned. Evening is best spent in the
company of loved one.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
one of those lucky young people whose life will be easy sailing
provided you equip with the finest education possible. Teach
early in life to correlate mind with body. The straight-shooting
qualities here are wonderful and as parents you can be very
proud of your youngster. Give religious training early.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is lrgely up to YOU'


I.
9.
6~





































-I


Chess
BY L 0HARD BARDiN












Thi critical d position occurred
in Puatsna v. Ttali in the world
team championship. Black (to
move) has outplayed his oppo.
nent and la now to pawns up
but White threaten QxB an
also h ~M nettack against the
Should Black (a) retreat his
bishop to Kt or (b) counmter-
OK with I ...P-KB41 In
the actual game, Italy's top
internatIonal master Tatal chos
wrongly and lot.
Par Umes: 10 seconds, chew
master; 30 seconds, ches expert;
1 minute, County plDaye, a
minutes, club strength; 5
minutes, average; 15 minutes,
novice.
SULJU 'LU Nu. Nu.9 -

Chess Solution
(b) correct. After 1 ...
P--; 2xt-RM c, K--t; 3
KtxP tl PxK t; 4 QxB oh,
XK-KtD Blaca retm' wfig
chance. Is the gesm, Tatut
ndered (a) I . .-K t?
i nthe wt1im K co-.
binti 2 Q x RI P x Q 3 -tKU
chB-B: 4 xt-BS o5, K--tK;
S ktxQ.


PVER 90 FLOATS FOR INDEPENDENCE PARADE


43 Fashion Boutique Shops
S44 Flence Corporation of
SBahamas LUmbed (FINCO)
S41 FIt National City Bank
r 4e Paalwfto Akilns,
FPort Charlotte
,Coetitu"acy
48 Centhell Landscapinl
Limited
49 -. eor MeKIlRey & Sons
Limited
e reek Cpmmunuty & Order
Sof AHIPA 2
II ar Majesty's Prisons
12 inter Denominational
C'riettla Youth Associat om
5I Infternational Air Bahama
g4 lamd MehaMw ts A J.B.R.
_-
S $1 Jify Quality CIMsser &
"-Kily% Hardware
5 EIwaals Clubs of Nassau
Is Lnd & urveys
S 19 MadenIollet
40' Maure's Hardware
I1 Ministry of Ariculture and
62 Miniltry of Education &
3 Ministry of Home Affairs
(lmsmlMtloa Department)
64 Ministry of Touriam
S l Moails Furniture
04 Moat Worshpful Grand
SLodes F and AM
7 Nassau bsea ch Hote
a NUuW Chamber of
Commerce (Junior)
-t o -Naesaus ales Company


70 Nurses Association of the
Bahamas
71 Parisian Shoe Store
72 Parllmmentary Registrar
73 Pedian's Variety Store
74 Prince Hall Grand Lodge of
the Bahamas
75 Restaurants (Bahamas) Ltd.
76 Roman Catholic Schools
77 Rotary Clubs of Nasau
78 Royal Bank of Canada
79 Roywest Banking
Corporation
80 Salvation Army
a I Sandra's Beauty Box
82 Shell Bahamas Ltd. A
wahamas as & Fuel
83 Stapledon School for
Retarded Children
84 Straw Vendors Association
5s The Angilean Diocese
86 The Baheams Chamber of
Commerce
*7 The Chase Manhattan Bank
&S Three Queens Restaurant
sa Uriah McPhee Primary
School
go0 William Gordon Primary
School
91 Wanderer's Cricket Club
92 Department of Public
Personnel
93 District Grand Lodge of
Odd Fellows
If for any reason some sponsor
wtihes to withdraw or if any
sponsor hu ben Inadvewrtntly lft
out. he should notify the
Independence Secretariat or Mr. H.
K. Wright as soon as poasble.


ft f-o T Mr F la 91 d 1PI e
"of i aAO'T t 1 wordo W ood:
ea, t e am B 0ltloa toemrrow.
SN S s f2ATVDAV SOLUTION:
ma ins a a a W *L- Ii a a B a avre
SR eIelh ave ear in

S=es d e setr ei w lei bile laira a
les em wo a nddl a tv el real via
to




SArrive la pompoas fashlM.
I. L Beese gave a same to
L. Ia (4-)
4. as to JIL (l. 4)
& CL ure f lC nilad member.
T. PONtes et8. (4)


Ne UM8 1 M. t I MeAT IKAY )
L Its n i wteh mto ha w

(4) e ra


fhe Comc pr


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dy DAL CURT IS


I '~TFVF


R EP0 R & M I K E NOM A D


11


I


Winning

Bridge

I t he South African



Tm in ar

te pat eu o








diamond' min. WestlOQ wins

unblockinc with hl VJ on
dummy'

8|s tj 095743
0 5











Wtled U .Wi nningh with his
dd. m the



1 5ad am indst


neM* with outh i aa
te uL Vt e
% nPA


by saunders & overgard I


I

s
I
(
t -
1"


I
t


I


'rom Page


m


0 ., V. w i lkV It 1 .. 46-- 1W... ..I _


I


UVA


a













Uar grtimbr


Del lane bomb Big 8


in 13-2 victory, and



Becks lose to Blenders

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
RIGHT FIELDER BENNY BAIN picked up Adrian Rodpnr
for a grand slam in the bottom of the first pacing defending
kleue champions Del Jane Saints to a 13-2 victory over league
leaders Big Q Marketeers last night.


Nelly 2 0 0
Hall 2 1 1
BIG Q MARKET
Moss 2 0 0
Role 3 0 I
Albury 2 0 0
Moxey 1 0 0
Stuart 0 0 0
Ad. Rodgers 2 0 1
Demeritte 0 0 0
Higgs 2 1 1
R. Rodgers 1 1 0
Cooper 2 0 1
Riley 1 0 0
Martin 1 0 0


Facing seventeen
Marketeers, winning pitcher
Roscoe Hall eliminated four via
the strike out route, walked
two and gave up four hits
during his steady five innings
* stint. Also pacing the defence
was first baseman M. Major
who collected five put outs,
Catcher Sidney Outten had
four.
Playing the game under
protest following a "balk" call
on pitcher Rodgers, Big Q got
off to a measly start and never
scored until the fifth when
they got their two runs and
two hits. They collected one
hit in the first and one in the
second,
Taking the loss, Rodgers
before he was relieved in the
fourth, faced nineteen batters.
He struck out one, walked
S three and gave up ten hits.
John Adderley with two
official times at bat although
he faced the pitcher four times,
scored four runs and collected
two hits. One of his runs came
in the Saints one run second
inning. Following a single he
stole third and home.
5 RUNS
Left fielder John Williams'
rbi in the third inning drove in
Outten for the Saints' sixth
run before they exploded for
five more in the fifth.
Pitcher Hall led off that
inning with a triple into right.
This together with a three base
throwing error on the catcher
spurred the rally. Eddie Ford,
who scored two runs during his
two official times at bat,
connected for an rbi. Outten
and Major also shot rbi's.
Big Q tried for the rally but
were unable to pace it. Centre
fielder Eugene Higgs used a
paw ball to break the shut out
and Marshall Cooper's double
VI off when he was knocked
ta y Adlal Moss'sac fly.
,DelI Jane however took the
two runs back in the bottom of
the fifth and handed Big Q
their third loss in 21 played
while they steadily moved to
their 12th win against eleven


losses.


B.L ohnon
Adderley
Fard
den
Wateso
WOR


DEL JANE
ab r
4 3
2 4
2 2
2 1
3 2
3 0
3 0


-


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct. GB
"Dftsoaw 17 17 .500 r
NewYarL 16 17 .485
l i 17 .469 1
hak IS 17 .469 1
14 17 .412 1%
Cieleand IS 20 .429 2%
West Division
chieg 2010 .667 -
KC0seCityI 21 15 .553 2
Caforna 18 14 ,63 3
Oakland 19 17 .528 4
UseMta 15 16 .484 S%
Texas 12 20 .375 9
Thursday's Results
Baltmore 4 Cleveland I
New YokW 4, Milwaukee 2,

Kansas City 6, Texas I
ChicaLgo 5, Minnesota 4
Oekliad 4 CalifoMnia 0
AM I AN LEAGUE
Miwaukee (Cdinmlp 0,2) at New
York (Stottyre M 4), 6 p.m.
Boton (Petl 2.8) at Detroit
a t nfi Hair 1-5) )st Cleveland
U iaas-ls a1t 4-2) at Chicago
flmisaas 0), 9 p.m.
imas Ybusb 3-4) at Oakland
Uains" tSp32) at California
A NICLEAGUE
w L PcLe GB
1f II .g113 --
14 16 .447 4
E b 14 17 ,452 4%
1321 .382 7
II 23 .324 9
WatDiviion
ea FaheeBo 2414 .650 -
ta II .601 2
20 1 J.571 J4
S21 16 .546 31%
IN WO I* 12 .429 5%
14 23 .375 10%

L 2 2
6. 4

I lntma





asfrt.,-3)-.


: '


0
o 1
a -
o

!*
0

o

o ^-
o0
a
0


0


BLENDERS STOP BECKS
FIRST BASEMAN William
Thompson and right fielder
John Rolle connected for two
rbi's each in the bottom of the
third as Bahamas Blenders
stopped secod second place Becks
Bees 7-4 last night in the first
game.
Fred Taylor who batted four
times, collected two hits and
scored two runs, kept Becks
alive. Right fielder Willie
Knowles with two hits from
three times at bat knocked in
two runs. He also scored one.
The Blenders' five run third
inning was complemented by
their two run fifth inning in
which Paul Johnson scored om
a pass ball and Rolle on an
error.
The Blenders out hit Becks
7-6.

TONIGHT'S GAMES
Heastie Lumber meet Jet Set
in the first game tonight 7:00
o'clock at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre. In the second
game at 9:30, Schlitz play
Paradise Island.

lark l rgess hits

124 let ut for HZ


CARDIFF, WALES (AP) Markc
Burgess scored a lightning 124 not
out Thursday ind pulled the game
out of thW u for the New Zealaad
cricketers who had their backs to
the wall against Glamorgan.
The New Zealanders dumped to
18 for one, In reply to Glamorgan's
315 for five declared, when opener
John Parker was caught at the
wicket off Lawrence Williams with
the third ball of the day.
At lunch the visitors were
struggling on 117 for four with
Brian Hastings, Bob Anderson and
Glenn Turner all back nla the
pavilion.
Turner's dismissal was a
particular blow to the tourists. He
was the only early New Zealand
batsman to really get hold of
Glamorgan's varied attack. But at
53 he tried to hit slow left anm
spinner Tom Davis out of the
ground and was caught by Malcoln
Nash running In from the
boundary.
After the Interval, however,
Bursge, ably assisted by Bev
Congdon, pushed the match the
New Zealander's way.
Some loose bowling, particularly
by Glamorgan's Guyanen
allrounder Roy Fredericks, enabled
the pair to hurry to a 50 stand at I
run a minute and Burges reached
his personal half century in lOS
minutes.
Burgess defied all comers to
finish undefeated on 124, while
Congdon was flsally out LBW to
fast bowler Tony Cordle rer 79.
Their combined efforts enabled
th', New Zealenders to declare al
.41 for seven, with a lead of 24.
But then bad light prevented the
New Zealand bowlers having a brief
spell at the home batsmen.
SUMMARIZED SCORE
Glamoran 315 for five declared.
New Zealand 341 for sewn
declared. (Burgess 124 not Oct,.
Congdon 79, Turner 53).

ENClU CRICKET
SUMMARIZED SCORES:
At Chelmsford: Eex 337 for
seven declared. Derbyshire 1 IS,
Ray East six for 35) and 190 (F3al
six for 95). Essex. 20 points, besl
Derbyshire, two points, by an
Innings and 25 runs. At the Oval
Surrey 360 for eight declaredm
(Intlkhab Aea I 39), Younls
Ahmed 14) and 10 for ona.
Gl uc 346 for six declared
(Zahweer s 153 nut out) At Od
Trfford: MIdksew 197 for ae n
declared and ,4 for two. Lancasshir
251 for five& delired (Barry Wood
85. Clive Lld 6 not out). At
Headlngley: Yorkshire 168 and 18
forfour. HaUpaihl 341 (Gremidp
196 .t out). At Oxford:
Worcesestsse 191 sad 194 fao
four. Osaffl AJlverlly 210. At
Cambri 4 Ctambrldve Univvelly
298 for ft deareed. Kent 292 for
seven. a<, L ar: Sumex 233,
"et sl^ ^ .7 for seven Al
9.1j for four (Rein


-illf




shain
CONTI
that the i
Baby Bo:
pushed t4
Roell, "*I
Iamqper."


a


V Boy Rolle claims he's


rper for tomorrow's bout
RARY TO THE OPINION of boxing fans and critics
return match between Bahamas light heavyweight champ
y Role and American heavyweight Bobby-Lloyd was
oo soon, "i't doesn't make any difference tome," said
t doesn't take anything from me. It just gets me


Boxing fans who claimed
they saw the body punch
delivered by Rolle in their bout
onr Friday said that Baby can
get knocked off. "Baby has
nothing to pin but all to lose,"
saLid a fan.
Baby was awarded a fifth
round technical knockout last
Friday during his scheduled ten
round encounter with Lloyd.
Bmth Lloyd and his manager
Puast Curry claimed a low blow.
Rl4olle and Lloyd meet in the
return bout tomorrow night at
9 o'clock at the Nassau
Stadium.
Adding new tactics into his
tr aining programme which has
continued at the Stadium,
IR.lle said he feels that the
chances are as good as the first
bout. "I realise it's a hard one,
butt I've been training as
usuall" he said. "I'm just going
ottat there and change the
doubting minds of the fight
famms."
Rolle admitted that Lloyd
did surprise him a bit "by
coming out pretty fast," said
Rolle. "He hits hard. He ii an
accurate puncher, but this time
I intend to cut off the ring as
qlick as possible." By that
Rolle means he is not going to
Ava Lloyd any punching or
rumning room.
Last Friday's bout saw Rolle
Adudng the first four rounds on
tAe receiving end of Lloyd's
luft Jabs and combinations of
taIpercuts until Lloyd was
aflowed down in the fifth with a
poalnful bolo. "He has a
t tremendous uppercut,"
commented Rolle. Although
tUe uppercuts "did not hurt
rie, I did feel it." Baby will be
can the lookout for those.
The champ who emerged
Vwi0ctorious over Johnny
Hudine last month said that
with his new manager Marty
C3oldstein "thing are looking
on the better side. I would
really like to commend him
C0oldstein) because with the
others they never really gave
anie the chance I desired."
Baby during his training
parred with heavyweight Bob
Freeze and Caribbean's
Liglttheavyweight champ Carl
Baker. Rolle refrained from
armaking any prediction as to
she outcome of the fight but
apromined that the win will be
*'more decisive this time. I feel
* might win it by a knockout,"

N. IRELAND BEAT
SC0TLAND IN UPSET
GLASGOW SCOTLAND (AP) -
-rSMor Anderson, Manchester
Unlied soccer star, sparked
lorlhern Ireland to a 2.1 upset
amln over scotlad In th Brltish
danlsrantlonl tournament at
l-impdea rPark Wednesty night.
The IrMs led 2-l0 it Idf4le.
AndaIno ld oa an CI rst al
for MtilA 07'N4111 In the fourth
tninurte ad soared the second
ihimisir in the 17th nmilt.
Keaey Daslliab pUtitd one back
for Sothland' late In the pme. The
nIult aftK Eniland virlsaU certain
to win the title. Enlati ve four
points from two smes, and
Swiiland Ind Norther Ireland have
two points each. Iand play
Sculloan iN the "W-am Same at
Vmnbly Smtad- lieay..


he said.
Ever by Baby's side in all his
ring struggles, trainer Edward
Taylor said that he was pleased
with the way Rolle was shaping
up for tomorrow's bout.
"Wednesday evening, he
looked much faster and his
timing was more accurate,"
said Taylor.
Fans not seeing Lloyd
before were surprised at his
speed and his two handed
attack, explained Taylor. "He
did have us a little confused in
the first and second rounds but
from the third round we had
proven his power and his
boxing skills."
Presently rated number two
in the light heavyweight
division of the British Empire
division, Baby is seeking both
world and British Empire title
fights after he has disposed of
Lloyd.
In supporting bouts
tomorrow night former
lightweight champ Freddie
Major, still in search of
retraining his lost crown, takes
on Otis Clay. In another six
rounder Al Moss will battle for
the edge over Kid Barr with
whom he has lost one and won
one.


Friday, MNr 1t Its



Gladiators siow SACA their strength



in whipping them in four sets


\ R
IW
PARADISE BEES key
forward Margaret Albury
climbs above the net to spike
back an over pass from the
Birds. The Bees won 15-3,
15-2, 12-15, 13-15 and 15-8.
PHOTO: RICKEY WELLS

U.S. SQUASH

TEAM BEAT

NASSAU 7-1

PLAYING WITHOUT KEY
PLAYER Bob Montgomery
Nassau Squash Club fell 7-1 to
a visiting United States Squash
Team last night during the
opening match played at the
Blue Hill Courts.
Paving the way for the
visitors was U.S. third ranked
player Frank Sulterthwaite of
New York who defeated Tony
Lancaster 3-0.
The only Nassau player to
win was team captain Keith
Parker who had a good 3-0 win
against highly rated Dennis
Burke of Philadelphia. Eric
Wilkinson came closest to
another Nassau win losing 10-8
in the fifth game to Dr.
Quentin Hyder of New York.
Peter Higgs also took his
opponent close losing 9-6 in
the fifth game to Bill Hardisty.
Neal Kapur, originally of
Bombay but now playing out
of Philadelphia, displayed a
dazzling variety of shots all
around the court and was most
impressive in his 3-0 win over
Eddie Bostwick '


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
HAVING HAD THEIR CHANCES of meeting St. Augustine's College in a Inter-School
Volleyball Champlonship playoffs thrown back following their los to Western Divison Chempiomi
Prhine William High, C. C. Sweeting High showed what might have been and playing in the
Bahamas Volyball Federation's series under the ame the New heaeiken Gladiators defeated
S.A.C.A. 15-7, 15-11, 1015 IS and 15-4 the second guae last night at the Donald Davis Gym.
Paradise Bees though they The experience of Archer again in school series they play with
were not as strong as they were came through but not long a 7ft. 6 ins net height -
against the Coke Jets enough before the Gladiators captain Forbes aid that they
stretched their winning streak were two up. hope for a good future and
to two in a row when they The third set saw the expect to do quite well against
handed their sister team the Gladiators severely whipped by the other teams.
Birds a 15-3, 15-2, 12-15, the spiking of Archer and The Bees starting their al
12-15, 13-15 and 15-8 loss last Ferguson. Chrsitie and Van star team headed by the
night in the opener. Diah received well and spiking power of Margaret
Paradise Giants in the night concentrated their sets Albury, Winsome Davidson and
cap held off a late rally by accurately to the big men. In Wendy Jackman with captain
Pizza Solos and won 15-1, spite of this, S.A.C.A. were not Barbara Knowles and Eulamae
15-7, 14-16, 4-15 and 15-7 to allowed ahead by more than Smith pacing them defensively
win their second in a row. two points as they both evened walked through their siste
Going into last night's game up at eight all. team taking an easy 2-0 lead in
shouldering a loss to the Police Although the blocking of sets.
Royals, the rookie Gladiators Rolle and Max Smith stood Coach Oswald Moore, who
were faced with the supreme, the tension on the found himself coaching both
experienced leadership of rookies at that time allowed teams, then brought on the
Leonard Archer who paced them only two more points Bees' second team to do battle
S.A.C.A. from the forward while Ferguson's six point with the Birds top team. Thi
line. Archer coach ths the Men's serve Mens service gave S.A.C.A. a 15-10 gave Yvonne Smith and
National team. With help win the Gladiators 2-1 lead. Freddie Carroll the advantage
coming from John Ferguson In the third set, "the guys and with Stephanie McKenzie
and Wayde Christie, they held (Gladiators) took them adding fuel to the fire the Birds
off the Gladiators early in the (S.A.C.A.) light and eased up," took an 8-4 lead.
first set at a seven all tie. said coach Grant. "But in the Knowles Davidson and
The rookies however found fourth set, we really poured it Jackman returned but not in
added strength coming from on." time to pick up the slack as the
the presence of player/coach WON, BUT Birds went on to win.
Tom Grant, who also coaches The Gladiators won Filled with determination
the school team, and behind convincingly, but it was not the Birds in the fourth set led
the service of their captain easy. Again the potent spiking 8-4 before the Bees bounced
Dennis Forbes rallied to a 1-0 of Archer pierced the rookies, back, tied at 10 all and took a
lead. However Smith played two point lead. Using thai
"We still are not playing the excellent defence and Forbes extra hustle from its members
way we are supposed to," gave beautiful sets for Rolle the Birds again upset the
commented coach Grant. and Grant the key men on the favourites and tied the match
Nevertheless, "it's just a matter forward line an; C.C. had a 6-2 at two all.
of games now and we will be lead. The Bees in the fifth set wor
able to hold out against S.A.C.A. though strong were the toss and elected to serve
anybody." not very consistent and their From the beginning, it was
7-GAME RALLY errors included over-passes different story for the Birdsa
With co-captain Mathew which the Gladiators they trailed 8-1. McKenzie anc
Leckey coming in to team up capitalized on for a 13-3 lead. Smith started a threatening bui
with key spiker Kevin Rolle S.A.C.A. failed to score on the brief rally that brought then
and Grant on the forward line broken service and Smith at three points behind.
while Forbes and Wilfred the line ended it all. Again the Bees began tc
Culmer controlled the sets, the Although they have to get crumble but a final spark lefi
Gladiators rallied to a 7-0 lead. themselves used to the extra in Davision and Knowles pullet
S.A.C.A. eventually brought six inches height of the net them out of danger.
themselves together and served
four points, when they gave
way on a broken service. This
put Lackey at the line and
adding a four-point service he WHITE MARLIN RECORD tke4-l tennis match here Sept. 22
pushed the Gladiators to an NASSAU's Peter Albury reeled "It will be the beauty and the
11-4 command. With victory in in the largest white marlin caught ea beast," said Riggs, 5f, who loa
sight Forbes returned on a Chub Cay this year early Iis Sunday scored an easy 6-2, 6-1
sight, Forbes returned on a month. The blltflsh weihed In at victory over Australia's Margare
scoreless turnover and moved 116 pounds, and measured more Court in what was billed es a battle
the rookies to game point. than eight feet In length and nparly of the sexes.
This failed to move the 30 inches in girth. Fort- Leuderdale -promote
school boys and S.A.C.A. with Mr. Albury was fishing with George Liddy, who arranged thi
sc o ah S mo wt heavy tackle aboard Capt. George match, had orgnaly put ui
Ferguson at the line moved to Seeman's Mitchell II when he 30,000 dollars but Increased th,
within five points of the lead. hooked the marlin. He spent a offer to 50,000 dollars to sattract


.M -
SQUASH PLAYERS arrive New York squash players are welcomed to Naesu by
Emil Grindrod (third left) and Nassau tournament officer Peter Perry (far right): from
left Mr. and Mrs. Bill Meadows and Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Burk*.


quarter of an hour bringing the fish
to gaff.
Meanwhile, record catches are
being recorded In the
Bahamas-Bermuda Fishing
Tournament beine stated out of
Nassau's Harbour Club. Boats with
two fishermen, one from the
Bahamas, one from Bermuda, are
consistently bringing in catches of
up to '100 fish, including dolphin,
Spanish mackerel, barracuda,
amberjack and rainbow runners.
iMost are being caught on 12-pound
test tackle, and the best fishing has
been recorded from Exuma Sound
at the nortlherhn tip of the Exumasa,
and due south of New Providence
along the edge of the Tongue of the
Ocean.
MILAN BEAT LEEDS
SALONICA, GREECE (AP) -
AC Milan beat Leeds United 1-0 In
the European Cup of Winner's cup
final Wednesday night.
About 42,000 fans saw outside
left Luciano Chlarugi score the lone
goat of the game on a free kick at
the 3rd minute of the first half.
RIGGS WILL NOW
PLAY CHRIS FBRT
FORT LAUDERDALE,
FLORIDA (AP) Bobby RIggs and
Chris Evert speed Thursday to
.meet In a 50,000-dollar winner


Riggs, who received 12,500 dollars
for his victory against the
30-year-old Mrs. Court.
"I am the champion of women's
tennis." Riggs boasted Thursday
after -the match was announced.
"Chris is such a charmer. I don't
know If people will want to see her
against big bad Bob. They saw what
happened to Margaret."
Miss Evert, 18, is the top money
winner on the US LTA tour this .
year. collecting $40,000 dollars. .
SIKES LEADS MEMPHIS
MEMPHIS, TENN. (AP) -
Veteran Dan Sikes played the par
five holes four-under-par as he
established the first round lead
Thursday with a 67 In the
$175,000 Danny Thomas-Memphis
Golf Classic.
The 42-year-old Sikes, a playoff
loser in Dallas three weeks ago and
a two-tihe runner-up this season,
had a one-stroke margin over
longshot Ron Cerrudo and Dave
HIl, three-time winner of this
evdnt, who are tied at 68.
Hill played the front nine in a
course record of 31, five under par.
Hill chipped and needed only 1I
putts on the front nine, and
appeared ready to make a rout of
it. But he bogeyed three times in a
five hole stretch coming home and
dropped back to a tie for second.


450 Beer Is Back!


in 7-ounce bottle




Buy It by 1the battle t 45'


or by Mre us-at f


Cl to the vry last drop
,.las ,


SATULDAY BAZAAR
THE ANNUAL baaer at Holy Family-
aChuyo, binmon Romd, will be held at 3
p.m. on mf 10.
The bgar will be offlcially opened at 4
p.m. by I. Outtn, p0reidmwt of the YVS.
gol g to the ahurch's bUdrig
| fun.l ,_____


1
it


te
d



D
I





d
1





d
d
!
s


I
!
s



t

h


n
I





t
n
I




t
d


2.
e
t
I


e
p
Re