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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03243
 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: January 11, 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: UF00084249:03243

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mv. Church B




THOUSANDS of dollars worth of personal effects,
groceries and cash were lost this morning when fire
destroyed the mailboat m.v. Church Bay at Potters Cay
dock just hours before she was to sail on her weekly trip


to Cat Island.
The Church Bay was loaded
with groceries for Cat
Islanders, and belongings of
passengers when fire broke ; ?'
in her engine room shory
after 10 a.m. There was no
mail on board at the time.
From 20 to 30 passengers
were on the boat, which should
have sailed for Cat Island on
Wednesday but was
rescheduled to leave at noon
today. Among the passengers
were Mr. and Mrs. Jochen
Wendt of West Germany, who
were going to Cat Island to
inspect property they had
bought there.
The fire, which completely
destroyed the boat, broke out
while engineers from Bahamas
tractor and Equipmen; Ltd.'
were doing a repair job on the
boat's engines. One of the men
said that they were using a
booster to start the large diesel
engine. The engine is reported
to have started two or three
times, but backfired and
almost immediately burst into
flames.
The boat's fire fighting
equipment was not adequate to
contain the large blaze, he said,
and the men had to run.
Miss Sarah E. Seymour, a
Ministry of Education and
Culture teacher at the Orange
Creek, Cat Island public
school, was returning to the
island with her neighbours,
Mrs. Viola Smith, her sons
Glenfbrd and Wendell, and
Mrs. Hannah Poitier and her
three young children.
'GO, GO'
With tears in her eyes Miss
Seymour recalled: "The fire
started down in the engine
room. I started to go into the
bathroom and one of the men
working on .the engine came
running out saying 'Go, go'. He
was trying to get out from
down in the engine hole. Then,
when I looked, I saw the fire."
She said she was unable to
save any of her belongings. She
ran back to the deck and
jumped down onto the dock.
"I can't tell you the value of
my belongings because I also
had money. I had over
$1,000 to take back home to
Orange Creek. My mother is
depending on me for support.
It was my entire savings. My
mother is a cripple and I teach
at the public school."
She said she was also
travelling with a considerable
amount of goods, purchased
for neighbours and members of
her family. Her sister, Charlotte
Rolle, who lives at Grand
Bahama had also suffered "a
bad fire last month," she said.
"I had bedding, a mattress.
and clothes for my sister and
now they are all gone. All of
the food I was carrying home
for my mother to put in her
shop is on that boat."
Mr. and Mrs. Wendt were the
only passengers who said they
were able to save anything.
THANKFUL
They said they lost a couple
hundred dollars worth of their


DECORATOR SPECIAL

TIFFANY LAMPS

DOLLY MADISON
FURNITURE
NASSAU -- FREEPORT


destroyed by


fire at Potters


belongings, but were thankful
they were able to save
something.
"Our goods were not
insured," Mr. Wendt said.
"We were going to Cat Island
for five weeks to look at the
property we bought from
Greenwood Estates."
Pointing at their two camp
cots, Mr. Wendt said he and his
wife were staying at a hotel,
but when the captain told
theih not to go away from the
boat", they checked out of the
hotel.
They put everything they
were travelling with aboard the
boat. They lost the provisions
that they had bought to use
while at Cat Island.
The Wendts said they did
not "see the captain
anywhere" at the time of the
fire. Neither did they know his
name.
Crewman Herbert Stevens
stood nearby with tears in his
eyes. He had been with the
engineers when fire broke out.
He was speechless. It is
understood that the boat had
no "official captain."
LOSSES
Mrs. Muriel Hart, also a
passenger who lost everything,
was travelling with her
grandson Uriah, 14. They were
to leave the boat at Old Bight.
Among their losses were a
living room suite valued at
$500 and other furniture
valued at "about $1,300 to
$1,400." She was also carrying
goods for her neighbours at Cat
Island from their family and
friends in Nassau.
The fire raged within the
vessel for an hour before it was
brought under control by
members of the Fire
Department.
The tug Mako II, which
arrived about half an hour after
the fire department, eventually
rammed and sank the boat.
The boat's supply of deisel
fuel was stored in 55-gallon
canisters at the bow.
Eight days ago the Church
Bay was disabled at sea while
on a trip from Cat Island to
Nassau. She had engine trouble
at the time. She is recently out
of drydock at Abaco.
The 150-foot long boat has
been plagued with engine
trouble since the middle of
February. She is to be replaced
on her weekly Cat Island run
by the Sea Salvor Express.
Among the large crowd
drawn by the fire to Potters
Cay was former MP for
Crooked Island Wilbert Moss.
A spokesman for the Fire
Department said today that
they were still trying to
determine who owned the
boat. He said the department
Shad been told it was owned by
Mr. Oscar Johnson, M.P. for
Cat Island, but they had also
heard it had been sold to a
company.
Mr. Johnson today denied
ownership.
"I am not the owner," he
said. "I don't have any
comments to make on the
estimated cost of the Church
Bay or anything. I am not the
owner, good."


BASRA IOUNIER Ben Astarita, receives a gold Rolex watch from
fellow members last night after stepping down as BASRA chief and being
made Honorary Life Commodore. From left: Rear commodore and
secretary David Powell, Mr. Astarita and Commodore I)r. Norman Cove.
Photo: Rickey Wells.



Ben Astarita steps down as


BASRA chief after 10 years

By MIKE LOTHIAN
BEN ASTARITA, founder of the Bahamas Air Sea Rescue
Association, last night stepped down after serving ten consecutive


years as BASRA Commodore.
At the installation of new
officers in BASRA's East Bay
Street headquarters, Mr.
Astarita was named Honorary
Life Commodore, and was
presented with a gold Rolex
GMT-Master wristwatch.
The new Commodore, Dr.
Norman (ove, told the small
gathering:
"The main point of this
meeting is to pay respects to
Ben. But we aren't letting himr
retire. We're just giving him a
little rest for a little while.
"He has carried this whole
outfit on his shoulders for ten
years. lie has nursed, nurtured
and cursed his baby from the
days when it consisted of
a handful of individuals who
took care of two or three cases
a week 'til now, when, fully
grown no, still growing
actually with a membership
of over a thousand, BASRA is
handling between four and five
cases each and every day.
"Ben," he told the ex-chief
executive, "you can be justly
proud of your effort. There are
countless people who have
been helped and many lives
have been saved directly as a
result of your work."
A TOKEN
I)r. Cove announced Mr.
Astraita's new title, Honorary
Life (ommodore, and
presented him with the watch,
"a token of our esteem,We
hope you'll put it to good use
and not be late for meetings
anymore!"
Replying, Mr. Astarita, by
profession a public relations
executive, noted that "this is
the first time I have ever been
at a loss for words. I have been
a fairly good control officer,
not a very good administrator
"I must say this: I couldn't
have done it alone. When we
first started back in May of
1963 there was a group of
people always ready to go. We
didn't have many cases then, it


is true, but there always
seemed to be a lot of
volunteers. You just don't
build an organization alone.
"Norman Cove was a
founding member. There was
Sidney Brown, I)urward
Knowles so many pitched in
I can't think of them all.
"I'm not leaving BASRA. I
will be here and I'll do a better
job in training and education
rather than in the day to day
operation. Younger mlen can
handle that much better than I
caln.
YOUN(; R MIAN
After the ceremonies Mr.
Astarita told the press that he
declined re-election as
('Commodore at last month's
annual general meeting
because "I think it is such a
demanding job that really a
younger man is more capable
of handling it, staying up all
night and that sort of thing.
I've been at it for ten years ...
it's about time someone else
takes over."
Americans by birth, Mr.
Astarita and his wife, Helen,
were sailing through the
Bahamas on their way to the
Virgin Islands to set up a
public relations firm there
when "we fell in love with the
Bahamas, stopped here and
have never let. Both now
have Bahamian status
The incident which some
people think inspired Mr
Astarita to launch BASRA
he is non-committal on the
point occurred in 1959 when
they first arrived in the
Bahamas.
It was a stormy night and
the couple exhausted and
unfamiliar with Nassau
Harbour were unable to make
it through the harbour
entrance and called for a pilot
on the assumption that such
people were readily available
"I finally) got Durward
Page 8. Col. 6


Election court is scrutinizing certain


By MIKE LOTHIAN
BALLOT BOXES used in
the September 19 North End
Long Island election were
opened behind closed doors
this morning as the Election
Court began a scrutiny of
certain votes cast during the
election.
The start of the scrutiny
followed ; court ruling that a
prima facie case had been made
out hacking the FNM's
contention that Melvira and
Delores ('Cartwright, who voted
in tlie election, failed to meet
residency qualifications.
The ruling was met by a PLP
admission that they had no
evidence with which to rebut
the FNM's case against the two
teachers.
The court's ruling and the
subsequent statement by PLP
lawyers brought the total
number of votes which were
cast by persons not qualified to
do so to three. The three
ballots must be found and
removed from the ballot boxes
and the tallies for P'LP
candidate I'hilip Smith and
FNM candidaN: (''r.' Fountain
adjusted accordhigly.
Immediately after the Sept.
19 election in the North End
Long Island constituency
Returning Officer Livingston
Smith found wrongly,
according to the FNM that
both candidates had 473
regular votes. The Returning
Officer therefore, declared
the election void and called for
a fresh poll on October 6,
when the PLP candidate was
declared the winner.
MAJORITY
In an election petition Mr.
I mountain claimed that a
scrutiny of certain ballots
would reveal that in fact he
liad a majority of regular votes
on Sept. 19 and should have
teen returned as the
Sons t it uency 's elected
representative.
Sitting as an Election Court
ire Chief Justice Sir Gordon
Bryce and Mr. Justice James
smith.
Sir (;ordon. when court
convenedd this morning after
a one-day interruption, said:
"On the question of
residents, we have considered
carefully the evidence and tihe
.rgumlents of counsel, and have
concluded that the petitioner
has established a case calling
Sor an answer by the
respondent."
"In the light of that ruling."
replied Jamaician Q.C. Vivien
Blake, senior counsel tor Philip
Smith," the respondent has no
evidence to put before the
court to answer the prima facie
case which your lordships have
found has been made out"
I1IF R RI I1)
The court deferred ruling on
an earlier submission by Mr.
Blake that the five protest
votes cast in the election
four for Smith and one for
Fountain ought to be tested
for validity, until the results of
the scrutiny are known.
If the scrutiny reveals that
Mr. Fountain had more regular
votes than Mr. Smith had
regular plus protest votes, then
under the Representation of
the People Act all protest votes
cast in the election must be
disregarded.
Leading counsel for Mr.
Fountain the Hlon. Eugene


votes; FNM wins ruling


for ten minu tes to enable
Parliamentary Registrar Idwin
Iavis to produce the ballot
boxes used in tlit election.
Shortly before I 1 ai.. the
court reconvened behind
closed doors with only the
parties to the hearing, their
attorneys and Parliamentary
Registration officials present
to begin the scrutiny.
OTlHIIRS
Besides the three ballots
which must be found and
rejected the two of the
Cartwright sisters and another
cast by Neil Hedley, who
registered too late to vote
the court is also to scrutinise


three other ballots
Mr Fountain has claimed
that two ballots which were
rejected should have been
admitted, and that a third
which was accepted by the
Returning Officer should have
been rejected.
The scrutiny is taking
place behind closed doors to
preserve the secrecy of the
ballot as fur as possible
When court adjourned for
lunch at 1 p.m. the scrutiny
had still not been completed,
and the process was to
be continued behind closed
doors this afternoon.


I)upuch, Q.('., had argued that
protest votes were not relevant
to the present case because their
time limit in which .an
application for the testing of
protest votes had t spired.
The court this morning took
the position that no ruling
should be made on tlie issue
unless, after tile scruliny,
either candidate had enough
regular votes so that, if his
protest votes were tested,
proved valid and added to his
tally, the total would be more
than the number of regular
votes for the other candidate.
Following the ruling this
morning, the court adjourned


Low key PLP 'get together' to mark



governing party's 6th. year in power

By NICK KELLY
"SELFISHNESS, RUMOUR-MONGERING AND SUSPICION are the enemies of unity, and it is
up to us who have learned these lessons to pass them on to those who have not had the
opportunity and therefore save them from the trials that we have endured." Deputy Prime
Minister Arthur Hanna observed at last night's PLP sixth anniversary banquet.


The banquet, held at the
Sonesta Beach Hlotel, was
attended by a capacity crowd
who paid $15 a plate to mark
the party's sixth year in office.
Ihe affair started an hour
behind the 8:30 p.m. schedule,
a.ild was subdued, ins contrast
to previous IPLP anniversary
cel'bhr.l t Ions.
Spi'Aking in ani unusually
thirtily voice, Mr. Ilanna read
hromt a prepared text that
could he regarded as lengthy
b1 comparison to the
thllc sentence address by
IPrume Minister Lynden
'Pindlng.
Ihli Prime Minister said that
Ihe shedd to remind everyone
that the government was
moving into its seventh year,
rand ltis seventh year was the
\vel lhubilee.
"I rioi 119)5 to now we have
all wirkcdl together to achieve
\hail n11 man caln deny real
poliluial supremacy. We will
have to work just as hard over
tlih' next ten years for
e'C onomlllic supremacy.
.\ IIONAL UNITY
li'clor. returning to his seat
at thc head table Mr. Pindling
said lhe wished to leave his
listln'rs with three thoughts,
and Ihey were the need for
naitioi.al unity and the need
"t(o sek political stability and
therefore bring about
economic well being tor all our
Bahanian people."
Referring to the height
Coripiarisons usually made
between himself and the Prime
Minister both men are short
Mt Ilanna said that in 1943
he and Mr Pindling had
Measured "and I was slightly
taller than him We can only go
by the records we have and I
amn going to be a little more
realistic than they."
The Deputy Prime Minister
then went on to thank the
ways and means committee for
the banquet arrangements and
then directed his attention to
go emrnor-general designate Milo
Butler Sr.


"As the English would say, I
our most beloved and trusted
governor-general and Mrs.
Butler," Mr. Ianna remarked.
i)AREID
Years ago in 1956. he
continued, "a few of our
leaders dared to challenge the
rights of the then
establishment.
"Just a while ago we heard
the Prnme Minister make one of
the briefest speeches heard in
tile history of the Bahamas,
but he was one of the pioneers
whol led the way."
Ihe )Deputy Prime Minister
said hie had written his speech
down because "if you don't.
you find that you went on
longer than you intended to be
.ind are shorter than you really

It swas good, he continued,
that ini the last da s (of
colm.ialhin tihe partly should
ciiiie tt)gethle today
"Tle journey on this raod
had not been uneventful for s
in tie I'l P. There have been
ups alnd down. Ihere have been
di scourragements and
d i s app i n n n t s and
disagreemients
(;ONE ANI) (GON:
"Some have come and gone
and crime again. Some have
corile alld gone and gone, but
the common goal which we all
sought to achieve and the
strong bonds that we
developed over the long years
have h"ld together and enabled
us to lead the Bahamas on this
noble step."
Mr lIanna said he had
learned over the years that the
only road to success was unity
as the Prinme Minister had said.
The party, he added, owed a
great debt of gratitude to those
who had assisted this country
on the way to peace and
progress.
He also referred to the
faithful party members who
had the "patience, courage and
faith, and indeed the Prime
Page 3, Col. 5


No comment' by

Baptist school on


dismissals report

Till I19-member staff of
Prince Williams High School
was reportedly dismissed with
three months notice by school
hoard chairman Artemus Cox
yesterday for allegedly
complaining about conditions
at the school.
Contacted today Mr. Cox
said he had no comment to
make to the press "at this time.
I do intend to issue a statement
in due course ... no, I don't
wish to indicate when it will be
made," he told The Tribune.
According to sources, the
stall was issued an ultimatum
hy Mr. Cox Wednesday and
told to stop complaining and
put up with conditions or quit.
They were then served with
three months notice.
It is understood that the
ultimatum and notice came as
a result of incidents which have
built up over a period of time.
Both Bahamians and
expatriates are affected by the
move.
Headmaster Selwyn Smith
also refused to comment when
approached by a Tribune
reporter at the Prince Williams
campus on Carmichael Road.
A student said, however,
that although the teachers were
fired, they were told that those
that wished to do so could
renew their contracts.


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FIRE AT POTTERS CAY
drew hundreds of onlookers
this morning as the m.v.
Church Bay caught fire and
burned out.



BURNING FURIOUSLY
AT POTTERS CAY The
m.v. Church Bay caught fire at
dockside this morning and
raged out of control for over
an hour before firemen were
able to bring it under control.
Picture by Andrew Toogood.
(INSET It gets too hot for
one firemen who dives
overboard to get cool: Photo -
Rickey Wells).


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egierd with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX, No. 42 Thursday, January 11, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


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Ihe gribunt


Thursday. January 11, 1973.


^News highW l ighti
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POSSIBLE PEACE TALKTHAW NIXON ABOLISHES


HUGHES TO FACE PUBLIC ?


KILLER TORNADO


TechnicalexpertsjoinWAlll E/P ICECOt Supreme Court turnsLEAVES 46 DEAD


HUNT PLEADS GUILTY IN WATERGATE CASE


WASHINGTON (AP)- U.S. District Court Judge John Sirica will decide
today whether he will accept a guilty plea from former White House
consultant E. Howard Hunt. Hunt entered a plea of guilty yesterday to
three charges growing out of the break-in at Democratic national
headquarters better known as the Watergate Affair.
The former C.I.A. pleaded guilty to charges of conspiracy, burglary and
wire-tapping. Lawyers for the six men charged with Hunt have declined to
my what effect his plea will have on their clients. The prosecutor said
there was no deal made with Hunt and that he remains subject to call
before a grand jury to answer questions about others who might be
involved in the break-in.
IRISH AFFAIR SPILLS OVER INTO BOSTON
BOSTON (AP)- Four persons who claim they are citizens of Ireland
today took over the office of the Irish Consulate here, saying they would
remain until the close of normal business.
Police were called to the Consulate soon after the noon takeover of the
Irish offices, but 90 minutes later they still had made no attempt to enter
the building.
One of the persons inside, who identified himself as Patrick O'Malley,
said he and three comrades were conducting a symbolic protest and would
not harm anyone or anything. "We are poor Irish citizens and we are
members of no political organization," O'Malley said in a telephone
interview.
He said he and his companions, all of whom recei.tly moved to Boston,
wanted to protest policies of internment without trial in both Irelands,
meaning "any Irish citizen can be arrested on su.;,icion of being a member
of an illegal organization."
FUEL SHORTAGE THREATENS FLIGHT CANCELLATIONS
NEW YORK, Jan. 10 (AP)- At New York's Kennedy International
Airport major airlines rationed their jet fuel Tuesday and the shortage
threatened possible flight cancellations.
In Denver, Colorado high schools have been closed for a week due to a
scarcity of heating fuel. Some American railroads have begun running their
trains at reduced speed to economize fuel. In the mid-west crops might go
to waste for lack of heating power to dry them out.
For the United States winter has arrived and the energy crisis is here.
The nation no longer produces enough fuel for its own needs and is
growing ever more dependent on foreign supplies of fuels, especially oil,
which is subject to import quotas.
The government has relaxed quota restrictions but this, the New York
Times said in an editorial Wednesday, is "a stopgap relief measure ... the
nation is still awaiting the national energy policy promised by White House
aides for months."
In Washington Interior Secretary Rogers Morton told a Senate
committee Wednesday the government is studying the possible
introduction of "a system which would auction some oil import licences as
a supplement to the present system of allocations."
U.S. ARMY TO ANNOUNCE REORGANIZATION PLANS
WASHINGTON (AP)- The army plans to announce today details of its
reorganization plan, which is aimed at streamlining its command structure
for the first time in eleven years. The plan is aimed at strengthening army
readiness and efficiency, trimming manpower and saving an estimated I 50
million to 200 million dollars a year.
Advance indications point to a reduction of between ten-thousand and
IS-thousand military and civilian personnel. No bases around the country
will be closed, but some will be reduced in scope. It also will result, among
other things, in a ten per cent reduction of the army staff at the Pentagon
and a small cut in the number of generals..
WAGE-PRICE CONTROL CURBS MAY BE EASED
WASHINGTON (AP)- President Nixon today reveals what form his
phase three wage-price controls will take. Indications point to a loosening
of present curbs.
Three presidential advisers Treasury Secretary Shultz, council of
economic advisers chairman Herbert Stein and cost of living council
director Donald Rumsfeld have scheduled a White House news
conference to announce the President's decisions.
CHICAGO TEACHERS' STRIKE ENTERS SECOND DAY
CHICAGO (AP)- The strike of Chicago's public school teachers goes
into its second day today. More than half a million pupils were freed from
classes because of the walkout of members of the Chicago Teachers Union.
In Philadelphia, the teachers' strike enters its fourth day. Negotiations
collapsed yesterday when the Teachers Union rejected a new school board
offer. A judge is considering a request by the Board of Education for an
injunction to order the teachers back.
MRS. BOGGS WILL OFFER FOR HUSBAND'S HOUSE SEAT
NEW ORLEANS, LA (AP)- A source close to the family of Rep. Hale
Boggs, presumedkllled in a plane crash in Aldska, said Wednesday that Mrs.
Boggs will announce this week as a candidate for his seat in Congress.
Mrs. Boggs, who returned to Washington Tuesday from a trip to Alaska,
plans to formally file her qualification papers in Baton Rouge Saturday,
the source said.
Boggs' seat was declared vacant at the opening of Congress last week.
The former House Majority Leader has been missing since Nov. 16 when a
plane was lost on a flight between Juneau and Anchorage.
Last Friday, a memorial mass was held in honour of Boggs, and on
Friday Gov. Edwin Edwards called for a special general election to be held
March 20 to fill the 2nd district seat centered in New Orleans.
104-FOOT SCHOONER OBJECT OF SEARCH
SAN JUAN, P.R. (AP)- Five planes searched unsuccessfully today for
an overdue 104-foot schooner with nine persons aboard south of Puerto
Rico, the U.S. Coast Guard said.
None of the persons aboard were immediately identified, but seven were
believed to be residents of the U.S. mainland, according to a spokesman.
The boat, believed to be French registry, was owned by Don Ellison, of
North Las Palmas, Los Angeles, California.
The Coast Guard said the boat left Grenada in the lower Caribbean on
Dec., 23 and reached Martinique, a French island, on Dec. 26. The
schooner was scheduled to have arrived in Ponce, Puerto Rico on Dec. 30
before sailing on the Grand Cayman Islands and the Bahamas.
It Is believed that the vessel may have encountered a crank shaft
problem.


Kissinger & Tho in



Paris peace parley


PARIS (AP) The private peace talks between Henry Kissinger
and Le Duc Tho went into their fourth day today. And for the
first time the principal negotiators were joined by their technical
experts who have been working on details of a possible
settlement.


At the same time, the
semi-public, four-power peace
talks will go into their regular
weekly session in the French
capital.
The joint meeting of the
technical experts with
Kissinger and Tho indicate that
the talks are going beyond
arguments over basic
principles. But both sides are
maintaining a news blackout.
Yesterday was the third
session of the round of talks
that began Monday in an
apparent icy atmosphere, but
now there was a sign of a
possible thaw.
The meeting was hosted by
the North Vietnamese envoy in
a villa owned by the French
Communist Party at suburban
Gif sur Yvette. The two
delegations again avoided
meeting face to face in public,
but newsmen saw Kissinger
shaking the hand of an
unidentified North Vietnamese
official as he entered the villa.
It was the first publicly
visible handshake of a session
marked by coolness in sharp
contrast to the cordiality of
earlier meetings.
NEWS BLACKOUT
Both sides maintained their
strict news blackout with 14%/
hours of sessions behind them,
but other sources said North
Vietnam has shown no
inclination thus far to make
new concessions following last
month's massive American
bombing of Hanoi and
Haiphong.
French news reports from
Hanoi said officials there were
"clearly pessimistic" and were
accusing the U.S. presidential
adviser of threatening new
American bombing raids unless
Hanoi abandons its firm
attitude.
Communist sources in Paris
said North Vietnam remains
ready to sign the agreement
drafted by Kissinger and Tho
in October, but rejects major
changes in the draft they say
are demanded by the United
States.
The 173rd weekly session of
the semi-public peace
conference scheduled for
Thursday was considered
certain to produce new public
assertions of Hanoi's position.
The semi-public talks
deadlocked for four years,
have been little more than a
forum for fruitless policy
statements by both sides, but
in the past three months they
have often reflected the


atmosphere of the
simultaneous secret
negotiations.
BACK TO WASHINGTON
William J. Porter, chief.
American delegate at the
semi-public conference for the
past 18 months, flew to
Washington to take up his new
post as Undersecretary of State
for Political Affairs. He made
no departure statement.
American officials said
Porter would be replaced for
the time being, by his deputy,
Heyward Isham. Porter
accompanied Kissinger at most
of the secret sessions before
the Dec. 13 break.
Deputy Asst. Secretary of
State William Sullivan,
Kissinger's new top aide in the
secret talks, acted as liaison
officer Wednesday with the
simultaneous meeting of
"technical experts" at another
conference site.
The experts met in an
American-owned villa in St.
Nom La Breteche. It was their
eighth meeting this month,
presumably to discuss points of
detail of a future agreement.
For the second day in
succession, Sullivan moved
between the Kissinger-Tho
session and the experts meeting
10 miles away, suggesting a
direct link between the
political and technical
negotiations.
President Nixon has said the
United States has three main
objectives in the talks: To
obtain the release of American
prisoners held by Hanoi, to
permit the South Vietnamese
people to determine their own
future and to ensure that any
cease-fire agreement is
adequately policed.
Hanoi appeared to be
stonewalling on the second and
third of these objectives,
refusing to budge from the
terms of the October draft.
'HANOI ROADS ALL
REPAIRED' SAYS MOSCOW
MOSCOW (AP)-Roads damaged
by the U.S. bombing around Hanoi
last month have been repaired and
the North Vietnamese capital is
receiving supplies, on them, TASS
said Wednesday.
The official Soviet news agency's
correspondent in Hanoi, Alexander
Mineyev, said the Hanoi road repair
organization mobilized all its
manpower to repair the roads as
fast as possible after the bombing
raids came to a halt Dec. 30.
"Even during the time of the air
raids the workers of the
organization undertook truly heroic
action and managed to repair
damaged sections of the highways
between raids, "Mineyev wrote.


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APARTMENT SIZE

GAS STOVE
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APARTMENT
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HEALTH INDI STRS wn T A jnt

HEALTH INDUSTRIES down TWA judgmental NARGENTINA


By Gaylord Shaw
WASHINGTON (AP)-President
Nixon today abolished mandatory
wage-price controls except in the
food and health industries. In their
place, he established a system of
voluntary wage and price guidelines
backed by the threat of
government enforcement.
The surprise move far more
sweeping than had been expected -
came as Nixon asked Congress for a
one year extension of his authority
to control wages and prices.
The President abolished the Pay
Board and the Price Commission
but retained the Cost of Living
Council to manage his Phase 3
economic system.
The new programme, which
immediately replaces the Phase 2
system established in November
1971, "is self-administrating and
based on a voluntary compliance,"
the White House said.
No longer will large businesses
and labor unions have to get prior
government approval for wage or
price hikes except in "special
problem areas" which Nixon listed
as food processing and retailing,
and the health industry.
The President also continued the
present system of looser mandatory
controls over construction wage
increases and said the present
voluntary effort to keep interest
rates down would stay in effect.
But for those industries and
unions freed Thursday from
mandatory controls, the
government retains the right to
move in with stiff action to roll
back unreasonable increases.
RATE GOAL
Nixon said in a message to
Congress that his goal is to reduce
the inflation rate to 2.5 per cent or
less by the end of 1973. He said his
90-day Pha:e I wage-price freeze
and his Phase 2 mandatory controls
had cut the inflation rate by nearly
half to about 3.5 per cent.
All other firms will be free of
reporting or record-keeping
requirements.
As for the wage side of the new
system, employee units of 5,000 or
more will be required to file reports
with the Cost of Living Council on
wage rate changes, and all employee
units of 1,000 or more will be
required to keep records. Smaller
units face no requirements.
But with the changes, the "Cost
of Living Council reserves the
authority to establish mandatory
standards where that is necessary to
assure that future action in a
particular industry is consistent
with the national goal," the White
House said.
Shultz told reporters the new
system was devised after he and
other presidential advisers
consulted with more than 400
representatives of labour, business,
agriculture and Congress.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
He said he would summon into
session soon what he described as
the "first class" labour-management
advisory committee.
The committee members, in
addition to George Meany, are
Steelworkers Union president 1. W.
Abel, Teamsters Union president
Frank Fitzsimmons, Seafarers
International Union president Paul
Hall, Auto workers Union president
Leonard Woodstock, and five
industry representatives: Stephen
Bechtel Jr., President of Bechtel
Corp., San Francisco; Edward
Carter, Board chairman of
Broadwa-Hale Stores, Inc., Los
Angeles; R. Heath Larry, vice
chairman of U.S. Steel Corp.,
Pittsburgh; James Roche, director
of General Motors Corp., Detroit,
and Walter Wriston, chairman of
the First National City Bank, New
York.
The President also announced he
had selected Harvard University
president John T. Dunlop to
succeed Donald Rumsfeld as
director of the Cost of Living
Council. Rumsfeld has been
nominated to be U.S. ambassador
to NATO.
Dunlop, 58, has been chairman
of the administration's construction
industry stabilization committee
since 1971. He also has served in
the last 25 years on a number of
presidential boards, panels and
committees studying labor disputes.
Shultz said the government
would keep close tabs on the new
system and those who don't
comply "are going to get
clobbered."
He also said while the Phase III
programme goes into effect
immediately, there will be a 90-day
transition period to clear up a
backlog of cases pending before the
Pay Board and Price Commission.
All new actions, however, will go
before the Cost of Living Council
and its new pay and price divisions,
effective immediately.
EGYPT ALLOWS ASSASSINS
TO LEAVE COUNTRY
CAIRO, Jan. 10 (AP)- Egypt
w!! permit four allegedly
self-confessed Black September
comm.mdos, awaiting trial for the
assassination or Jordanian Premier
Wasf Tell, to leave Egypt. A
spokesman for the
pros cutor-general announced
Wednesday.
The announcement followed a
report Wednesday in the newspaper
Al Akhbar that the four accused
would leave Egypt within a few
days for one of the guerrilla bases
in another Arab country.


Mamdouh Attia, technical
counselor to prosecutor Mohamed
Maher who investigated the case,
sid 'the court ordered their release
on bail, but did not stipulate they
should remain in Egypt." He added,
'however, the prosecution was still
invesgatitng the case and should
fifth suspect, believed Involved in
the case be arrested, the four
would be requested to return

IALIAN EIAl

mif plS lh
Near Sorrento
MODERN VILLA
10 minutes from sunny beach
Apply to
Mr. Amitrano Vittorio, 60A,
Park Way, London, N.W.I.,
England."


against Hughes'


WASHINGTON (AP) On a 6-2 vote the U.S. Sup
Wednesday threw out a 145 million-dollar judgment
Hughes Tool Co.


Hughes tool is owned wholly
by Howard Hughes, the recluse
industrialist.
The award, to Trans
World Airlines, was more than
30 times larger than any other
judgment in an American
court.
It was gathering interest at
the rate of 7% per cent over
the last few years.
Justice William O. Douglas,
speaking for the court, said the
default judgment
recommended in 1968 by
former U.S. Attorney Gen.
Herbert Brownell was invalid
since the transactions that were
the basis of TWA's suit had
been approved by the Civil
Aeronautics Board and
conduct approved by the CAB
is immune from antitrust
liability.
12 YEARS CASE
The dissenters in a case now
twelve years old were Chief
Justice Warren E. Burger and
Justice Harry A. Blackmun.
Brownell, acting as a special
master in the case, had
concluded Hughes Tool
violated antitrust law because
of its failure to purchase jet
aircraft for TWA in the 1950s.
Hughes Tool then owned more
than 78 per cent of TWA
stock.
Brownell's judgment was
confirmed in 1969 by U.S.
Dist. Judge Charles M. Metzner
of New York and in 1971 by
the U.S. Circuit Court in New
York.
Douglas said the circuit
court erred when it rejected
Tool Co.'s defense that the
purchase of the aircraft and the
financing were transactions
under the control of the CAB
and therefore immune from


Congress delays NO. 2

Peitagon man's job

WASHINGTON (AP)- The
Senate armed services committee
was asked Wednesday to delay
acting on the nomination of
William P. Clements Jr. to be No. 2
man at the Pentagon until the
Securities and Exchange
Commission completes an
investigation into a company
headed by Clements.
The request was made by Sen.
William Proxmire, (D-Wis.) as the
committee was meeting to consider
the nominations of both Elliot
Richardson to be Secretary of
Defence and Clements to be his
chief deputy.
Committee chairman John C.
Stennis, (D-Miss.) privately read the
letter requesting the delay during
testimony by Richardson.
His nomination is expected to
sail through both the committee
and the Senate without opposition.
Stennis told newsmen during a
noon lunch recess that he does not
have enough facts on the
investigation of Clements' firm by
the Securities Exchange
Commission to act on his
nomination.


But after reading the letter and
passing it to Sen. John Tower of
Texas, second-ranking Republican
on the committee and a sponsor of
Clements, a Dallas oilman, Stennis
said Clements would not be heard
until Thursday afternoon and
possibly Friday.
dements, 55-year-old founder
and chairman of Sedco Inc., a
worldwide oil drilling company,
had no comment as he left the
hearing room where he has waited
for two days for his nomination to
be called up.
Dallas officials of Sedco could
not be reached to comment.


-I


the antitrust laws.
Hughes Tool Co
no longer involved
That was the name
oil tool division c
which Hughes sole
public offering o
stock last month.
The rest of wh
was Hughes Tool
known as Summa
is owned wholly
Summa thus b
defendant in the T
A spokesman
said today, "We a
pleased at the ann
but we simply c:
any further comm
have read the opini
TO GO PUB
In Los Angeles,
for Hughes' intere
court's decision m
the elusive billion
his first public
since the 1950s.
In a telephone
year ago with new
identified as Hug
would abandon 1
habits once the sui
People close to Hu
feared he would sp
court if he were
with a subpoena i
He never was.
In New York,
similar suit was s
against Hughes in I
stated that it w
whether to purs
studying the h
decision.
"As the liti
proceeded ...
spokesman said,,'


point has included the award in
its financial plans and therefore
this decision will cause no
change in the corporation's
financial planning."





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VVILDLIFE FILM SERIES
"KENTUCKY OUT OF DOORS"
An exciting trip through Kentucky by Steve Madowski
To be held at the Teachers Training Colege Auditorium, Oakes Field.
SATURD4 ,JANUARY 13TH. AT BP.M.

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I I I


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SAN JUST, ARGENTINA,
Jan. 11 (AP)- Residents and aid
iteam*sresumed their iam task this
Smornin of Searching for more
victims of a devastating tornado
that cut like a giant scythe through
this placid farm city.
Forty-ix persona were killed and
reme Court at least 300 were injured by the
against the howling winds that descenced from
rolling black clouds at 2.20 p.m.
Wednesday, police sources said. The
death toll was expected to rise.
Survivors said the twister raged
. actually is for 15 to 20 minutes, leaving in its
in the suit. wake a path of destruction 200
given to the yards wide that crossed the expanse
of the firm, of this city of 50,000 resident.
I through a Communications and electricity
Through a were cut off and a heavy rain
)f common followed the tornado, forcing
rescue teams to bring in emergency
iat formerly pgnerators and flood lamps as they
Co. is now probed the debris for more victims
Co. IS now Police headquarters became a
Corp., which temporary morgue, with a dozen
by Hughes bodies of men, women and children
ecame the placed on the floor under blankets.
WA suit 120 M.P.H. WIND
Cars were bowled about like
for Summa kingpins by the tornado that hit at
re obviously least 120 miles an hour. One auto
nouncement, wa swept down main avenue and
cannot make then flung thorough the wall of the
downtown Hotel California at the
ent until we first torey level.
on." There were estimates that 30 per
LIC? cent of the buildings, mainly one
spokesman and two storey homes and shops,
wss sa re damaged or destroyed but
!sts said the there were zones outside of the
eight prompt twister's path that emerged
aire to make unscathed.
a arance San Justo, a rain belt city 300
appearance miles north of Buenos Aires was
isolated from the rest of the
interview a country for nearly two hours.
smen, a man First word of the disaster did not
;hes said he reach the provincial capital of Santa
Fe, 60 miles to the south, until 4
his reclusive p.m.
t was ended. All telephone lines were down
ighes said he and one of the first reports came
spend years in from a ham radio operator who said
the storm "struck very hard and
ever served fast", adding "many people ran
n TWA case. into the street just as wind hit,
trying to find some safe place."
TWA said a MMSS TRIAL OF LEFTISTS
still pending 4 TURKEY
)elaware and 'ANKARA, Jan. 10 (AP)- The
would decide larpst mss trial in Turkey)
sue it after crackdown on the Left opened in a
converted barracks dormitory
igh court's Wednesday with the military
prosecutor demanding jail terms up
nation has to 5 years for 188 defendants.
a TWA One of the accused is Ankara
University Assistant Professor Dogu
"TWA at no Perincek,


i


I












Thursday, January 11, 1973.

: hp ribunt
NUUIvas ADDICIUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.. D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986,2-2768

Thursday, January 11, 1973.


EDITORIAL

Peace without honour


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
AMERICA will never be a great nation in the ordinarily
accepted meaning of the word.
Americans are a fine people .... I love them as individuals ....
but as a nation they lack the stomach for greatness.
Because they are a fine people they have a natural aversion to
war.
This is a commendable human quality as far as it goes. But
beyond a certain point it is a suicidal sentiment in a warlike world
that appears to be moving towards the Anti-Christ.
**********
Let us look back to the first world war.
From the moment Kaiser Wilhelm's legions crossed the borders
of Belgium every nation in the world realized that human
freedom was at stake.
America deplored the action with empty words but stood aloof
until she was forced into the conflict by a U-boat attack on the
American passenger ship Lusitania with a heavy loss of American
life.


The same was true of Mussolini's rape of Ethiopia. No one
went to the aid of this tiny country. It was thrown to the mad
wolves. I wrote in this column at the time: "This means war".
The same was true of the second world war. No one in Europe,
except the Germans under the leadership of Adolf Hitler, wanted
this war.
Britain and France kept turning away from constant
provocation to war. Because of their hestancy Russia became
aligned with Germany. Japan and Italy, allies of Britain and
France in the first world war,joined forces with Germany.
SThe early stages of this conflict produced a Quisling. Under the
circumstances, Quisling could hardly be blamed for making
friends with an enemy against whom there had been no resistance
by those whose duty it was to resist from the very start. But
Quisling was stood up against a wall and shot as a traitor. Who
was the real traitor in the world during this period of unchecked
SGermanaggression?
The time came when Britain and France realized that they had
no other choice than war. Further delay would have meant that
they would have all been picked off and swallowed up one by one
by the German monster.
***c*******
By the time they finally entered the war the Germans were so
.strong that mighty France and other Western European nations
were crushed in a short time and Great Britain was on the ropes.
This situation produced the tragedy of Marshal Petain, France's
hero in the first world war, and Pierre Laval, who formed the
Vichy government to save France from complete destruction by
the Germans.
I have always been convinced that Vichy was a good thing for
the Allies and that Petain helped Britain through the back door. I
have always felt great sympathy for these two men. After the war
Laval was shot as a traitor and Petain was imprisoned in a castle
for the rest of his life.
America's place was in the front line with Britain in the early
days of this titanic struggle for human freedom. But she
'pussy-footed until Japan struck at Pearl Harbour. Once again she
was left no choice but to enter the war.
*********
A fact America should have realized by now is that any show
of weakness or indecision encourages aggression.
Way back in the 1500's Robert Burton recorded that "the
Commonwealth of Venice in their Armoury have this inscription,
'Happy is that city which in time of peace thinks of war',".
Another wise piece of advice by an early writer is: "In time of
peace prepare for war".

It is all very well to wish for peace .... to desire peace .... even
to pray for peace .... all these things, especially prayer are
important .... but all history shows that peace comes through
strength. Weakness and indecision is the handmaiden of war.
The conditions people in the Bahamas face today come
through indecision, weakness, false hopes, a selfish desire for
self-preservation by people who could have checked the rot ....
but who were afraid to act .... and sought compromise with evil
.... at a time when firm, united action by supposedly responsible
elements in the colony could have produced a sane Government.
S Now these pussy-footing people are concerned .... but it is too
late. The monster is in a position to gobble them all up one by
one .... and he is doing exactly that daily.
**********
1 A convincing example of the aggressor's attitude to any show
4c weakness was displayed by Hitler when he described the
British as "a decadent race". He was confident that Britain would
not enter the second world war. This contempt for the British
was the result of weakness shown by King Edward VIII (Duke of
Windsor) when he walked out on his duty to the greatest Empire
in history for love of a twice-divorced woman, and the behaviour
of the Oxford Union and the Cliveden set, young members of
Britain's ruling families, who declared that they would not fight
in another war.
They did fight .... and they fought gallantly .... when war came.
But the damage had already been done.
Hitler would never have started a war if he knew that Britain
ad America would have been drawn into the conflict. He figured
conquering the world by a policy of attrition.
SThis is exactly what the Communists are doing today.
****c****
After the war had been won by the Allies America threw all
her moral and financial resources into rebuilding Germany and
Japan. Look at these countries today .... and where is America?
Tragic .... don't you think?
Britain, America's natural ally, was neglected. There would be
peace in the world today with a strong Britain and a strong
America as allies. But no. America not only neglected Britain but
she set out in a determined effort to dismember the British
Empire. She seemed to feel that a handful of people on any racl
anywhere in the world had a right to be independent. With thi!
policy she pressured Britain into breaking up the Empire and


setting her people "free" .... even to desert the many millions of
British people who were proud of their British heritage and
wanted to live and die as British subjects.
You cannot break up an Empire that it took centuries to build
in a half century without causing serious dislocations in the world
scene.
The day U.S. Foreign Secretary John Foster Dulles stood up
with the Russian Ambassador in the U.N. and condemned British
colonialism in the Suez affair .... that was the end.
By contrast, America was embarrassingly inactive in the rape of
Hungary by Russia and of later Russian suppression of freedom in
Poland and Czechoslovakia.

General MacArthur, a great American military leader, could
have won the Korean war and checked the advance of Communist
aggression in the Far East for a long time. But no. Communist
propaganda in America forced President Truman to dismiss this
outstanding military leader.
My wife and I visited Korea a few years ago. We penetrated to
the border of No Man's Land in Panmunjom where an uneasy
peace exists. Just before our visit America suffered humiliation at
the hands of tiny Korea in the Pueblo affair.

And then came Viet Nam.
The Nhu family had the situation under control in Southern
Viet Nam. But the Nhus were Roman Catholics. And
Communist-inspired propaganda, through the agency of fanatical
Buddhist priests, caused America to go soft and sentimental.
In desperation Madam Nhu went to America to warn the
American Government and people of the dangers that lay
ahead. Madam Nhu was not only ignored, she was practically
driven out of the country. Encouraged by these signs of American
weakness, the Nhu regime was overthrown in a military coup and
the family was assassinated. Madam Nhu escaped only because
she was out of the country.
Up to that time America's role in the Viet Nam war was
comparatively small. After this tragedy America's involvement
escalated until it became a major war.
America has the power to win this war. But her greatest enemy
is on the home front. Leaders in the church, in Congress, in the
press, in industry, men and women in the streets, have been
hamstringing the gallant boys at the front by their cries for peace
at any price. During my visit to Korea I found that American
soldiers were prepared to fight but they were being discouraged
by behaviour of Americans in America.
President Nixon wants peace. He got the enemy to the
negotiating table in Paris. But they made no progress because of
the encouragement the enemy has received from do-gooders in
America. Finally President Nixon did what he should have done
years ago .... he launched all-out war on the enemy. Only then
were they ready seriously to talk peace. Just before the
Presidential elections in November peace seemed imminent. But
Senator McGovern, the Democratic presidential candidate,
campaigned on a peace-at-any-price platform. And the
Communist peace negotiators stiffened. Once again the peace
effort failed. The negotiations broke off.
America struck again recently and do-gooders all over the
world shouted protests. Once again the peace negotiations were
resumed. Now it has reached the stage in the U.S. where the
Democrats in Congress are moving with their majority vote to cut
off all supplies to the President for the war effort.
It now looks as though the Communists will win this war ....
the U.S. Congress and people all over America who refuse to
recognize that wars are fought to be won .... and that compromise
is only a postponement for a bigger and more devastating war
later on .... will win it for them.

In the meantime American foreign policy on colonialism has
packed the U.N. with representatives of small, irresponsible states
and has reduced this supposedly peace-making body to a
Communist propaganda machine.
As a result America is-slowly being encircled by governments
on small islands that could be a menace to her own security.
Recently the Big Four in this area .... Guyana, Trinidad and
Tobago, Barbados and Jamaica have come together to establish
friendly relations with Castro's Cuba and China.
When America expressed disapproval of this move .... the tiny
government of Barbados told her to mind her own cotton-picking
business .... in short, to go to hell!
Cuba is another case of American weakness and indecision
when faced with conflict. The Bay of Pigs. I need say no more!
And I am sure that Washington is now jittery over the fact
that the Bahamas, right on America's front doorstep, will be
independent in July.
Ironically, it was American money and propaganda in the
American press that gave the Pindling Government the victory
they won in 1967!
Once again Uncle Sam will be held up to ransom .... once again
the old boy may squirm but he will pay .... and pay .... and pay
.... and in the end he will receive a swift kick in his pants. Still he
doesn't seem to learn anything from experience.

I am now convinced that there will be another great war. This
war will be produced by the weakness and indecision of the
Western powers, especially the U.S., as was the case with the
second world war.

This time America will fight. She will have to fight because it is
possible that the next war will be fought on American soil.
I hope she wins this war, but, alas, the record of history shows
that a divided nation is always destroyed from within.
**********
SA THOUGHT FOR TODAY
If peace cannot be maintained with honour, it is no longer
s peace.
I LORD JOHN RUSSELL


Potters Cay where an engine
explosion set her afire this
morning and burned her to the
waterline.
PHOTOS: Rickey Wells.

LOW KEY PLP 'GET TOGETHER'


From Page 1
Minister, parliamentary
members and members of the
national general council who
with God's blessing, remain to
guide the Bahamas into the
light.
"And so my friends, let us
celebrate and enjoy this sixth
anniversary," Mr. Ilanna
concluded.
At the head table it was
noted that Prime Minister
Pindling appeared preoccupied
and had little to say to the two
ladies seated on either side of
him. To his left was Mrs. Butler
Sr., wife of the governor-
designate, and to his right was
Mrs. James 0. Brown, wife of
the party's second
vice-chairman.
Mr. Hanna was seated
between Mrs. Pindling and
secretary-general Clem Dean.
A Chinese auction held
following dinner raised $1,191
for the party's funds.


Works Minister Snloii'
Bowe, who acted as chliaian
of the organving/ coinllutce
indicated that a numiner ot
similar functions wouilt bhe hcl,
in the citing months,l
culminating in the linal
independence l'dlebiialions ini
July.
lie informed guests thai tlhe
food for the banquet had bIheen
donated by a number r ti
Florida food companies. \pIile
the wine for thle lead table hiad
been a gilt t, Bahama
Blenders.
Referring to the tunrclins 1 i
follow, \r Bowe served
warning that lie would e\lpeit
other donors to cotrle lt walirt
and be as generous. I se
now listening who have not yet
made your contributions \we
would expect you t1 prepare
to do so."
lie said that there would be
a grand pre-inddpendence fair
at the Jumbey Village


MISS LURLINE LYYNCH
who is to be mIarried to

MICHAEL BUBB

c a 20 1973
ol anuary

haschosel as her Weddig Ch"

N I by ROY#ALDO
**MONTE\GN


a,


_ ___ :I: I~__ -- -- I I I -1


BEYOND SAVING The tugboat
Mako II rams the burning m.v. Church
Bay to douse the fire which had raged
for over an hour at Potters Cay this
morning.


U


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Wbe Qrtbunr


Thursday, January 11, 1973.


Toyotas give most car for least price to most
TOYOTAOne of the hottest sell t highway speeds and are Special care was given to the carrying area with enough rect
TOYOTA has been making One of the hottest selng at highway speeds and are design and layout of the height o carry all sorts of foul
quite a reputation for itself lines is the Corona 1600 nicely nimble in traffic. height o carry all sorts of
over the past few years. It has sedan and deluxe sedan. 1600 he interiors offer a level of instrument panel. Everything large, awkward objtse ac
become known as the vehicle station wagon and the 1700 comfort and the sort of has been smpliied The A wide-opening, swing-up spa(
nt lc 2nc---A- --


that gives the most car for the
least money to the most
drivers. People like that. So do
Econo-Cars on Dowdeswell
Street. They're backing a
winning product.


By Don Kendall
W A S H I N G TO N
(AP)-Housewives, already running
up record bills at supermarkets, can
expect food prices to rise 50 per
cent faster this year than
government experts have been
predicting.
Earlier optimism that retail food
prices might gain only 3 per cent in
the first half of 1973 was shattered
Tuesday by an announcement that
wholesale farm prices in December
rose the moat for a single month in
26 years.
Don Paarlberg, director of
economics for the agriculture
department, told a reporter he now
expects store food prices to rise ;it
an annual rate of 4.5 per cent
through midyear, about the gain for
1972.
"We haven't done any projecting
beyond midyear," Paarlberg said.
"We simply don't know what will
happen after that."
As recently as last November the
department predicted supermarkets
food prices would rise only 3 per
cent this year.
Paarlberg said the wholesale price


hardtop and all are available
at Econo-Cars.
Coronas go a long way on
very little fuel yet are
extremely eager in
acceleration. They cruise easily


rise, announced by the Bureau of
Labour Statistics (BLS), was
expected.
Late last month, USDA reported
farm prices went up 5 per cent, the
sharpest one-month gain since
1946. The December increase in
farm wholesale prices was 6.8 per
cent, the most since 1947.
BIG FACTOR
Poor harvest weather was a big
factor last fall when it cut the
normal orderly flow of crops to
market, Paarlberg said. Also,
farmers have been turning out
fewer hogs while consumer demand
for meat has been climbing.
Farm prices are not subject to
government price control, but iew
consumer pressure is being put on
the White House for action.
"I think the issue will heat up
again, unfortunately," Paarlberg
said. "But it would be hurtful to
the public in the long run."
Administration price officials say
if price restraints were imposed,
farmers would lose incentive to
increase production to meet rising
demand.
Henry T. Badger, a USDA food


appointments rarely found in
any car with the exception of
the more expensive lines. The
seats are wide with deep foam
cushions. There is lots of
headroom and shoulder room.


price specialist, said the December
wholesale price increase is bound to
mean higher retail food prices
although it is difficult to tell how
much and for which items.
Retailers tend to pass wholesale
price rises on to consumers quickly
for perishable items such as eggs,
fresh fruits and vegetables and
meat.
PASSED ON
Badger, who works with price
spreads for farm-produced food,
said that historically retailers tend
to absorb part of the rise in
wholesale prices initially but then
usually wind up passing part of the
increase on to consumers.
The USDA until recently
published a "market basket" list of
farm-food items and computed
their cost on an annual basis. The
practice was discontinued last
month in favour of a method used
by BLS.
However, using the old method,
the market basket in December -
theoretically enough to feed a
typical family for one year would
have cost shoppers a record $1,330
in retail stores, up $6 from
November.


,..,aius au gauges are
grouped in cluster in front of
the driver. Everything is within
easy reach. All the metres and
gauges are covered with' a
special plastic and have been
recessed in the panel to cut
down annoying reflections.
The control knobs are
picture-coded. The
wiper-washer control activates
first a jet of liquid, then
automatically starts the wiper
to clean the glass.
Power assisted brakes and a
diaphram spring type clutch
need only the lightest pedal
pressure. A smooth automatic
transmission is available as an
option on all models except
the 1700 sedan and the station
wagon.
The Corona station wagon is
multi-purpose and the best
combination of saloon looks
and comfort plus useful cargo
hauling space.Toyota designed
it to be a handy, versatile
wagon and then added all the
features needed to make it
good to ride in.
Fold the rear seat down flat
and there is a long, wide


rear gate ana four doors make
light work of getting
everything in and out.
The 1.6 litre 90 h.p. engine
will easily pull the loads and
still give good mileage per
gallon of fuel.
The interior is every bit as
comfortable and luxurious as
the Corona sedans padded
door walls, wall-to-wall floor
mats even in the cargo area, a
padded instrument oanel
An AM radio with
five-pushbutton tuning plus a
day/night adjustable rear view
mirror are standard on the
deluxe sedans and hardtops.
Other winning points about the
Corona are the adjustable
ventilation louvre on the
instrument panel, a two-speed
windscreen wiper, a spacious
glove compartment and a light,
two ashtrays in front, a
combination ignition and
steering lock, optional
air-conditioning, and optional
Toyoglide automatic
transmission.
Other favourites are the
handsome front grille with dual
headlamps, the large,


TYRES,


All Popular Sizes


Now in Stock


BPS MOTORS

PARTS DEPARTMENT


COLLINS AVE.


TEL. 2-103


SMon-Fri. a.m. 5:50 p.m.; Sat'y aa.m. 1 p.m.
I-, .., -, .-,m.-.l ct ~ -,at...a,-.., ,z .. ,- -,a -.a t--m--a .


L





a








Ii


h.p.
fror
soul
syst
C
qual
hav
fast
Bah
the
Do,


mla~arr~s~a r_


NOTICE


PUBLIC AUCTION


people
angular rear light assembly,
r-way hazard warning lights,
)mplete tool kit and jack, a
:ious luggage compartment,
1.6 litre overhead valve 90
engine, power assisted
it disc brakes and a
nd-deadening suspension
em.
;ood workmanship and high
lity are the factors which
re made Toyota a
-moving vehicle in the
lamian car market. See
m at Econo-Cars on
wdeswell Street.


what do you want in a car?

(1) A car that parks easily, yet will accommodate 5 people
(2) Reasonable in price, but equipped with automatic transmission.
(3) Superb riding qualities and pleasing styling
(4) Good performance, but economical to operate

obviously an



AUSTIN 1300
with automatic transmission




71,


This incredible roominess, within a car that's small enough to make town parking a
pleasure, is one reason why the 1300 range has grown into the biggest success story in the
history of British motoring.
Bar none.
Transverse engines, front-wheel drive and Hydrolastic suspension. Time and over two
million motorists have proved us right.
see them new at
BRITISH flaMU mltOr conywM o4int mail

QUAI.ITY and SER VICE
SHIRLEY STREET
LEYLAmND PHONE 2-4626-7-8 P.O. BOX N-8165
ZNSSperial: Listen to the 8:00 a.m. News every Friday & Saturday on ZNS.


^SBV


TOYOTA CORONA MODELS are available at Econo-Cars on Dowdeswell Street.


U.S. FOOD PRICES SPIRALLING


V


m


.J t; I


Harry D. Malone will sell at his premises on Albury
Lane situate five (5) doors from Shirley Street South
on the right hand side on Friday 12th., January 1973
at 12 o'clock noon properties previously advertised
for sale on behalf of The People's Penny Savings
Bank, Ltd. which was postponed from the 7th
December 1972.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


-qRMPP










Thursday, January 11, 1973.


uhiuiNMmu


ARRIVED TODAY:
Southward from St. Thomas
SAILED TODAY: Emerald
Seas, Flavia, Sunward for
Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Mardi Gras, Skyward from St.
Thomas
MOON
MOON: Rises 11:11 a.m.


SUN
SUN: Rises
5:39 p.m.


6:57 a.m. Sets


TIDES
TIDES: High 12:10 p.m. Low
6:03 a.m. and 6:19 p.m.
EXAM CERTIFICATES
PERSONS ,ue-ful in


rrm.)vi1a successIUl in
passing the Statistical
Assistants' Examination will be
presented with their
certificates 3 p.m. Wednesday,
January 17.
IJaIThe presentation will take
place at Arawak Cay.

o TARTS Q vIA "


i o 1 An I o rnii-ADT
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100

TERROR
I WAITS FOR YOU
* IN EVERY ROOM .






I JIV YLUm
Peter Cushina JOAN COLLINS
SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE AUDIENCES.
PARENTAl, DISCRETION AD VISED.
I Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.

E Now thru Friday Starts Friday
Matinee continuous Continuous showing
from 2:00 Evening 8:30 from 2:30
S"SUBMARINE X I' G. "COMEBACK
James Caan, David Sumner CHARLESTON
plus BLUE" PG.
"YOUNG BILLY Raymond St. Jacqu
YOUNG" G. Godfrey Cambridg
3 Robert Mitchum,
Angie Dickinson PLUS
PLUS Late Feature "CATLOW" PG.
Friday night. Yul Brynner
'phone 22534 Richard Crenna


NOW SHOWING
Matinee continuous from 2:00, eviag 8:30 'phone
mOw... PCA
W WUKIMMANARNMYI .









g r ilH.M[ENlNET j!
*IMI IIT.JBBBIUIIBBCB
Staring ROBERTHOOKS HH|H BJ



Bs+w ^


15











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81'
*|> -


NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED


y A l--b



By Abiail Van Bun


By Abigail Van Buren


Wbt i rtbunt


a In, b Cacs Tn i...w. Y. mNew SyC, I..
DEAR ABBY: My husband falls into bed dead tired
without even kissing me goodnight. Then about 4 o'clock
in the morning he wakes me up and forces himself on me
without saying a word. After he has satisfied himself he
turns over and goes to sleep. All the while I am lying there
like a statue. Would you call this statutory rape?
CURIOUS IN FRISCO
DEAR CURIOUS: No. It's more like STATIONARY
rape.
DEAR ABBY: In one of your columns you told a girl It
was all right for her to smile and wave at truck drivers.
Thanks a lot! My husband is a truck driver and all he
needs is good looking girls waving and smiling at him all
day. He's a good-looking guy, and it doesn't take much to
turn him on, and I'd just as soon he didn't make any new
friends on his job. Not all truck drivers are alike, but I
know my husband better than you do, so watch it, will you,
Abby? THELMA IN PASSAIC
DEAR THELMA: I'll watch It, Thelma.
DEAR ABBY: Never thought I'd be writing to Dear
Abby, but after reading the letter from that young girl who
asked if it was okay to smile and wave at truck drivers, I
had to put in my 2 cents' worth.
I've been married to a truck driver for 19 years.
There's not a better husband and father. It's an honorable
position and I'm proud of him. Maybe most people aren't
aware of this, but 70 per cent of the food they eat and the
clothes they wear are delivered by trucks.
If a lady is stranded on the highway, a truck driver
will be the first to stop and help her. And speaking of being
a lady, my husband stopped to help a couple of so-called
"ladies," and they robbed him of all his money.
G.C.E. ENTRIES
ALL EINTRII.S stating
subjects to he written in the
London generall Certificate of
Education Examination to be
held in Nassau during June of
1973. should he sent to the
Ministry of education and
Culture, Shirley Street so as to
arrive not later than January
19, it was announced today by
the Ministry.
EIntry forms and further
paticulars may be obtained at
the Ministry of Education and
Culture.


' I AT7&
10:30


"THE UMIrT

--AND at 8:50
THE BUS IS COMIN(


Force at four A.M.
So tell that gal to keep smiling. I hope she smiles at
my truck driver someday, for it's a lonely job and he can
use a smile along the way. KANSAS WIFE
DEAR ABBY: I am a widow, 67, living alone in a one-
bedroom apartment. The only living relative I have is a
sister. Gertrude is 73, married and very well-to-do. She has
been fighting with her husband Sam, who is 75, for as long
as I can remember.
For the past year, Gertrude has been coming here in a
taxi at all hours of the night asking if she can sleep in the
other twin bed because she and Sam had another fight.
Naturally, I let her stay. Sometimes she spends two nights
with me until she's sure Sam has cooled off.
Now Sam calls accusing me of "breaking up his
home." He says if I didn't let his wife come here to sleep
she would stay home where she belongs. The old fool
should know that if I didn't let her sleep here she could go
to. a hntl Cha .rd M lnt f . nwu


Sam says if I let Gertrude sleep here one more night he
will cut me out of his will, and his wife's wil, too. Can th
do that? Please advise me. LAUDERDALE LADY
DEAR LADY: Tell Sam that when your sister sws up
at your door to spend the night witt you, you wlW aS
refuse to let her in. He can cut yne out of his wl If th
wants to, but he can't cut you out of his wife's.
Pr mas? You'll feel better If yu get M Of yer ebLt
For a pesmal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. WM, L. A..
Cali. aMS. Eaelose stamped, seIf-addreoed e v p-.
pIease.


Scotch Whisky


ISLAND FLYING SERVICE


CHARTER OPERATIONS

MOVING JANUARY 15TH


Our Out Island CHARTER operations will move on January 15, 1973 from the
present location West of the Nassau International Airport Terminal to our
Customer Service Lounge. This is adjacent to our large hangar building East of
the Airport Terminal.

We will furnish at the new location complete handling facilities, including



BAHAMAS IMMIGRATION SERVICE

BAHAMAS CUSTOMS FACILITY

FUEL AND RAMP SERVICE


For superior charter arrangements, phone 7-7168.



ISLAND FLYING SERVICE

OUT ISLAND AIRWAYS


"Growing with the Bahamas"


II_ -__


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Wht rtribmut


Thursday, January 11, 1973.


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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE I E HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES


C8336
WHY BUY A HOUSE? Live
aboard a 50 foot vacht. Three
state-rooms, spacious saloon,
dinette, modern galley, shower
and two heads, and all
furnishings. Leaving Island
must sell. Call 3-1424 for
information or see "NANCY
III", Yacht Haven Easter.
dock.

C8303
IN OUT ISLANDS
FURNISHED
On pink sand beach unique 5
room designer's home, guest
cottage, fireplace, 2'/2 baths,
patio, marvellous view,
swimming, fishing. H.H. Larkin
c/o Box 101, Harbour Island.
C8282
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East End.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8405
LOT 75' x 100' just off
Carmichael Road, $3,300. Call:
McPherson & Brown Real
Estate 2-2680 2-2681.

C8418
LOT IN HIGH VISTA
ESTATE. Best buy of the year.
Market price $7,200.00. Selling
now for only $5,500.00. Phone
21731 day. 41584 Nite. Ask
for Albert.
C8417
FOR SALE
1. Three-bedroom, one-bath
hilltop residence in Sans
Souci. Living-dining room,
patio, laundry, carport,
etc. Lot: 80' x 110'.
$36,000 furnished.
2. Appealing old
Nassau-style residence
Eastern Road. Three
bedrooms, two baths,
maid's bedroom and bath,
living room, study, porch,
laundry, play area.
Rebuilt in 1965 and in
excellent condition.
$65,000 furnished.
3. Charming two-storey
residence Eastern district.
Two bedrooms, two
bathrooms, living room
with fireplace, dining
room, powder room,
patio, 4 porches (one
enclosed). $52,000
furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE
Real Estate
309 Bay Street,
P.O. Box N8164,
Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042


FOR RENT
C8267
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.


C8289
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C8265
LARGE 1 BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8357
1. 3000 Sq. Ft. of store and
warehouse space on
Dowdeswell Street. Location
formerly occupied by BESCO
LTD. $750.00 per month.
2. Ground floor store space in
the Roberts building on East
Street near Bay Street, 1200
So. Ft. al $750.00 per month.
3. OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street.
120 sq. ft. $90.00 per month
270 sq. ft. 135.00 per month
360 sq. ft. 180.00 per month
975 sa. ft. 400.00 per month
4 OFFICE & STORE: space
Out Island Traders Shopping
Centre, opposite Potters Cay.
Ideal location available for
takeout restaurant $308.33
per month. Store and office
space available from as little as
$277.00 per month.
5. OAKES FIELD AREA: one
bedroom apartments,
unfurnished $140.00 per
month.
4. OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD AREA: 868 sq. ft.
'$290.00 per month.
7. APARTMENTS out East
- 1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished, airconditioning,
swimming pool, $255.00 &
$265.00 per month.
8. E EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS: close to town,
fully furnished, airconditioned
- $150.00 per month.
9. LOVELY EXECUTIVE 2
bedroom apartment, in the
least, redecorated and
refurbished $375.00 per
month.
All enquiries on the above
should be directed to Bert L.
Roberts Limited telephone
NRS. 2-3177/2-3178


C8268
ONE EFFICIENCY apartment,
basically furnished, Victoria
Court Apartments, on
Elizabeth Avenue between Bay
and Shirley Streets. Facilities,
laundry, parking. Phone
5-4631. After five 3-2397.
C8286
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
C8264
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB (Beach) and NASSAU
HILLCREST TOWERS (Third
Terrace West Centreville) -
Elegant, fully furnished and
equipped 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartments, airconditioned,
swimming pool. Short or long
term. Phone 2-1841, 2-1842,
7,4116, 2-8224 or'2-8248.

C8346
ONE 2-BEDROOM apartment,
basically furnished Palmdale
- no children or pets. Ring
5-4980 after 6 p.m.
C8334
Two two-bedroom unfurnished
apartments on Soldier Road,
one block east of East Street.
Interested persons telephone
Valderine Adderley, Fresh
Creek, Andros, Radio Station.

C8392
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 3235 1,4.
C8390
COLONIAL MANOR
APARTMENTS, Collins
Avenue, 2nd Terrace West-
One bedroom furnished
apartments with
airconditioning, swimming
pool, laundry facilities No
children or pets. Telephone
2-8808 between 9 a.m. and I
p.m.
C8406
AIRCONDITIONED furnished
apartment. $150 per month.
Call 2-4645.


C8410
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.
C8398
2 BEDROOM COTTAGE in
"Shirlea". Fully furnished and
equipped including
airconditioner and washing
machine. Call 5-2422.

C7039
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.
C8419
CENTREVILLE -- Beautiful
three bedroom, two bath
house. Fully furnished
airconditioned. Phone 32230.

C8421
ONE TWO BEDROOM,
unfurnished apartment. Hot
and cold water, five minutes
walk from town. Phone 51569.
C8285
ONE BEDROOM and one two
bedroom two bath, large living
and dining room, Bahama
room apartment. Basically
furnished on. beautiful
landscaped grounds. Third
Terrace Centreville. Facilities,
laundry, phone, parking, fully
airconditioned. Phone 5-4631
- after five 3-2397.

PETS FOR SALE
C8383
THOROUGHBRED
LABRADOR puppies, six
weeks old wvth shots. Parents
A.K.C. registered. Phone
3-1457.
C8397
ONE FEMALE half boxer
puppy. Had all shots. $50.00.
Call 5-4209 evenings.
C8411
One six week old black male
Labrador puppy.
Thoroughbred. Phone 4-1314.


8414
COLLIE PUPS 2 months old
Male $150, female $125. Both
parents registered CKC. Phone
41146.



C8354
3/4 COLLIE. Wearing chain
with licence No. 601. If found
please call 3-1348. Reward
offered.


C8350
SMALL MALE SEALPOINT
SIAMESE lost between
Camperdown/Tower Heights.
Contact Dobell 41515.

CARS FOR SALE
$8386S
1971 MORRIS 1000 Traveller,
aqua blue, 1100 miles. $1,400.
Telephone 28894 or 58713.
Owner leaving.


C8358
1967 MORRIS 1000 Traveller
- good running condition.
$650 or nearest offer. Call
2-1473 between 9 a.m. 5
p.m. weekdays.
C8402
1970 MORRIS 1100 for sale.
Good condition. Phone 24076,
or 53746
C8377
2 YEAR OLD automatic
Cortina. Excellent condition.
Only 12000 miles. $1700.
Owner leaving. Phone 41365.
C8323
1971 DODGE AVENGER G.
L. Automatic with radio.
$1600 or best offer. Phone
2-3106 9 a.m. 5 p.m. Phone
5-3590 after 5 p.m.
C8337
1969 SKYLARK Buick,
automatic 2 door, V-8,
airconditioned red with
black vinyl top, white interior.
Call 22209 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C8420
VIVA 1971. Immaculate
condition inside and out,
garage maintained, under
11,000 miles, owner leaving,
$1650 O.N.O. Call Simpson at
24917 work, 31402 home.
C8416
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS


1970 Victor
Automatic $1500
1970 Chevrolet
Impala $2800
1970 Rover 2000
A/C Automatic $2400
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic Beige
4 Dr. $1895
1969 Vauxhall
Viva 4 Dr. Std. $825
1968 Javelin A/C $1600
1971 Vauxhall
Victor 2000
Automatic Grey $2300
1968 Ford
Escort Std. 2 Dr.
White $650
1971 Vauxhall Viva
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1895
1971 Mercury
Comet Auto. Green $2800
1970 Mustang
Red. A/C $2400
1969 Dodge Monaco
A/C Vinyl $1795
1963 S/Wagon
Ford Auto $450
Trade-Ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8.
C8408
BARGAIN
LATE 1967 Rambler American
4 4 0 Automatic ,
power-steering. Good
condition new battery, 4
new tyres, $1,200. Call for C.
Russell at 55521 and leave
your address or phone number
to view.

FOR SALE
C8401
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
including bedroom sets, fridge,
gas stove, washing machine,
airconditioner, furniture TV,
etc. etc. Phone 51372 after 5
p.m.
FOR SALE
C8344
BAY STREET BUSINESS
LADIES FASHION STORE
FOR PARTICULARS
ON LEASE OR SALE
Tel: 24148/23027 or 22794
Morley & O'Brien
Real Estate Ltd.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C5902
1969 Chris Craft Sedan sleeps
six; private bathroom with
vanity, shower and head;
stove refrigerator, sink,
stereo ship-to-shore, twin 230
h.p. engines with less than 200
hours, other extras. Excellent
condition. Asking $22,000 or
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.


C8372
CHRIS CRAFT Commander,
27' fibreglass. Two Chrysler
185 H.P. Engines. $12,000.
Telephone 7-7832 after 6 p.m.

C8283
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Ya3cht, Phone 3-2371.

C8384
BAHAMAS YAGHT SALES
JAMES W ALBURY
P. o. Box 5699
NASSAU. BAnAMAs
TEL. e2070
OIST-rIUTOR rom

TROJANYACHT
A DIVISION OF
W HITrAKER


C8369
CAL 25' Ocean Racer family
cruiser. Full headroom,
dinette, enclosed head, 7.5
H.P. Mercury, galley etc.
$6,000. Call 24635 Night
41456.


C8400
NOTICE IS HEREBY given
that Daniel Joseph of
Robinson Road and Montel
Heights is applying to the
Governor for naturalisation,
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts to the Deputy Governor,
Bahamas.


C8394
IN THE ESTATE of Levi
Ferguson late of the Western
District of the Island of New
Providence, Retired
Shopkeeper, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that
all persons having any claims or
demands against the above
Estate are requested to send
the same duly certified and
those indebted thereto to make
payment to the undersigned on
or before the 10th day of
February, A.D. 1973.
AND NOTICE is hereby also
given that at the expiration of
the time above mentioned the
Administratrix will proceed to
distribute the. assets of the
deceased among the persons
entitled thereto having regard
only to the claims of which he
shall then have had notice.
DAVID C. BETHELL
Chambers
P.O. Box 5873
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorney for Administratrix

SCHOOLS
C8335
ENROLL FOR EASTER
TERM
Typing
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Commercial Mathematics
Office Practice
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (NCR
4200)
Dictaphone-Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
B.J.C. and G.C.E. Classes:-
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
NASSAU ACADEMY OF
BUSINESS
Shirley Street opp. Collins
Avenue Phone 24993
C8396
BOOK-KEEPING II. Students
wishing to register for Evening
Classes commencing 18th
January are asked to contact
Mr. Smith at 2=8901 or
3-4843.
C8409
GUITAR LESSONS .... taught
by Derek. For information call
5-2354.


C8415


In loving memory of the late
Vernon (Couchi) Cambridge
who died January 11th 1972.
Though he may be gone the
memories will linger on in the
minds of those who knew him.
well.
Left to mourn: Father, Mr.
Oswald Duke Cambridge,
grandmother, 3 brothers, 1
sister and a host of relatives.

I ELP WANTED
C8367
BAHAMIAN maid to live-in.
Eastern Road. Phone 5-1137.
C7044
JOB TITLE: Electrician
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience, preferably In
cement plant or similar
industry.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repair, install and
wire all electrical apparatus,
devices and circuits, of any
voltage in cement plant or
assigned area.
Interested Applicant Contact:
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F- 100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


C8403
THE BANK OF NOVA
SCOTIA requires Accountant
for their Main Nassau Branch.
Applicants should have at least
12 years banking experience
and preferably be Fellow of
Institute of Canadian Bankers
or similar qualifications.
Bahamians only need apply.
Please apply In person Bank of
Nova Scotia, Rawson Square
and Bay Street, Nassau.


I


C8363
GARDENER -
Haitian with
7-7240.


Bahamian, or
permit. Call


C8407
CHILDREN'S NANNY
Must be willing to live in and
have experience in looking
after young children and be
able to drive and swim.
References required.
Write: Adv. No C8407, C/O
The Tribune, P. 0. Box N3207,
Nassau.
C8393
TWO FARMERS --32-35
years. $35 weekly. Write Jesse
McMinns, c/o General Post
Office, Nassau.
C8389
LIVE-IN niaht time maid
wanted to take care of 2
children. Phone 2-2026
between 10 a.m. and 12 noon.

POSITION WANTED
C8385
QUALIFIED Bahamian
Accountant seeks executive
position as assistant to chief
accountant in well-established
and reputable firm. Only large
firms of the type need reply.
To: "Accountant," Box 5035,
Nassau.
C8348
SALESMAN. Hard working
honest and reliable 10 year:
experience seeks position
Phone 51828.

TRADE SERVICES
C8102
AFTER CHRISTMAS MESS?
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP -CALL
ABCO TEL:51071-2-3-4.


C8279


/Pined, Cutomj

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C8280
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
,PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
C8281
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 5-8213, 2-2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaza.


I


FOR SALE
C7038
1959 Chevrolet /2 ton Pick-Up
with utility body $200.00
1965 Volkswagon Pick-Up
$200.00
1961 Singer Station Wagon,
Automatic $400,00
ALL DUTY PAID. Phone
352-6239

HELP WANTED
C7025
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
NIGHT AUDITOR: Must have
experience of working in hotel
doing Food and Beverage Night
Audit. Must be Bahamian.
APPLY HOLIDAY INN -
FREEPORT, P. 0. BOX F-760,
373-1333. MISS STAFFORD.
C7042
ONE COFFEE MAN able to
make coffee, mix juices and
bring in ice, also keep working
area clean.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
.only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.

C 7040
GENERAL MANAGER, male,
for two shops in Bazaar that
sell Far East products and
precious jewelry. Must have
thorough knowledge of these
items and be able to purchase
them advantageously. Will also
be responsible for daily
operation of the shops
including banking and books to
trial balance.
Apply in writing to:
CALCUTTA LIMITED, BOX
F-847, Freeport. Bahamas.

C7041
FRAGRANCE OF THE
BAHAMAS, LTD.,
Manufacturers of ISLAND
PROMISES Perfumes and
Colognes require Comptroller.
Must be efficient in shorthand
and typing, as well as keep
Company's books accurately.
At least four years experience
as remuneration commensurate
with experience.
Applications to P. 0. Box
F-770. Freeport, G.B.I.


C7044
JOB TITLE: Electrician
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience, preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
Inspects, repair, install and
wire all electrical apparatus,
devices and circuits, of any
voltage in cement plant or
assigned area.
Interested Applicant Contact:
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. O. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


II-


HELP WANTED
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C7043
10 WAITERS --able to serve
food, Blue Plate French
Service, must be neat in
appearance.
6 BUS BOYS able to set up
table, assist waiters in serving
water, bread and butter, must
be neat in appearance.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.

C7026
CHEFS: TO TAKE
COMPLETE CHARGE OF
STATION. SUPERVISE AND
DIRECT ASSISTANTS IN
PREPARATION OF FRENCH
& INTERNATIONAL
CUISINE.
APPLY: PERSONNEL
DEPARTMENT, OCEANUS
HOTELS LTD., P. 0. BOX
F-531, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA.

C7037
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES,
LTD., P. 0. BOX F-2544 -
Freeport, has job opportunities
for Bahamians in the Industrial
Maintenance Field, Freeport
for the following positions:
Catalytic West Indies, Ltd., has
an opening available in their
Industrial Maintenance
organization in Freeport for a
Zone superintendent.
Applicant must have
approximately 10 years
experience in Maintenance
Project supervision and a
thorough knowledge of
Refinery processes, products,
operations and hazards.
Maintenance Mechanic
(Electrical) must have a
minimum of 5 years experience
in refinery or associated
industrial plants. Experience in
trouble-shooting and familiar
with all phases of electrical
maintenance pertaining to
refinery operations.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour Freeport.


The Tribune classified Ads
bring results-Fast-To place
your Adv. Telephone 352-66U8]


0 0 e s ri f


ONASSIS IN OIL-TRANSPORTATION TALKS
LONDON (AP)- Shipping magnate Aristotle Onassis Thursday was
reported by aides ending a series of business consultations with major oil
companies here.
Onassis flew in Tuesday evening and is accompanied by his son
Alexander from his first marriage. He plans to return to Paris Friday
evening.
Aides said Onassis met with directors of Shell, the Anglo-Dutch oil
group, and today was meeting with executives of British Petroleum (BP)-
Informants said the talks centred mainly on charter business with the oil
companies for Onassis group tankers.
He also took time off to visit American billionaire j. Paul Getty at his
country residence at Sutton Place near Guildford Wednesday.

SUIT AGAINST MAP PUBLISHING CO.
TUCSON, ARIZONA (AP)- Two widows have filed a 2 million dollar
suit in Superior Court claiming a faulty map caused the deaths of their
husbands in a 1971 airplane crash near Manila, Philippines.
Sylvia J. Sisk of Tuscon and Rosalie Rhemann of Austin, Texas, alleged
in the suit filed Wedensday that a map published by Jepperson and Co. of
Colorado failed to note the presence of 3,173-foot Mt. Kamunay on the
landing approach, where the plane crashed.
The suit said that Melvin G. Sisk and Thomas E. Rhemann were flight
crew members of the Pan American Airways Boeing 707 when it crashed
July 25, 1971.
The widows alleged that omission of the peak from the map rendered it

"defective and unreasonably dangerous for its anticipated use."

PIETA NOW FULLY RESTORED'.
VATICAN CITY (AP)- Michelangelo's Pieta will go on public display
again in St. Peter's Basilica at the end of February, the Vatican said today.
The white marble statue, the only work signed by Michelangelo, was
seriously damaged May 21 by a hammer-wielding Australian geologist.
Laszlo Toth, 34. The vandal broke off the madonna's left arm, dented her
veil and chipped the left side of her face.
Brazilian-born Prof. Deoclecio Redig De Campos, Director of the-
Vatican museums, said during a press showing that it took 10 technicians
five months to restore the work.
The statue 6 feet 7 in height and weighing 6,700 pounds will be
protected in St. Peter's Chapel by a glass shield.

FOG MAKES MOTORING HAZARDOUS IN GERMANY & ITAL
TURIN, ITALY (AP)- At least 13 persons died Thursday in traffic
accidents caused by fog or freezing rain in Italy and Germany, five French
truck drivers died in one pileup near Turin.
Italian police said the fog-shrouded Autostrada was blocked for 10 hours
by the 10-vehicle chain collision.
Fog and a freezing drizzle turned German roads into icy ribbons, causing
hundreds of accidents.


A 25-year-old West German motorist died when his car spun out or
control on the Wuerzburg-Frankfurt Autobahn.
Police said 537 accidents were reported and 70 motorists hurt in West
Berlin during a 24-hour period.
ADN, the East German news agency, said seven persons were killed and
139 injured on highways, in East Germany.


SOVIETS RESENT RELIGIOUS BROADCASTS
MOSCOW (AP)- The Soviet Union displayed concern today that
western radio broadcasts with religious themes are having some effect ons
Soviet citizens.
An article in the trade union newspaper Trud attacked the broadcasts as
"purposeful propaganda of militant anti-communists striving to undermine
socialism from within."
"The voices of religious radio advocates cease neither day nor nighhts
said the article by A. Belov and A. Shilkin.
"They try to export to our country ideas alien to the Soviet people.
They try to change their convictions and way of thinking ... vain
attempts."
The authors named the Voice of America, British Broadcasting Corp.,
the West German station Deutsche Welle and Radio Liberty, all of which
broadcast at least part of the time in Russian.
The article said some 5 "religious centres" also broadcast to the Soviet
Union. It named among them the Vatican Radio, Radio Monte Carlo and
"The Voice of the Orient," broadcasting from Manila.

WESTERN UNION GIVEN GO-AHEAD FOR SATELLITES
WASHINGTON (AP)- Western Union Thursday was granted the first
construction permit for satellites to handle such domestic communications
as telegrams, telex and private line service.
The Federal Commissions Commission authorized Western Union to
construct three satellites, which would be linked to all 50 states by seven
ground stations.
The go-ahead for the ground stations and actual operation will not be
given for some time, the FCC said, and WesternUnion must construct the*
satellites within 24 hours.
Failure to complete construction within that time, the FCC said, will
result in automatic forfeiture of the authorization unless the construction
period if extended by the Commission for good cause.
Seven other applications are currently pending or being processed by the.
FCC.

TO HOLD OPEN HOUSE SENATE MEETINGS?
WASHINGTON (AP)- A survey of the new house indicates a majority is
committed to doing away with much of the secrecy of Congressional
sessions.
John Gardner, chairman of the Common Cause lobby which conducted
the survey on congressional reform, told a news conference Thursday that
229 Congressmen 11 more than needed for a majority ) are on record int
support of holding open committee meetings except when national
security or personal privacy is involved.
In 1971, a research report showed 36 per cent of Congressional
committee meetings were closed, including virtually all of those held by
the powerful House Ways and Means Committee.

FOUR POWER-STATION WORKERS PERISH
DONCASTER, England (AP)- Four power station workers died in a
dust filled tank while repairing an anti-pollution device Sunday.
Ambulancemen called to the Thorpe Marsh power station in Yorkshire
said the four men apparently suffocated to death Their bodies were
buried under a fine powder.
The anti-pollution device extracts solid particles from smoke emitted by
the power plant. Dust is collected in the tank where the men were found.








JOIN THE
EMIRALD BRACH CABANA CLUB
New,


I. Use of our Pool and 1-3 mile of Beach (Complimentary)
2. Mats, Towels and Lounge Chairs (Comnplimentary)
3. Four Championship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
(Complimentary)
4. His and Hers Sauna Baths (Complimentary)
5. Putting Green (Complimentary)
6. 10 p.c. off Weddings. Banquets and Meetings held at the
Resort
7. Additional Cocktail parties held throughout the year
8. Tennis and Swimming Clinics
9. I1) p.c. off all special parties and group dinners
10. Managers Complimentary Reception, Wed. 6:45pm -
7:30pm
II. Jumbala Torch Light Steak Cook out (Wed.)
12. Thursday, Champagne Dance 11pm Fore N' Aft Lounge
13. International Buffet Hibiscus Dining Room
14. Sunday Feature Movie 9pm
15. For those of you who like to play bridge, the Nassau
Bridge Club meets every Tuesday and Friday at 8:00pm
in the Bird Cage.

PLEASE CALL MANAGER'S OFFICE 78001
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION


I I~ -I


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

TEL. 352-6608


-1


I


imMENEM"


ml


-1


I


-L


iml=mm












Thujrda, Jnuary 11, 1973.


*I gOIm r,.e..r.. Is...)1. 3 w., Wrgk. t.m..

"That's why I think customers' complaints are much
better handled over the phone or by mail."


Rupert and the Beanstalk-49


"That's not smoke I" The
Elf thrusts the bellows into the
white cloud. "Don't you know
a March Mist when you see
one? We usually store it until
spring, but we need it now.
You must waken the Imps
before the giant comes. Here
you are, I've filled the belows."


" B-but I aren't worry the Imps
again," protests Rupert.
" Besides, the hollow is barred
up. I can't get in." You don't
have to," replies the Elf. You
simply pump the mist in. And
when you've roused the Imps,
ask them for some of their
shrinking mixture."


ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


mwwwswmre


Winning

t. Bridge
Ou Bn Pr mw is0W ONIC AesB B y VIcY ToZMOLLO
Dealer oumt: Both Vul:
Brother Juniper ioth
K __K8 52
deuth
SA K Q 1076
V _AK2


"THIS isn't the book I wanted."


CROSSWORD


South
26
24
6#
North
20
3NT
West leads the 4J- How sCould
Soutn pla y?
ANAL.YS8i: Declarer's fate de-
pends on not losing both A itumnp
and a club, and the natural puy
is to lead the AKQ, 'hqdpn to:
a 3-3 breath or ete a doubieton
4J. l itthere's a taoump loser,
ouwth iwil need the alamnma
tiness to get no of a club.
MostC ot the nie this ine of
Stay will suaoeed. But what if
JCast tams ~fle trumps, as hap-
pened when this b:.nd repmr ed
in South Afroa's Brfdge Bulle-
tin came up In a tournament?
West East
2 4 J 8 5 4 3
Q10 7 3 J 94
0 Q 10I 7 6b 09
4 J 0 6 Q 4 3
Can declarer ensure against
iths dilatrabutkU ?
He can, and W's simple enough.
He Anesses in diamonds before
leading truups It co~mts nothing,
to.- f the finesse loeua, the OK
wi:l later take care of the 42.
If I succeeds as he dedare:"
runs bhe 48. ince he can afford
to lose one tM n, he ensures
eiaiuet the toss of two itrOums.


OW many
H words of
A T o u r letters
or more can
y-ou make
from the
SN G letters shown
here? In
making a
R I word. each
"I I letter may be
used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at


Chess
IBy LBOWARD BARDM


NCAROLL RIGHTSR'S



from the Cwrell Rightr licstumt
GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is one of those
days when you should be able to combine your
mentality and your intuitions, so that you can see clearly how,
why and when to put in motion a new course of action which
can bring to you the results vital to your welfare.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) A good day to talk over with
experts the ideas you have for getting ahead much faster in the
future First make sure you are well dressed and feeling fine,
and then make a fine impression on others.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Relax and think over how to
make your position in life a more affluent and impressive one.
Then get busy obtaining the data you need. A new associate
can be most helpful in aiding you to advance.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Find the right methods for
handling daily responsibilities more wisely and efficiently so
you have greater profit. Show more affection for mate and get
better results. The evening can be a fine one.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You are in the
mood to handle a civic matter and this can lead to very fine
things, so get busy. Take care of an important business matter
without fail, even if it means foregoing fun.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Search for a better system of
operating so that you can become more successful and attain
greater income. Being more helpful to fellow workers brings
you their aid willingly and quickly. Relax tonight.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You can get all those
responsibilities handled well and early in the day so that you
can later go out to the amusements that appeal to you. Use
your intuition and please good friends and mate.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Listen to an associate who has
fine ideas for improving conditions at home An outsider can
help you in a business way, also Get together with this person
and make future plans. Be wise
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) Find a better system for
handling your regular duties and give more support to fellow
workers for better results now and in the future. Avoid a
troublesome situation at home tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You have fine creative
ideas that need to be put into active expression so that you
can get the benefits. The evening can be amusing at whatever
delights you the most. Don't be too extravagant.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Showing kin that you p.re
truly devoted adds to the harmony now existing at home.
Anything that stands in the way of progress should be
eliminated. The social side is most productive in the evening.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You are thinking very
clearly now and can get allies to go along with your ideas, but
don't confide in others. Routines should be done in a more
efficient way. Become more energetic and enthused.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have an opportunity to
add to your present abundance and should not procrastinate
or you lose out. Talk with experts and gain the benefit of their
good advice. Avoid one who slows you down.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who not only has fine
ideas but is practical. The combination of the two can make
for great success here, provided there is the privilege of a good
education accorded your clever progeny, which should be
planned early. Give opportunity to have fun, so that there will
be a nicely balanced individual in this chart.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
-"our life is largely up to YOU!


uj
z

I-

3
-1


(9655)
Ex-world chamapi Mikhail
Tal (White, to move) Is a
brilliant attacker with a reputa
tion of always playing for mate.
Can Tal play ioar mate in this
position ?
Par times: 10 seconds chess
master or expert; 1 minute.
comuty players; 3 minutes, dub
stand; 5 mdnutes, average;
10 minutes novice.
r3OLUTION No 9556 -

Chess Solution
Tao thought he could 9p1y /or
mate with he obvtou I Q--4.
but he can't Black reple
with the crshIn 1 ... B--B i
and Tat had to resitn at once
because if 2 QxB, xR mate
while f his queen retreats
Black wins a b Moo.


*i


least two elght-letter words In
the list. No plurals; no foreign
words; no roer names.
TODAY'S TARGET: 5 words.
good i 68 words, very good: 78
words, excellent. Solution on
Wednesday.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Award aware awed draw drew
EASTWARD rawed sawed sawder
seaward stew steward straw
strew sward swat swear sweat
tawed tawer wade wader ward
ware wart waste wasted waster
water wear west wrest.


rHL Mlake You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers
and, except for the hrst In each A.tion, no order to the clues
ONE HINT hy compiler TIM McKAY. The eight-letter word will
open the door to lots of others. Solution on Wednesday.


Clues Across
Meals. (9)
Charmed. (U)
Illumination (6)
Swoops. (4)


I'hotouraphic Item. (8)
Opera. (4)
Hobbins. (.3)
South African State. (9)
Founnl In the kitchen. (a)
I:ntild display. (4)
Clues Down
Itan castle (anag.). (9)
Bailnk uses it. (. 4)
Employs. (4
Headgear. (3)
For taxis.; (3-I)
n a in e U TLiE
(4)
Sho.rt. (1) N E
G o e s bv I K
(6)
Foot levers.
(G)
Valle.s. (3)
at Ift cheg.
(4)
Render
defective.
(7)


I _


3Me Comnic ale


_I II


I I


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


BI 1 I-


m


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


AIR


PI~~ R OS
A C. 5 .
LSLIK I K


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


I


bt rtribunr











Shbt Iribunt


Thursday, January 11, 1973.


NPAFL CHANGES FRAZIER ON HIS BIG FIGHT


NAME TO BAFA
AT AN EXFCUTIVI
meeting of the New Providence
American Football League
Association held Tuesday, it
was decided that the name ,of
the association should he
changed to the Bahamas
American Footbal I
Association.
It was also announced at the
meeting that all teams in
Nassau and the Out Islands
wishing to participate in the
1973 series should mail their
applications on or before
Wednesday, March 21, to
Geoffrey Stuart, secretary of
BAFA. P. O. Box 69, Nassau,
Bahamas.
Next season is scheduled to
begin in September and no
entries will be accepteded alter
March 21.
Each teani will pay a fee and
in addition, each player will be
required to pay his insurance
through the association and
also purchase membership
card.
The Nassau Jets, BAFA
champions and (rawfish Bowl
winners are expected to play
the Freeport Sharks in
Freeport on Sunday, January
21.
In the last encounter
between the Jets and the
Freeport Sharks the Jets
emerged easy victors, trouncing
the Sharks 30-0 at the Spoit's
Centre.
SO FAR NO

STINGRAYS

PAY $5 FINES
BAHAMAS American
Football Association pretient
Jeff Williams stated tnday that
so far the BAFA Ci'mmiltee
had not received any ', the
fines levied on the Singr(';vs
players for their walkitt
during the Crawfish Bownl game
against the Jets on Janiuary 31
at the Sports Centre
The deadline for the paying
of the $5 fine per player is
January 24, 1973.
"Any player who elects not
to pay this fine on or before
January 24 will automatically
be suspended indefinitely from
playing or participating in any
official capacity in Association
sanctioned games," a BAFA
statement said today.


World heavyweight



champion tells his



story in The Tribune

By Joe Frazier
World helaiv weight champion
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) I have been trying to get
something off my chest for some time and although I have been
quoted on the subject several times, my message doesn't seem to
be getting through. It seems as though there is always at least one
questioner asking me why I am fighting George Foreman in
Kingston, Jamaica, on January 22nd, instead of Cassius Clay.


I have always given the same
answer and I hCiieLv it is ;
logical nme. I tc rsiulder '(; )rge
l:Forerman the No. I contender
for ni\ hiieavr weriht title.
(aissius Clay was the No. I
contender anid cleated him.
1 had him on the deck and I
won ia unranlIIlous decision over
hiir. Just because ('lay keeps
cellng that lie was robbed
lcsn't alter tlie fact. It was a
clear cut victory and (Clay had
his shot as the No. I
contender.
I foreman was ranked right
behind Clay. 'lime moves on
and now it is foreman's chance
and I don't think anybody can
say he doesn't rate it.
A former Olympic champion
like myself. (;eorge is
undefeated as a professional
with a sensational knockout
record. lHe'll have the edge on
me in weight, reach and height
and he is five years younger
than I am.
WHY ANY DOUBT?
Now take a big, strong
young guy like Foreman and
put all these components
together, his physical
proportions, his age and his
fine record. Why should there
be any doubt why I consider
him the No. I contender for
my title?
I know I have been criticized
since the Clay fight for fighting
unworthy opponents, but they
were the only ones I could get
to fight me until Foreman
agreed to this match. I would
have fought Clay any place,
any time, if some promoter
had come up with my price. I
have a price just like Clay, who


won't take a match unless he
gets his price.
It isthe tradition in the fight
business for the champ to get
the champion's end and the
challenger to get the
challenger's end. I certainly
haven't been ducking (lay. lie
is insisting on the same money
I get and that is what is making
it difficult to make the match.
A REAL THREAT
Now, for the time being, I
would like to forget about
(lay. Foreman presents enough
of a problem. lie's the one I
am in training for and he's the
one who is a real threat to my
title, maybe more than Clay. I
am not going to think about
Clay until maybe the night of
the fight in Jamaica on January
22nd.
And the only reason I will
be giving him a thought is
because 1 know that i will have
to beat Foreman to make that
rematch with Clay-and I don't
intend letting Foreman stand
in the way of that one.
MORE TOMORROW


Preview of school basketball (2)

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
DEFENDING INTER-SCHOOL BASKETBALL champions St. Augustine's College, returning
this season with a fairly new team after retaining only two of last season's players, still pose a


JOE FRAZIER
... gets it off his chest

ALl OFFER TO

FOREMAN IF HE

WINS THE TITLE
SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. 11
(AP) Heavyweight contender
George Foreman has been
offered a guarantee of 1.5
million dollars, or 40 per cent
of the net proceeds, to fight
Muhammad Ali here, if
Foreman wins the crown from
Joe Frazier.
Foreman and Frazier box
for the title Jan. 22.
The Beehive Boxing Club
wired Dick Sadler, Foreman's
manager, Wednesday to offer
the guarantee if Foreman
would defend the title against
Ali in Salt Lake City this year.
Mike Carroll, a club
spokesman, when asked if Ali
had agreed to such a match,
said only that "we have been in
contact with his people."
The club's telegram to
Sadler said: "Ali ready to
negotiate. Please advise."


PANAMA BOXERS IN TITLE FIGHTS
PANAMA CITY, Jan. 11 (AP) Mexico. But last week he was
Panamanian world boxing stripped of the WBC portion
champions Roberto Duran and because of a rule infraction.
Enrique Pinder will defend their WBC president Ramon G.
titles for the first time Saturday Velazquez said Pinder failed to
night, fight the WBC's No. 1 challenger,
Scheduled for IS-round matches Rodolfo Martinez of Mexico,
were World Boxing Association within six months after gaining the
lightweight titleholder Roberto title. Anaya, his Saturday night
Duran, against Jimmy Robertson of opponent, is Mexico's best
Los Angeles, and WBA bantamweight but he is ranked fifth
bantamweight champ Enrique by the WBC.
Pinder against Romero Anaya of The 25-year-old Pinder said he
Mexico. was never informed officially of the
Pinder won both versions of the rule but offered to take on
118-pound crown lastJuly 26 at the Martinez with only eight days rest
Panama Gymanasium here when he after the upcoming fight. This was


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threat in the Eastern Division.
Six foot four inches Noel
Munroe will be the
powerful centre for St.
Augustine's with Julian Russell,
Livingstone Barbes, John
Wildgoose and Greg Cooper
protecting the guard position.
Peter Isaacs and Edgar Bain,
both accurate shooters, will
command the shooting.
With high hopes for the
coming season although they
fear the potency of St.
Augustine's College Queen's
College are also putting out a
fairly new team with only one
of last year's players
Kenneth Whitfield returning.
Kenneth and Paul Whitfield
will play the guard with six
foot four William Grant centre.
Dexter Cooper and Gus
tlarris-Smith will be in the
forward position.
HIGHl IOPES
"They have been practising
hard and we have high hopes
for the coming season,"
commented coach Mike
Hayward.
The unpredictable team in
the Eastern Division will be the
rookie team of L. W. Young,
which is the youngest among
all in the series.
SCoached by Brian
Scowcroft, L. W. Young have
been playing many exhibition
games and although they have
not won any, their losses were
by two and three points.
"Well try and play team
ball," said coach Scowcroft
about the method he will use
to win.

ASTARITA From Page 1
Knowles on the 'phone and he
sent out Jeff Brown in his
fishing boat, and Jeff piloted
me in."
The new BASRA
Commodore, Dr. Cove, told
The Tribune that during his
year in office he intends to
begin a campaign aimed at
getting more Bahamians into
the organization.
Although the organization',
executive branch is currently
about half Bahamian or
Belonger, the active workers
are predominantly expatriate.


Starting in the guard
position will be Roderick
Brown, Terrence Powell and
Anthony Brown with 6-3
Gregory Trotman and Leroy
Whylly handling the rebounds.
St. Anne's School will be
depending heavily on the
accuracy of Kenneth Fawkes,
Anthony Davis and Kalvol
Mackey. Mackey at 5-9 will be
at centre, Fawkes on the
forward one and Kendal and
Anthony Davis taking care of
the rebounds.
An accurate shooter during
the Inter-District Basketball
Competition, Stephen Bethel
will put his know how into use
when he leads R. M. Bailey in
the forward position.
Pacing the guard position
will be 6-2 James Clark at
centre and Cleo Rahming on

PATAUDI BACK IN

INDIAN TEST TEAM
MADRAS, INDIA, JAN. 11
(AP)-With "Tiger Pataudi" in the
batting lineup, India hopes for a
convincing win over England in the
.nird Cricket Test starting here
I-riday.
India lost the First Test on
Christmas Day in Delhi by six
\wickets, and won the Second in
Calcutta by only 28 runs. There
were batting weaknesses and a lack
of fast howlers.
The former Nawab enters the
side for the first time in the Madras
Test, chosen for his spectacular
century in Bangalore in a zone
match against the MCC tourists.
Pataudi has played most of his
cricket in England and the MCC
bowlers do not frighten him.
In the past 10 years, India has
won two, lost one and drawn one
of the four Tests against MCC
played in Madras, and the ground
saw India's first defeat of MCC -
by an innings and eight runs. The
MCC captain then was Donald Carr,
now the manager of MCC.
Carr, born in Bangalore, has
made changes in his side to face
India's spinners who find the
Madras wicket to their liking.


TrpI
Extermnator


the wing.
Coaches and referees of the
Schools' Basketball Series are
to attend a coaching clinic to
be held tonight at 7 o'clock at
the Garfunkel Auditorium. A
team from Aquinas College will
be there to demonstrate certain
points.
The 11 teams participating
in the Inter-School Basketball
series will stage a Basketball
Jamboree on Friday night at
the Garfunkel Auditorium at 7
o'clock.
Schools will not play a full
game but will play any one
opponent for one quarter until
all have taken part. The round
robin will continue until all
teams have played about three
times.
The object of the Jamboree
is to give a preview of all the
teams in action as they prepare
to contest the coming season
which starts on Monday.


BPGA ACCEPTED

BY CANAIBAN PGA
THE BAHAMAS
Professional Golfers
Association announced today
that it has been accepted by
the Canadian Professional
Golfers Association one of
the world's leading Professional
Golfing Associations.
It has taken the BPGA two
years to formulate a
constitution acceptable to the
major golfing associations of
the world. The main men
behind the formulation of this
constitution where Mr. Roy
Bowe president of the
BPGA; Mr. Jack Kay and Mr.
Bob Rodgers, pro at Paradise
As a result of the
acceptance, all full members of
the BPGA will now be eligible
to enter Canadian P.G.A.
tournaments and in turn
Canadian P.G.A. members will
be eligible to enter Bahamas
P.G.A. events.
Mr. Bowe called the newly
established constitution "a
great achievement which would
undoubtedly be a giant stride
forward for golfers in the
Bahamas."


I I II.


HELL Shell BahamasLtd.








has a vacancy for a


SECRETARY

who must be a Bahamian Citizen

Candidate should have several years secretarial
experience, and be proficient in shorthand
and typing.

Starting salary will depend on qualifications
and experience.

Written applications should be made to P. O.
Box N3717. Nassau, giving details of past
experience.


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