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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03249
 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 18, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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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: UF00084249:03249

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ribituur


Reitrdwt otatro aaa o psaecmssoswti h aaa. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadinn esae
aeatate~~~~~~~~~~~~a ~ NewspaperraIhurlr ~r~u-m rtl U lh~o.


VOL. LXX, No.48 Thursday, January 18, 1973. P
VOL. LXXNo. 48_ Thursdsy, January 18, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


GRAND BAHAMA MPs CHARGE 'COLD ArND

CALCULATED DISREGARD FOR HUMAN LIFE'




'We will no longer tolerate





inflexible attitude of King's


KENDAL NOTTAGE, M.P.


Inn' warn 2 PLP


MPs


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE TWO MEMBERS OF PARLIAMENT for Grand Bahama today condemned the management of the King's
Inn in Freeport "who seem to have no compassion for human life nor any respect for a ruling of this Government."


M.P. for Grand Bahama,
Kendal Nottage, and M.P. for
Bimini and West End, Henry
Bowen, declared in a joint
press statement this morning
that "we take the political
position that the time may
have come for the present
King's Inn management to part
company with this country."
The hard-hitting press
release is a new element in the
two-month-old dispute over
pay procedure between the
King's Inn and its 800
employees, members of the
Grand Bahama branch of the
Bahamas Hotel and Catering
Workers' Union.
Management introduced in
November a computerised
system of salary payment,


.WILTON HERCULES

HERCULES NOW


under which formerly
weekly-paid employees would
receive their pay cheques every
21 days.
The lack of progress in
negotiations sparked a brief
wildcat strike by dining room
workers at the hotel on the
night of December 30. The
waiters allegedly overturned
furniture and smashed
crockery.
The workers are scheduled
to take a strike vote at Jones
Town Primary School, Eight
Mile Rock, at 8 o'clock tonight
to decide whether they will
take strike action when the
legal "cooling-off" period in
the trade dispute expires on
January 26.
The statement of Mr.
Nottage and Mr. Bowen was
read by Mr. Nottage at a press
conference this morning.
CONFIRMED
The statement confirmed
earlier reports that the King's
Inn management, headed by
-managing partner Charles
Schlakman, had repeatedly
refused to comply with a
-. our. Ministry ruling,
' rsterated on several occasions,
-that the workers should be


paid weekly.
The statement said Mr.
Schlakman had told Mr.
Nottage on the same day of the
dining room incident, but
before the incident took place,
that the new payment system
would save "some $12,000 per
year which includes all the
stamp duty payable on each
cheque written."
The statement by the two
M.P.'s today declared that
"despite the claim of the
King's Inn management that
they can save money through
computer payment of wages
every 21 days, we feel that this
has caused great economic
hardship on the workers, so
unbearable that it caused
frustration to set in and
thereby causing events such as
that which took place on Dec.
30.
"Because of a big computer
and in the name of a few
thousand dollars profit King's
Inn is prepared to upset the
social life of over 800 little
people who must meet the rent
man and the grocery man each
,v*k These people are not
able to budget their small
salaries over a 21-day period.


On second try government


win $11 million loan from


ItR ILTSISEF HA BA TC
wo nr ofk n aIm Ix -E s c h o o l s


MR. WILTON Hercules, who
assumed the post of Acting
Chief Magistrate following the
retirement of Jamaican born
Kermit Ireland in August last
year, has been appointed Chief
Magistrate.
The confirmation, made by
the Governor, was effective
from September 1 last year.
Appointed Stipendiary and
Circuit Magistrate upon his
arrival here in early September
1968, the Trinidad born
magistrate is a member of the
Middle Temple, London,
qualifying as a barrister-at-law
in 1955.
His appointment as Chief
Magistrate leaves the lower
courts with one magistrate to
assist him Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay recently
back from study-leave in
Washington.
Magistrate Hercules served
on the bench in St. Lucia and
the Windward Islands prior to
arriving here. He was also
engaged in private practice for
eight years as an attorney.
The appointment of a third
magistrate is expected shortly.
It is said to be "unlikely" that
the choice would come from
among members of the Legal
Department, which, with only
seven members, is
understaffed. One of their
members, Mr. Neville Smith, is
studying in the United
Kingdom.
ACCIDENT VICTIM
CLINTON Strachan, 7, of
Comfort and Hay Streets, was
injured in a traffic accident at
6 o'clock last night. The boy,
taken to hospital, is listed in
serious condition.
He was involved in an
accident on Hay and Comfort
Streets, with car 9709 driven
by Kay Kerr of Third Terrace,
Centreville.

NEW I!
DECORATIVE
ITEMS

DOLLY MADI0ISN
FURNITURE
NASSAU-FREEPORT


FOUR MONTHS after turning down the government's request
for an $11 million education loan, the Export-Import Bank of
Washington has reconsidered the position and agreed to make the


necessary funds available for
comprehensive school
Confirmation that the
loan had been approved came
from Finance Minister Carlton
Francis and Education Minister
Livingston Coakley.
The statement, issued
through the Financial
Secretary, Ministry of Finance
and the permanent secretary,
Ministry of Education, said the
purpose of the loan is to
assist the further
modernization and
development of the Bahamas
government's school
programme.
The total cost of Phase I is
estimated at $7.3 million. First
stage will be construction of
the controversial L. W. Young
junior high school on Bernard
Road.
The government's failure to
obtain the Ex-Im Bank loan to
build L. W. Young and S. C.
McPherson junior high on
Carmichael Road created a
crisis situation for teachers and
students at the start of the
1972/73 academic year.
MAKESHIFT
Hardest hit were the 650
students slated for L. W.
Young who were put in
makeshift accommodations in
the auditoriums of C. 1. Gibson
junior high and Donald Davis
Secondary.
The students of S. C.
McPherson were housed on the
old campus of Jordan/Prince
Williams High School.
The conditions under which
L. W. Young was forced to
operate recently spurred a
strongly-worded statement
from the Bahamas Teachers
Union which claimed it had
made recommendations to the
Ministry of Education which
would have provided classroom
space for the students without
resorting to a shift system with
C. I. Gibson.
Phase II of the Ministry's
programme will cost an
estimated $4.09 million and
will be part of the


the Ministry of Education's
building programme.
government's continuing
school programme, the official
statement said.
It was pointed out that this
comprehensive building
programme was an "integral
part" of the government's
implementation of its White
Paper on Education "Focus
on the Future."
The White Paper is to be
tabled in the legislature in the
near future.
REQUEST
A government request to
undertake the Ex-Im Bank loan
was brought before the House
by Finance and then Education
Minister Francis on August 2
last year.
Although it met with
legislative approval, The
Tribune disclosed on October
10 that the bank's five board
of directors had unanimously
rejected the application on
September 27.
According to an Ex-Im Bank
spokesman, the bank issued a
preliminary commitment to
this government in April on the
understanding that the
government would provide
additional details on the
construction, engineering,
public facilities and teaching
staff encompassed within its
educational expansion
programme.
Such information was
required as reasonable
assurance that the money
would be used for the purpose
intended.
The Bahamas government
was given until July 31 to
provide the pertinent data
before a final commitment
could be considered by the
bank. An application was
received and it was on the basis
of this that a unanimous
decision was taken by the five
directors to turn down the
request.
The Tribune understands
that the government has now
complied with the bank's
requirements.


"We will no longer tolerate
the inflexible attitude of Mr.
Charles Schlakman and the
King's Inn management, who
seem to have no compassion
for human life nor any respect
for a ruling by this
Government.
WARNED
"We have warned our
colleagues in Government," the
statement continued, "that
Schlakman should not be
allowed to set a precedent for
the business community by
showing a total disregard and
disrespect for this Government.
We also warn that the King's
Inn should not be allowed to
set this dangerous and volatile
precedent of paying ordinary
hotel workers in the hotel
industry at interim of 21 days
or more.
"We call on the Bahamas
Hotel Association and the
Freeport Hotel Employers'
Association to condemn Mr.
Schlakman and the King's Inn
for their actions."
(Mr. Schlakman is president
of both Associations).
"We believe that people are
moi important than things
and so the economic and social
welfare of the worker must
supersede all the magic of a
computer in the King's Inn
Hotel."
The two M.P.'s, both elected
on the PLP ticket in the
September 19, 1972 general
elections, added that "we can
no longer tolerate the cold and
calculated disregard for human
life of the King's Inn
management.
"If such action is
encouraged it can only have a
cancerous effect on relations
between the business
community, the Government
and the people, and therefore
destroy the social fabric of our
country."
The statement said the
representatives "cannot
condone the actions of the
workers" in the Dec. 30 dining
room incident. "We are
satisfied the law will take its
necessary course in dealing
with persons in this matter.
However, we are also mindful
as to why this action took
place.
"We are also aware that any
strike at the King's Inn can do
much harm to the tourist
climate in Freeport, but more
important, any closure of the
King's Inn could cause further
economic hardship on the
worker.
"But there comes a time in
every man's life when he must
take a decision. for future
generations even to his own
immediate detriment."
The press release also
revealed that at a negotiation
meeting in Freeport on Jan. 15
management "invited the
union to compromise their
stand for the workers and
allow the King's Inn to
continue paying every 21 days
in return for an offer which
included the following:
"That maids who work for
36 hours per week will be paid
for 45 hours;
That the pending
criminal prosecution and legal
action against certain workers
of the hotel who are members
of the union would be
dropped;
"And that the King's Inn
would refuse to pay any union
dues in satisfaction of damages
to the King's Inn for the Dec.
30 incident."
"Needless to say, the union
flatly refused this offer. In
fact, it was pointed out that
Mr. Schlakman could not
decide whether a criminal
prosecution be dropped or not.
This was a matter for the
Attorney General."


HENRY BOWEN, M.P.


LICENSING

BOARD MEN

ALL REMOVED
THE ENTIRE membership
of the Licensing Authority has
been removed and replaced by
a new Board, according to a
release today by Bahamas
Information Services.
The Authority was
previously headed by chairman
Matthew Sawyer, and
comprised four additional
members.
The newly-constituted
Authority for 1973 is to be
headed by Mr. David G.
Thqmpson who will serve as
acting chairman.
Serving with him will be
Livingston Bostwick; George
Bethel; former Senator Mrs.
Bertha Isaacs; U. J. Mortimer
and Lincoln Cox.
The previous board
comprised besides Mr. Sawyer,
Lemuel Murphy; Joseph C.
Sweeting; William L. Outten
and Shadrach A. Morris.
Following are additional
1973 Board appointments
released by government today.
AIR TRANSPORT
LICENSING AUTHORITY
Bruce Braynen, M.P.
chairman; Hubert Ingraham;
Calvin Neely; George Sands;
Sidney Carroll.
MARITIME BOARD
Wenfred Heastie; Clifford
Rahming; Mervin Adderley;
Daswell Bevans; Hilton
Adderley.
TOWN PLANNING
Leander Minnis,
vice-chairman; George Cox;
Roy Bowe; Christopher
Stubbs; Felix Rolle; James
Edwards; Arnold Cargill.
ARCHITECTURAL
COMMITTEE TO TOWN
PLANNING
Holland Smith, chairman;
Ray Nathaniels; Calvin Cooper;
A. Colebrooke Jr.; Mackie
Swanson; George Denis
Donaldson.
COMMUNITY
DEVELOPMENT BOARD OF
TRUSTEES
Edmund Moxey, M.P.
chairman; the Rev. William
Thompson, vice-chairman; Rev.
George Cumberbatch,
secretary; John Culmer,
treasurer; the Rev. Preston
Moss; Herbert Stewart; Mrs.
Myrtle Murphy; Rex Major.


CAR GIFT FOR

HUMANE RAFFLE

DR. AND MRS. Victor
Horan have donated a car to
the Bahamas Humane Society
for its annual raffle next
month.
Mrs. Horan was immediate
past president of the Humane
Society and been associated
with it for many years.
"She is a marvellous worker
and staunch supporter of the
Society's work," B.H.S.
president Betty Kenning said
today.
She added that the Humane
Society was most grateful to
the Horans for their generosity.
The Society earlier launched
a public appeal for a donor for
its raffle.


Number of tourists reach all-time



high last year--1,446,858

THE BAHAMAS came very close in 1972 to hosting one and a half million tourists, attracting
almost 1,447,000 for a new all-time high of more than 50,000 over the 1971 record figure.


During last year the
Bahamas achieved the
Tourism Ministry's goal of
attracting over a million air
arrivals, with the aim this
year for a million air and sea
arrivals for New Providence.
Tourism statistics released
late Wednesday showed that
the total arrivals by air and
sea numbered 1,511,858.
However, a Tourism Ministry
spokesman confirmed to The
Tribune that the air arrivals'
total for the year of
1,004,973 included an
estimated 65,000 transit
passengers, persons who are
not bona fide visitors to the
Bahamas.
The number of transits
knocked the air visitors' total


down to about 980,000, and
reduced the total number of
visitors arriving by air and sea
to about 1,446,858.
While the number of
visitors by air last year was
about 80,000 over the 1971
figure, the number of cruisP
ship visitors dropped from
just under 492,000 in 1971
to less than 467,000 in 1972.
HIGHER
Therefore the 1972 visitor
total of 1.447 million was
about 50,000 higher than the
1971 figure of 1.397 million.
The air and sea arrivals
total for 1972 was up 3.3
percent over the 1971
arrivals' figure, but as the
number of transits was less
last year than in 1971, the


actual visitor count was up
almost 3.6 percent.
In a statistical tre~iKown,
the Ministry release showed
that both New Providence
and the out islands had a
better year of tourism in
1972 than ever before, but
Grand Bahama continued its
decline, with air arrivals
falling off by one percent
compared to 1971, and sea
arrivals dropping by 43
percent.
New Providence recorded a
ten percent increase in air
arrivals and an almost 17
percent rise in sea arrivals.
while the out islands reaped
the benefits of a 2.6 percent
rise in sea arrivals and a 25.7
percent increase in air
arrivals.


...Tourism Minister stresses need to



attract quality travellers to our shores

By NICKI KELLY
THE NEED TO ATTRACT QUALITY TRAVELLERS to the Bahamas was underscored by
Tourism Minister Clement Maynard last night when he told the Bahamas Chamber of Commerce
that this was one of the means by which the Bahamas could achieve tourist expenditure.


"My Ministry feels that the
entire business community and
the Bahamian people will
benefit by striving to reflect a
positive quality image of the
Bahamas and seeking out the
quality segments of the travel
market," Mr. Maynard said.
"More visitors spending less
tend to cheapen our tourist
product; therefore the
Ministry of Tourism wants to
reinforce our quality position
in the market place in the
1970s," he told Chamber
members at the Sheraton-
British Colonial Hotel.
In a hard-driving speech that
emphasized the competitive-
ness of the industry and the
need for efficient manpower,
the Minister detailed the
government's approach to
tourism in the 1970s and after
independence.
"In the 70s," he said, "our
emphasis will be on deriving
the maximum benefit from
each tourist. Our economic
goals may be attained by
achieving higher expenditure
per day by each visitor and
longer lengths of stay by our
visitors."
Mr. Maynard noted that the
foreign exchange earned by
tourism continued to grow
each year except for 1970. In
1971 it totalled over $270
million and in 1972 that figure
was expected to increase by at
least $15 million.
INCREASE
At this time the Ministry of
Tourism was unable to say
with any accuracy what the per
capital per diem expenditure
was for 1972. Since, however,
length of stay had increased,
along with a 7.7 per cent
increase in air arrivals, this
would assure an increase in
foreign exchange earnings, the
Minister said.
"We are confident," he
added, "that our positive
action plan will stimulate the
demand of tourists to visit our
shores during our Jubilee year
1973."
Nevertheless the product
had to be carefully examined
and remedial steps taken if the
Bahamas was to reach the goals
set for the 70s.
Continued Mr. Maynard:
"My Ministry feels that the
overseas travel decision is more
a decision based on education
and life-style than on
economics, although the travel
market, being an eaucacZd
market, is sensitive to price
choices.
"This squarely puts the
burden on all of us to ensure
the value in the product, to
upgrade our tourist services,
and to ensure visitor
satisfaction.
"These then are the two
elements that will determine
our success in the 70s. One, the
size and nature of the demand
of visitors and, two, the quality
and expertise of the product.
SIMILAR
Mr. Maynard explained that
Bahamas holidays were
considered similar to Caribbean
holidays in general terms. His
Ministry was carefully studying


and analyzing international
Caribbean tourism trends and
demand, because in today's
"fiercely competitive tourism
world," a destination could not
sit back and expect an
ever-increasing flow of visitors.
"One has to work hard to
stimulate tourism growth," he
said, "and even harder to
sustain this demand."
The Bahamas' prime
prospects for the 70s were air
visitors because they generally
spent five times as much as a
cruise visitor to the Bahamas.
Air travellers were enjoying
an unprecedented explosion of
promotional and reduced fares
which had completely eroded
the Bahamas' competitive
advantage of proximity to its
major U.S. markets.
"Not only can a prospective
visitor go to Europe for the
price of a Bahamas holiday,
but also to almost any one of
our Caribbean competitors,"
Mr. Maynard emphasized.
With no monopoly on sun,
sand and sea, the quality of the
Bahamian tourist product, and
especially its friendly people,
would determine the destiny of
the country's tourist industry
in the 70s, he said.
"We believe in planned,
programmed tourism
development. We expect an
annual percentage increase of 5
per cent all things being equal.
Having passed the
one-and-a-half million visitor
mark, 5 per cent increase
yearly means a large number of
additional visitors.
COMPETITIVE
"This year and the rest of
the 70s are shaping up to be
extremely competitive for the
Bahamas," the Minister
continued.
To combat this his Ministry
had a positive plan. It was: (1)
intensifying its efforts in major
revenue-producing markets (2)
accelerating its efforts in the
growth markets (3)
concentrating on diversifying
its markets to Canada, the U.K.
and Europe (4) exploring new
markets, such as the family
market at Disney
World/Orlando (5)
inaugurating reliable air
transportation on the domestic
routes (6) intensifying its
educational and courtesy
programmes.
Mr. Maynard said the
Caribbean as a whole was
losing its share of the market
of world tourism arrivals and
the Bahamas was facing
''extremely tough
competition" within the
Caribbean.
The current devaluation
of the Jamaican dollar for
instance would certainly
improve Jamaica's competitive
position.
"We are studying our
tourism policies very carefully,
so that we will derive the
maximum benefit from
tourism and still reflect the
quality segment of the tourism
market," he said.
The Minister pointed out,
however, that visitors to the
Bahamas were younger and


therefore less affluent than in
the past.
REVERSED
Observing that the trend of
declining lengths of stay had
been reversed in the past two
years, Mr. Maynard said that
with the growing number of
people coming to the Bahamas
on packages and charters, it
would be difficult to sustain
higher expenditure per visitor
per day.
"Therefore, we must provide
more Tortwir visitors to do and
see while in the Bahamas so
that they will be encouraged to
spend, over and above package
arrangements. This will require
better marketing locally of
what we have to offer at
present, and innovative
activities and attractions will
have to be fostered."
Tourism, he said, was
basically a service industry,
even though it needed large
amounts of capital investment.
"Hence efficient services pn
all levels and in all segments of
the industry are the key to
success.
Efficiency, the Minister
continued, "comes with
training and the right attitudes
toward one's work." The
Ministry had conducted a
number of motivational studies
and these facts had been
brought home again and again
during the last five years.
"We need to remember this
in the jubliee year as we launch
our nation into a new phase of
existence," Mr. Maynard said.
HALLMARKS
"Indeed," he added, "one of
the hallmarks of an
independent country is the
ability to provide qualified
manpower for all areas of the
economy. Therefore in
Tourism 1973 will be agradual
year and each step should be
carefully measured and safely
planned."
He told his listeners that the
Ministry of Tourism had been
providing scholarships to
Bahamian personnel in the
hotel industry for training in
well-known hotel schools like
Cornell University.
But short training courses in
overseas schools, he warned,
were no substitute for a
national hotel school.
In this connection Mr.
Maynard mentioned the recent
"initiative" taken by
government and the Hotel
employers Association in
re-organizing the small hotel
school which was part of the
Technical College.
"It's an excellent example of
co-operative effort," he said.
The building had been
expanded and refurbished and
Page 3, Col. 3
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Thursday, January 18, 1973.


AS VIET CEASEFIRE NEARS: DEADLOCK STILL AT THE WATERGATE TRIAL


Nixon sends Thieu IN CORONA TRIALWhite House phone numbers listed in


BOYCOTr OF NIXON'S INAUGURAL CEREMONIES
WASHINGTON (AP) Congressman Dot Edwards predicts at least 165
members of Congress will boycott President Nixon's inauguration
ceremonies Saturday. The California Democrat says the anti-war move is
not organized and his prediction is only an estimate. One Senator -
Democrat Philip Hart of Michigan is the featured Speaker at a large
antiwar rally.
BILL TO PROTECT NEWSMEN
A bill to protect newsmen from disclosing their sources will be
introduced in the Senate today. The sponsors Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield and three Republicans Mark Hatfield of Oregon, Marlow Cook
of Kentucky and Milton Young of North Dakota. Hearings on several such
bills will begin February 20th.
TEACHERS VOW TO DEFY COURT ORDER
PHILADELPHIA (AP) Leaders of the Philadelphia teachers union vow
to defy a court order and continue their eight-day walk-out today.
Teachers in Chicago also remain on strike. The two sides in the Chicago
dispute are scheduled to meet again today, but there's no sign any
agreement is near.
FLIGHT CONTROLLER FAILED TO GIVE WARNING?
MIAMI (AP) The "Miami Herald" says a flight controller at the Miami
Airport saw that an Eastern Airlines tri-tar jet was flying more than
one-thousand feet below its designated altitude December 29th. But the
paper quotes an unidentified F-A-A official as saying the flight controller
failed to give a clear warning of what he saw to the crew of the plane,
which crashed moments later in the everglades.
In Washington, an F-A-A spokesman doubts that any official of his
agency would comment on an investigation in progress.
EARTHQUAKE NEAR NEW BRITAIN IN E. INDIES
BOULDER, COLORADO (AP) An earthquake registering 6.6 on the
Richter scale occurred early Thursday near the island of New Britain in the
East Indies, the National Earthquake Information Centre here said.
The quake occurred at 0928 gmt, the Centre said, and was the largest of
the year.
The quake occurred in a highly seismic area, and damage is rarely
reported from that region, the Centre added.
ITALY ESTABLISHES RELATIONS WITH E. GERMANY
BERLIN (AP) Italy established diplomatic relations with East
Germany today, the official East German News Agency AI)N reported,
becoming the sixth North Atlantic Treaty Organization nation to do so.
Norway, Holland, Luxembourg, Denmark and Belgium of NATO
previously recognized East Germany. Italy is the 65th nation to take up
diplomatic ties with East Berlin.
HAILSMAN'S CRITICISM OF UGANDA REJECTED
KAMPALA, UGANDA (AP) A government spokesman Thursday
rejected criticism of Uganda's attitude to the rule of law voiced by Lord
Hailsham at the Commonwealth law ministers conference in London.
Describing Hallsham's remarks as 'baseless and unjustified,' the
spokesman said the Uganda government had not been involved in the
disappearance four months ago of Chief Justice Bendicto Kiwanuka.
A police inquiry had shown Kiwanuka had been abducted by
unidentified men.

RADICAL REVISION OF MOST DREADED SACRAMENT
VATICAN CITY (AP) Pope Paul VI radically revised and simplified
Thursday the Roman Catholic church's most dreaded sacrament, the
anointing of the sick, trying to dispel the widespread idea that it should be
conferred only to those whose death is feared imment.
Following a recommendation of the 1962-1965 Ecumenical Council,
Pope Paul dropped the rite's traditional names of 'sacrament of the dying'
or 'extreme unction'.
In an 'Apostolic Constitution' or decree, the Pontiff ruled that the
anointing should be conferr.J to those who are 'dangerously ill.'
By contrast, the 17It-century Council of Trent had ruled that tthe
unction be adminktered 'especially to those who are in such a condition as
to appear to havj reached the end of their life, whence it is also called the
Sacrament of the Dying.'
Pope Paul also ruled that any 'properly blessed' vegetable oil could be
used for the ointment in those parts of the world where the once
compulsory olive oil is 'unobtainable or difficult to obtain' became olive
trees are not grown locally.

MAY QUESTION JURIES AS TO RACIAL PREJUDICE
WASHINGTON (AP) The Supreme Court has ruled unanimously that
defendants have the right to ask members of juries whether they are
ragmUy prejudiced. The court refused, however, to xtend that privilege to
question about other forms of prejudice.
In New York, a NA-A-AC-P attorney hailed he ruling as a landmark. Her,
said this is the first time the court has gone into the constitutional right to
* question protective jurors on racial prejudice.

QUEEN & PRINCE PHILIP TO VISIT CALGARY IN JULY
EDMONTON' Canada (AP)- Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip will visit
Calgary July 5 to participate in celebrations marking the centennial of the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police, Province Premier Peter Lougheed
announced Monday.
The Premier said a letter from Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau advised
"the visit, of necessity, must be very brief and Her Majesty's schedule will
not permit a full provincial visit at this time."





IABlA IKIEIL SOCIETY

Lecture by


E.1U I1CI11

noted marine archaeologist, writer, writer and
underwater explorer on the discovery of the
wreck of the


SL.S.I.eil[E


Friday, January19th at 6:00p.m.

Government House Bal lrooan

Admission: Adults $1.00:Children 50


0(SP JULETIO GOODING

who is tob e r to

MR. EDRICK FOSTER

a lose n, 1973


hIo cdraister WeddO C1ina

-.b0A1^"" by


P


NASSAU AND FREEPORT
-- .


personal message:


'trust in me'

By Georg Esper
SAIGON (AP) Both the Communist and called sides were reported
Wednesday preparing for a Vietnam ceae-fire as Gen. Alexander M. Haig
Jr. conferred with President, Nguyen van Thieu in an unusual night
meeting. The talks apparently were aimed at resolving political matters.


Foreign minister Tran Van Lam
of South Vietnam said in a radio
interview that 'peace is very near,'
but that the Saigon government
refuses to sign any Vietnam peace
agreement which mentions the Viet
Cong's provisional revolutionary
government by name.
Military intelligence sources said
Communist command troops have
again been told to prepare for a
cease-fire, possibly by this coming
weekend. But U.S. sources said the
timing of a cease-fire was flexible.
Lam said U.S. presidential
adviser Henry A. Kissinger and
Hanoi's Le Duc Tho had settled
virtually all of the military aspects
of a cease-fire during their six days
of intensive talks in Paris last week,
but some political matters remain
in dispute.
Lam was interviewed in Saigon
Tuesday by French correspondent
Claude Bonjean. Extracts of the
interview were broadcast by the
privately owned Radio
Luxembourg.
Thieu's official Saigon Radio also
hinted that a cease-fire was near,
declaring: "No wars go without an
ending day, and the war of Vietnam
cannot evade this law. Sooner or
later an agreement will be signed to
end the war..."
PREPARATIONS
Saigon Radio said also that
South Vietnamese forces were
preparing for a cease-fire.
it accused the Communist side of
planning to resume the war after a
cease-fire "when conditions permit,
after the total withdrawal of U.S.
Forces."
"This is why we must prepare
every form of weapon, military and
political."
At the Florida White House
presidential press secretary Ronald
L Ziegler refused to comment on
cease-fire reports.
Ziegler said his only answer to
questions about the Vietnam
negotiations would be "no
comment."
Prior to the hour-long meeting
with Haig at Independence Palace,
Thieu conferred for 7 1-2 hours
with his National Security, Council
and military corps commanders on
what steps South Vietnam would
take to protect the territory and
people it now controls once a
cease-fire goes into effect.
VERY NEAR
Asian diplomatic sources in
Washington also said they believe
an agreement ending the war is very
near. Thea added that they
anticipate that Nixon will speak on
the new post-war Indochiha in I W'
inaugural-addgess Saturday.
The Asian diplomats also
confirmed reports from Saigon of
an expectation of a guarantee by
the United States with other major
powers, including the Soviet Union
and Communist China, that would
preclude further hostilities by
North Vietnam after a settlement.
On the basis of this guarantee,
Nixon was reported to have told
Thieu in a personal message: "Trust
in me."
Lam said U.S. and North
Vietnamese experts continuing
negotiations in Paris have virtually
completed their work on military
matters, including the proposed
exchange of prisoners, an
on-the-pot cease-fire and the
international control machinery.
The experts held their third
meeting of the week on details of
the proposed settlement
Wednesday.
Sources said one of Thieu's
closest aides, Lt. Gen. Vinh Loc
will fly to Paris Thursday to join
the U.S. technical experts in
finalizing annexes to the main
treaty called protocols which spell
out how the details of each major
point will be carried out.





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U.S military sources said the
United States is ready to move
immediately with its plan to receive
up to 500 American prisoners of
war from North Vietnam, once the
go ahead is given.
MODIFIED, BUT--
Lam said that although a draft of
the agreement was substantially
modified from the text agreed on
between Kissinger and Tho, Hanoi
refused to make any concession
concerning the re-establishment of
the demilitarized zone or the
withdrawal of Nortli Vietnamese
forces from South Vietnam.
According to other private
sources in Saigon, the United States
will not demand that a provision
for the withdrawal of al North
Vietnamese troops from the South
be written into the main treaty.
These sources indicate Thieu has
accepted a compromise on this
issue, a tacit understanding in the
main agreement with provisions
spelling out the withdrawal In one
of the accompanying technical
agreements. Thieu reportedly ilso
has Nixon's promise of an
international guarantee that North
Vietnam would not Intervene
militarily in the Sourth after an
agreement is signed.
Kissinger is reported to have told
Nixon that Hanoi had not objected
strongly to a fairly large supervisory
force for a cease-fire and would not
oppose a 17th parallel demarcation
line as long as it was described as
temporary. These appeared to be
concessions on the part of Hanoi
from earlier positions in
mid-December when the talks
broke down.
Lam also disclosed that in return
for recognition of the Saigon
government as one of the
signatories of the treaty, Hanoi
demanded that the Viet Cong be
given equal recognition. Lam
declared that the Saigon
government rejects this.
Haig's Ilth visit to Saigon since
1970 could clear the way for
Kissinger to return to Paris next
week to initial the revised draft
peace agreement. The U.S. embassy
declined to say whether Haig would
meet with Thieu a third time before
he moves on to Phnom Penh,
Vientiane and Bangkok for
conferences with other Asian
leaders.
In Paris, a group of Vietnamese
neutralists proposed a postwar
reconstruction programme for
South Vietnam that they said
wold cost $5 billion over 10-yWar
period.
The programme was offered by a
group of 12 men. Their spokesman,
Au Truong Thanh served as
finance minister in the former
government of Nguyen Cao VLy in
mid-1960. He has been mentioned
as a possible middle-ground
member of a tripartite national
reconciliation council that, under
the terms of the October peace
draft, was to be constituted after
the signature of a cease-fire.
In other developments related to
the peace talks.:
Prime Minister Edward Heath
said in London Britain is prepared
to call a new Geneva Conference if
such a move would help carry out a
Vietnam war settlement.
Britain and the Soviet Union are
co-chairmen of the Geneva
Conference of 1954, which settled
the French Indochina War.

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FAIRFIELD, CALIF. (Ar)-
A dozen weary, deadlocked
jurors deliberated through their
sixth day Wednesday in the
Juan Corona trial for mass
murder while Corona's family
and about 100 newsmen and
spectators waited outside
closed courtroom doors.
There had been no public
comment from the jurors since
Tuesday afternoon. They told
the court then that they were
divided 11-1 and were ordered
to continue their deliberations.
The jury of 10 men and two
women had spent 38 hours and
30 minutes in formal
deliberations by midday
Wednesday, a bailiff said. The
case was sent to jury after 14
weeks of testimony shortly
before noon last Thursday.
The jurors were silent and
grim-faced when they arrived
escorted by bailiffs Wednesday
morning and pushed their way
through the crowd outside the
Solano County courtroom to
the chambers.
There still was no word
whether the majority stood for
conviction or acquittal of
charges that Corona hacked to
death and buried 25 transient
labourers in the spring of 1971.
Corona's wife, Gloria, and
their four daughters, aged 6 to
10, arrived about 30 minutes
before the jury and took their
place at the head of a line
waiting for admittance to the
courtroom when and if a
verdict is reached.
After they had waited about
an hour and a half with other
family members, a bailiff told
them their places at the head
of the line of spectators would
be reserved and the Coronas
took the children to a
downstairs lounge in the court
building to wait.
Corona, a 38-year-old farm
labour contractor, was not
brought to the court
Wednesday morning. Court
officers said Corona, who was
stricken with chest pains
Friday night, was resting at a
state prison medical ward 10
miles away and was ready to
come to court anytime open
sessions resumed.
Defense attorney Richard
Hawk continued to tell
newsmen that he was
convinced the majority of the
jury favoured acquittal and
cited the jury's request for
rereading of instructions on
"reasonable doubt" Tuesday to
,back up his contention.
Wednesday was Corona's
602nd day in jail. He has been
in custody since early the
morning of May 26, 1971,
when Sutter County sheriff's
deputies arrested him in his
city home after the first nine
bodies had been unearthed
from makeshift graves


ZDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTORS LTD.





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-AID-

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defendants' personal address books

WASHINGTON (AP)- The personal add=5es books of two men arrested in ast June's Democratic
headquarters break- carried listings of White I telephone numbers, a policeman testified Wednesday n the
Watergate triab
The fie wee discovered within judge John J. Slriea, who is Se had a phone number for Hunt
10 houms of th arrest in the rooms presding over the trial. on the White Hose exchange and
the mo, had rented in the Alch listed points McCerd will another number to a telephone in
Watergati hotel, detective Robert introduce: the executive office budding next
G. Denel testified giving That as security chief for the door that houses to Presidential
authorities a quick -tie-n to E. two committees h had the duty to asstants
Howard Hant, a paid consultant to insure the safety of all Republican Hunt, a White House consultant
the White House. officials Including President Nixon. at the time, had worked for the
Hunt and four of the five men That there had been many CIA for 21 yeas.
arrested at gpsnpeit in' the violent demonstrations both In the White House press secretary
Democratic natiqpl committee District of Columbia and the rest of Ronald L. Ziegle has conceded the
headquarters pledd guilty earlier the country, presence of a special telephone in
to conspiracy, burglary and illegal That McCord had conferred the executive office building not
eavesdropping. with other law enforcement connected to the White House
The fifth man, JamesW. McCord ofieials including the Justice switchb6rd. But Ziegler said the
Jr., remains on trial saong with G. Department -' 'who had advised private ne was installed for the use
Gordon Uddy. McCord was him and provided him with reports of a special task force seeking to
security chief for the Republican containing Information of part find and shut off the sources of
national committee and thk violence and astidipatL d future news leaks from the White Hooe.
committee for the re-eletiAon of the violence. Baker's small address book also
President. Uddy wes general That McCord's Information listed the White House number for
counsel of the re-election "traced this violence to several Hunt.
committee. 'antiwar' groups who openly
McCord's lawyer, Gerald Alch, s u p p o r t e d the Democratic
asked the court that he be candidate for President with WE'VE ADDED
permitted to introduce evidence to money, manpower and finances."
show that the security chief A previous witness, hired as a spy
"reasonably felt justified in for Hunt said McCord once went
commuting the acts complained of" into McGovern headquarters to
because he had information that plant a microphone but was
the Democratic national committee unsuccessful.
"had close ties with .. potentially Detective Denel said he went to PRESS T O
violent groups." the Watergate hotel room on the P R S S U'S T 0
Alch had told newsmen Tuesday afternoon of June 17 with a search SERVE YOU NOW
that he Intended to put on a warrant and found a number of MONUM ENT
defense of "duress and necessity items belonging to the four former MONUMI NT
and lack of criminal intent." The defendants, Bernard Baker, PRI TI
lawyer made it formal Wednesday Eugenio R. Martnez, Frank A.
in submitting a memorandum to Sturgis and Virgilio R. Gonzalez. TIL: t 566 3
that effect to chief U.S. district A flip-up telephone numbered


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FEARED'


Thursday, January 18,


S Nauues Annmcrms
Being Bound To Swea
SLEON E. H. DUPUC
| SIR ETIENNE DUP1


artbune
JmAna IN VWA MA&ssM
r To The Doprm Of No Mter
u, fUmraflt.,w 1989r t14
iCH, O.LE., K.C..G., D.Lt., LL.D.


AP IuW'rfdk.t 1917.1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.S., N.A., LLJ..

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:


Editoriar2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extenions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Thurndy, January 18, 1-73.


EDITORIAL

Sm Nothing new


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
ON MORE than one occasion I have stated in thi column that
the weakness of American democracy is that it confuses liberty
With licence ... and that there can be no freedom without
discipline.
SThis is evidenced by the fact that in a country where the
People themselves are not self-disciplined new laws continue to
,multiply and the need is felt for a larger and larger polloe force.
,^ I have often reminded my readers of a statement i4 the Bible
That tells us that there is "no new thing under tie sdn",
We are also often reminded that no thought coticaved in the
Human mind ever falls to the ground ... and that anything a man
thinks is capable of being put into execution.
P We have seen evidence of this fact during this century when
Thoughts expressed by men when I was a boy... anmdcondered
ridiculous at the time ... have become an amazing fact.
SDuring a visit with Fr. Nicholas at San Salvador not many years
ago I was browsing through some of his library one day when I
picked up a text book on Science that was bling uad in
universities in the U.S. s recently as 30 years ago. The iuthor of'
this book ... a man with many letters after his name ... ruled out a
Strip to the moon as an impossible dream.
, And yet ... over a century ago Jules Verne not only visioed
, the submarine in his 7Tenty Thousad Leagues Under he Su
Sbut he also wrote a treatise on a journey to the moon in which he
. made calculations that have been found to be absolutely correct
Since this remarkable mission has been accomplished.
Any student of history will know that ... way basc in the early
1500's ... Michelangelo, the greatest artist of all time, wrote
about the aeroplane but his Imagination took him only to the top
of the Alps. That's as far as he wanted to fly.
And so no one should be surprised if he finds that a thought he
Believed to be original is bearded with antiquity.
f. **,*** ,***
One of my children gave Lmu a Chriltmas present Larousse's
1 Encyclopo.a of Modem His150 to the present day.
Here is an interesting bit from this book on Poland in the early
1500's that sounds very much like some of the conditions that
exist in America today and in which my pet reference to liberty
and licence is used.
"Bordering Lithuania," Larouse's history records, "Poland
stretched from the Back Sea to the Baltic, though Its actual
power bore no relation to its size.
"Its three kings, Alexander I (1501-6),Sigimnund 1 (150648)
and Sigismund II (1548-72), who belonged to the Jagiellon
dynasty, were forbidden to pass any new laws without the
,consent of the Diet.
:t "They were forced to pay State expenses out of their own
.revenue and had no regular army, no treasury and no
administration. The nobility, unruly, critical and devoid of
political acumen, kept their kip conscious bf the fact that they
were elected sovereigns, and strove to diminia their duthoity
still irther.
S"Summoned together in 1535 because of a war against a
Moldavian prince, the nobles refused to fight, and mockingly
Took to massacreing poultry in the farmyards.
"They agreed to lay down their arms only when they had
,.obtained from Sigismund I a promise to remove certain taxes.
S"The poet Knzycki, refnitng to these deadly maWedies of his
,country. spoke of 'quarrels between brothers, chaos in
government contempt of law, and LICNCBGE rather than
LIBERTY'.
"Yet despite its political decay Poland had entered its golden
-anniversary. Through its relations with the Mediterranean
countries which bought its corn in exchange for silk, it felt the
"Western influence of the Renaissance."

And so the record of a great ... but internally disorganized
-country ... reads.
SPoland has had its great periods since that time ... but see ihat
-has happened to her today. She has become a slave to the
..,Communist monster largely because, In dth period just preceding
"the second world war, she cooperated with Germany in the
'partitioning of Czechoslovakia, only to be later swallowed up by
-her ally Germany, and in the end ... the whole lot have been
swallowed up by Russia!
SAnd so it goes ... "man's inhumanity to man" carries its own
punishment.
ee*e**ee*ee


SAnother interesting bit in Larousse's History is a statement
'attributed to a theologian about the year 1500, who wrote that
."in half a century we have seen more progress among men of
Science than our ancestors saw in the preceding fourteen
:-centuries".
SIn this connection it is Interesting to note that in a recent
c-speech in Nassau Mr. John Chaplin, the erudite headmaster of St.
. Andrew's College, revealed that during the fiat half of this
-century human knowledge had doubled that dof th previous 500
years and that during the last 10 years it had doubled again.

SDespite this fact ... "there is no new thing tuder the sun". If
; we search the records carefully we will fid .dha th thi tg that
re being done today were probably indicated i some form way
,ack in the corridors of time.
SJust for a mental exercise let us pick out a few vignettes that
go back ... in some cases ... before Christ.
PERSIUS (A.D.34-62): "Meet the diseai at Its first stage".
I'his was the original way of saying that "prevention is better
Jhan cure".
) PETRONIUS (d.c. A.D.66) "Beware of the dog".
2 PINDAR (c522 442 B.C.): "Water is best". And "Vocal to
ihe wise; but for the crowd they need interpreters". Thismewans
!qhat wisdom is wanted on the ignorant, a state that exists in the
!-Bahamas today.
SPLATO (c. 429 347 B.C.): "Democracy passes into,
alespotism".
'f PLINY (A.D. 23 79): "There is always something new from


,1
"J,-


YOUNGSTERS AID 'QUAKE VICTIMS
THE STAFF AND PUPILS of St. Matthew's parish
School collected over 500 tins of food including soup,
corned beef, corn, tuna fish, luncheon meat, sausages and
steak and kidney pie for the victims of the Nicaraguan
earthquake. The gifts, which are valued at about $250, were
prelnted Wednesday morning to Mrs. D. Butler of the
Bahamas Red Cross after they had been blessed by Canon
Addlngt6n Johnson at the morning mass, when the children
prayed for Nicarags. The students' history and geography
lessons were devoted to studying about Nicaragua. Also
making donations to assist the school In helping the victims
of Nicaragua were Senator and Mrs. Kendal Isaacs, Mrs. MEN
Muriel Strchan and Senator and Mrs. Paul Adderley. Poly

TOURISM MINISTER


From Pale 1
the curriculum arranged in
consultation with professors of
Comell University Hotel
School.
In the 1970s government
would be prepared to assist
Bahamians to achieve higher
education in the hotel
management and tourism fields
so that in the future
managements would reflect a
Bahamian flavour, Mr.
Maynard said.
DIVERSIFY
It was important, he
declared "to go on diversifying
the product we are selling."
Sun, sand and sea or lovely
resort hotels did not by
themselves constitute a
complete resort.
The visitor should be
encouraged to sample the
attractions that exist beyond
the beach and new attractions
must be continually created.
Jn this independence year
i'tie M tisrty wxoud like to htve
a general clean-up throughout
the .a]hadas, With Bay Street,
Rawson Square and many of
the downtown buildings in
Nassu being given a face-lift.
Mr. Maynard said he
understood the Chamber of
Commerce had some plans in
the latter direction which he
would support.
He also wished that all
public buildings and buildings
of historical and architectural
value could be flood-lit in the
evenings.
IMPROVE
The Ministry had plans to
make the environs of Ft.
Charlotte more attractive and
to replace and extend its
historic exhibit inside the fort.
The Ministry of Health was
planning to make the area
around the Queen's staircase
and Ft. Fincastle more
attractive and a great deal more
could be done in other areas
mach as the eastern end of the
island, the Caves and the Lake
Kllarney area.
There were also plans for
providing basic facilities at the
more popular public beaches
used by Bahamians and visitors
and improving the facade of
"relatively poor-grade buildings
and unattractive lumber yards"
that presently greeted a cruise
passenger on arrival.
A major concerted effort
also had to be made by the
business community and the
general public if the Bahamas
was to reach its goals for the
1970s Mr. Maynard declared.
Among the things needed,


he said, was more creative
merchandising and attentive
salesmanship from shops, more
Bahamian products for visitors
to take home, more Bahamian
foods on restaurant menus,
more professional tour guides
and variety in the
transportation system.
Also needed was better
entertainment and more
interest by hotel managements
in providing any advice or
guidance to their guests on
what to see and do in Nassau
and Freeport.
Mr. Maynard said a study
just completed by the Ministry
of Tourism in several
important U.S. cities brought
out this criticism of hotel
managements by visitors who
had been to the Bahamas.


PEACE NEXT WEEK?
KEY BISCAYNE, FLA.
(XP) 'The Florida White
House and Hanoi jointly
announced Thursday that
top-level Paris peace talks will
be resumed Tuesday "for the
purpose of completing the text
of an agreement."
Emphasizing that he was
reading language approved by
both the United States and
North Vietnam, press secretary
Ronald L. Ziegler said:
"Dr. Henry Kissinger will
resume private negotiations
with special adviser Le Duc
Tho and Minister Xuan Thuy
on Jan 23, 1973 for the
purpose of completing the text
of an agreement."
Ziegler indicated Kissinger
would leave Washington
Monday for Paris and said he
could not predict how long the
envoy might remain there.
Asked if this would be the
final meeting of Kissinger and
Tho, Ziegler said, "The
announcement will have to
speak for itself."
Ziegler said the United
States would have no comment
on the negotiations "until a
final agreement is reached."
At another point, he said:
"We arc interested in ending
this war as soon as possible and
ending it through
negotiations."
Asked if a cease-fire might
take effect in Indochina prior
to completion of the promised
peace agreement, Ziegler said
"there has been an awful lot of
speculation along that line,"
but added he was not prepared
to "address that speculation"
whether it is right or wrong.


Africa". And: "Whence it is commonly said among the Greeks
that 'Africa always offers something new' ". And "Now truth is
commonly said to be in wine". And "the cobbler should not
ajue above his last".
DIOGENES (f.c. 380 B.C.): This great philosopher was seen
one day walking the streets of his Athenian city with a lighted
lantern. Asked what he sought, he replied: "I am looking for an
honest man". The story is also told of an encounter between
Dioenes and Alexander the Great.
You will recall that Diopnes was so poor that he lived in a
bathtub ih the street but his wisdom was so profound that
Abtxander sought him out for a conversation.
During this conversation Alexander asked him if he lacked
anything.
"Yes," said Diogenes, "that I do: that you should stand out of
my light a little".
ALEXANDER (356 323 B.C.): "If I were not Alexander, I
would be Diogenes".
Ad finally ALCtUIN (735 804): "Nor should we listen to
those who say, 'the voice of the people is the voice of God', for
the turbulence of the mob is always close to insanity".
Does this thought ring a bell for anyone in the Bahamas today?

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Read no history: nothing but biography, for that is life
witMhot theory.
-- DISRAELI (Earl of Beacdasfleld (1804-1881)


CLEARANCE

ON A1tLLWOIEN EA-T0--EA II IFENS

these include:
LADIES PLAID PANT SETS MEN'S & WOMEN
PULLOVERS a MEN'S WOMEN'S & CHILDREN'S
SWEATERS COATS LEATHER VESTS!
SHOP NOW & SAVE AT.....



ARIMAA
Wulff Road near Mackey Street.


NEW HOURS


8:30 a.m. 7 p.m. MON.-FRI.
SATURDAYS until 8 p.m.


AT THE


SEVENTEEN SHOP


ANY DRESS YOU DESIRE


$17,95


The Store
With the
Bahamian Flair!


1973.


I,.
'I".1
i..2


3


AlbP lrtitunP


c~Zc~y~


~ '
~











ThI_.,Jnur 8 93


CHRYSLER RECALLING OVER 5,000 CARS


DETROIT (AP) Chrysler for possible steering system
Corp. announced Tuesday it is defects and another 751 autos
recalling 5,512 passenger cars for a suspected faulty


ii3^

EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALITY
It pays to specialize. And IBM will pay you while you train
to become a Customer Engineer. It's your chance to get
started in one of today's fastest-growing areas of
'Electronics.
As a Customer Engineer, you'll install and maintain the
latest IBM Data Processing Equipment. It's a demanding
job. One requiring intelligence and skill. You'll receive
continuous training to update your knowledge.
If you have what it takes, you can be promoted to a
position or even greater responsibility in this challenging
field of information handling and control.
What do you need to get started? Mechanical aptitude.,
knowledge of Electronics, and two years of technical school
or equivalent experience.Bahamians only need apply.
Why not begin your specialization today? For more
information Call 3-2351/4
and ask for THE MANAGER.


transmission assembly.
A spokesman said about 10
per cent of the 5,512 recalled
1973 Plymouth Satellites and
Dodge Coronets and Chargers
are suspected of having lower
control arm pivot shafts that
may have been improperly heat
treated.
Failure to have the
condition corrected could
result in a sudden failure of the
pivot shaft and loss of steering
control, the company reported.
The second recall involves
1973 Plymouth Fury and
Dodge Polara and Monaco
passenger cars equipped with
318 cubic inch displacement
V8 engines and automatic
transmissions.
A spokesman said an
automatic transmission throttle
linkage clip in a suspected 5
per cent of the cars may not
have been attached properly,
which could result in the
throttle slipping wide open.
Chrysler has no reports of
either problem causing an
accident, the spokesman said.


Mokes-- a little car


with a big heart!
THERE ARE A LOT OF MOKES Oa the roads of New Providence these days. There are also
a lot of Mokes off the roads ploughing through the bush, rolling along the beaches, cracking up
tracks impasible for the ordinary car. When Nassau Motors states that the Moke will do anything
you want it to do, within reason, they're right. .


Nassau Motors on Shirley
Street are the dealers for this
versatile car designed to be
washed down with the garden
hose inside and out.
One reason for the Moke's
versatility is the eighth-inch
clearance from the road. Eight
inches keeps the car safely
above most puddles, most
rocks and most road bumps.
While more conventional
vehicles drop the margin of
error practically to ground
level, the Moke skirts inches
above it.
Another reason is its all-steel
body which can take a
tremendous amount of
punishment in the roughest
country. The car can carry a
cargo of five cwt. which makes
the Moke ideal as a farm,
commercial or construction
car.
The Moke is equipped with a
hefty sump guard to protect
the engine oil from bumps and
bangs. This allows the Moke to
take rough terrain with ease.
It's almost impossible to get a
Moke bogged down but if it


does, one man can lift it out
which is more tian you can say
for most vehicles on the roads.
ANTI-RUST
Important in this climate is
Leyland's exclusive Rotodip
anti-rust process. It cannot rust
anywhere and this means that
the Moke doesn't need a
garage. It can be left out in the
worst rains, taken to the beach
and sprayed with salt water
and still not a mark.
The Moke goes on weekend
trips with no trouble. It is
reliable and economical. No
need to worry about a bunch
of sand-dipped kids or drippy
dogs. Just bring out the garden
hose when you get home and
slosh the whole car down.
The Moke's traction is
extremely good because all the
weight is over the front driven
wheels. Mud flaps are fitted
front and rear to stop
uncomfortable flips of mud,
sand or water.
Economy goes right along
with strength and durability
since the Moke can deliver a
range of 50 miles to the gallon.


SPARK PLUGS


All Popular Sizes Now in Stock


PIBW MOTORS
PARTS DEPARTMENT


COLLINS AVE.


TE L. 2-1031


Mon-Fri. 8 a.m. 5:50 p.m.; Sat'y 8 a.m. 1 p.m.


MoK es engine nas
four-in-line cylinders and a
three counter balanced bearing
crankshaft. The transmission
has four forward speeds, each
with synchromesh, and reverse.
Put all these features
together and you have a Moke
- one of the sturdiest, most
economical and most popular
vehicles on Bahamian roads
'_II


"SEE &TEI T NW"


NASSAU MOTOR CO. LTD.

OUR

4.2 LITRE X J 6



Jaguar Saloons
All with Air Conditioning,
SShaded Glass, Radio, Power Steering
and Power Brakes.

.c~lAA-- _^


Oe ;l tko4e 4aw tia 4e q.eat
QUOTES: AUITOAR "ON OFTH I BIST HANDLING SEDANS IN THE WORLD"
ROAD AND TRACK -*ON O' TIHE WORLD'S 10BES CARS. "
Don't believe us-arrange for a ovmonstration
today and prove it
IN STOCK AT


"QUALITY and SERVICE"
PHONE 24626-7-8 SHIRLEY STREET P.O. BOX N8166


P SHRE STREET P.O. BOX N165


1970 FORD TORINO.. .$2,500


1970 MORRIS 1300
Standard Shift, Good Condition
1972 DODGE AVENGER
Like New Low Mileage
1970 VOLKSWAGON S/W
Radio A Fine Work Car.
1968 CHEVEROLET IMPALA
Fine Family Car or Taxi
1972 VEGA COUPE
White Radio Fine Sports Car.
1971 PONTIAC VENTRA II
Like New Good Condition
1969 CHEVY CAMARO
A Good buy
1970 FORD CONTINA
Clean


$900.00
$2000.00
$1200.00
$1200.00
$3975.00
$2975.00
$1995.00
$1150.00


1969 RILEY
Must Go
1970 VOLKSWAGON
A Fine Car
1972 LAND ROVER
A Good Bargain
1971 FORD TORINO
What you were looking for
1966 FORD MUSTANG
Good Buy
1972 FORD PINTO
Like New
1970 FIAT BUS
A Good Buy
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
Fine Car


CENTRAL GARAGE LTD. Oak, Field Phone 34711
SP. 0. Box N-15265 Naussau, Bahamas


Get to college

the Collegiate way...
in New York, .S.A.
Prepare for college degrs in the fiWds of Accomuntin, BEulk
ttlntnr.tlon, M mn.nt.. Marketing, Secretail Scoce* and
TeahIg; and obtain n American g School Equilency
Diploma at the ame time. Also Special Stenography, Typing and
Bookkeeping courts.
* STUDENT VISA PAPERS PREPARED
* SPECIAL ENGLISH COURSES PROVIDED
* APPROVED BY DEPARTMENT OF IMMIGRATION
* Registered by New York State Board of Regents
e Nationally Accredited. WRITE FOR CATALOG
e Two-Year Associate Degree Courses
ENROLL NOW FOR FALL AND SPRING SEMESTERS
Sadile
Brownso C LE IATE IUNSfiTE
501 Madison Ave., New York city, U.SA. 10022


$250.00
$995.00
$4300.00
$2650.00
$675.00
$3850.00
$395.00
$1250.00


*5'


S


- a aJ.~ILLt.Iq


S. .p^


Obr (rtbunr


Thurdy, JInury 18, 1973.


MMLW 96 A 9V OF SOMI OF DUN W.1 USO w D CANS.










Thuwrdey, Jnuary 18, 1973.


Qbh lrtbunr


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusahip hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom


all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to


-RETA STREETT
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


Guests


are welcome;


GENERAL MANAGER

to head up its operations in Nassau.


Hold this upto a

Pilkinglon mirol:


And you'll see why

you should buy one.


First you'll notice how a Pilkington mirror shows
everything clearly, without distortion. You can read
every word of our label.
It tells you that Pilkington mirrors are made from
British Float the world's finest glass by the world's
leading glassmakers who invented it, Pilkington Brothers
of England.
You'll also discover thatPilkington mirrors are not
only silvered, but protected by a coppered and stove
enamelled backing.
See Pilkington quality mirrors for yourself at glass
dealers or hardware stores.
And make sure you look for the label.
Trade enquiries to: Nassau Glass
Company Ltd., Mackey Street, Nassau.
Phone: 2-8165.

PILKINGTON

lead the world inglassmaking


WEATHER
WIND: East-southeast to
southeast 8 to 15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Generally fair
with isolated showers likely
SEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 68 Max.
tomorrow 78
TIDES
High 7:08 a.m. nd 7:28 p.m.
Low 12:35 a.m. and 1:23


SUN
Rises
p.m.


6:57 a.m. Sets 5:43


MOON
Rises 5:45 a.m. Sets 6:37
p.m. Full Moon at 4:28 p.m.


Director of Commonwealth Foundation


AN APPRAISAL of the professions and professional
organizations in the Commonwealth and the progress made as a
result of Commonwealth Foundation grants, is the object of an
extended tour by the Foundation's Director, Me. John Chadwick.


BAIMAI 18 SE oI NMIINYL m .


behalf of its 28 member
countries," Mr Chadwick
explained. "They do illustrate,
I hope, that we are carrying
into effect the conviction of
governments that professional
co-operation is one of the
cornerstones of the
Commonwealth connection."
The Foundation's director
said the Foundation is not in
any sense as extension of the
technical aid machinery of
Commonwealth governments.
"Our work lies primarily in
the private sector. Our policy is
to avoid duplication of efforts,
and fill gaps where there is
little or no help from other
sources. This has proved highly
beneficial to the traditional
professions we have been
supporting, but more recently
we have been extending the
scope of the grants by turning
our attention to other
specialised activities, such as
management, industrial
technology, youth leadership
and human ecology," he said.
The commonwealth h
Foundation, which maintains
close liaison with the
Commonwealth Secretariat in
London, was established in
1966, to promote and


makes appraisal here


strengthen links between the
professions, their individual
members and their societies
throughout the Common-
wealth.
The funds so far committed
in grants includes the
setting-up of 14
Commonwealth -wide
professional associations; the
creation of eight national
professional centres; the


support of conferences and
seminars; and short-term study
grants to upwards of 1,500
professional men and women
in mid-career.
Accompanied by his wife,
Mr. Chadwick left Nassau on
Monday. It was the first of 26
such visits he will make
throughout the Common-
wealth.


RHODESIA EASES BORDER RESTRICTIONS


Mr. Chadwick, who arrived
here last Friday, met with
Government officials from the
various Ministry's and
representatives of the medical,
legal, architectural and
engineering professions
Monday.
The tour comes at a time
when the $2,000,000 mark has
been reached in awards to
professional men and women
in both Government and
private sectors, and
professional organizations in
the Commonwealth.
Among other uses, the
awards are to help individuals
attend meetings or take part in
research in Commonwealth
countries other than their own,
to finance university personnel
interchanges; to set up
Commonwealth-wide
associations of such
professional people as doctors.
nurses, lawyers, architects,
engineers, surveyors,
veterinarians and others, and to
establish national
multi-professional centres on
the lines of those in Fiji and
Singapore.
COOPERATION
"These are some of the steps
the Foundation is taking on


Their pets aren't

By Abigail Van Buren
S1tm 1 cuMr c TrIs.N.Y. .News Sias., I.
DEAR ABBY: I would like to know how to handle the
problem of guests who bring their unwelcome pets when
they visit.
My sister and her husband have two obnoxious poodles.
They are not trained and are a menace to my children and
household furnishings.
I once jokingly hinted, "I can tie our children outside if
they get on your dogs' nerves." [No reaction.] These dogs
have growled and snapped at our children without provoca-
tion, and our little ones are terrified of them.
On their last visit, one of the dogs lifted his leg on my
collection of African violets and all my sister said was,
"Whoops, Curley had an accident!" [It was no accident. It
was deliberate.]
I like animals, Abby, and am not cruel to them, but
these poodles are more than I can take.
I love my sister and wouldn't want her to discontinue
her visits to me entirely, but how can I handle this?
DOG PROBLEM
DEAR PROBLEM: Quit hinting and joking, and tell
your sister you love her, and her visits, but not her dogs!
But be sure to place the blame where it belongs. Ill-man-
nered and untrained pets are a reflection of their Ignorant,
lazy owners.

DEAR ABBY: My husband's brother is suing his
parents! How about that one?
Joe claims his parents owe him $3,000. It seems when
Joe was in the service he kept sending home war bonds.
Well, after Joe came out of the service the folks gave him
money left and right whenever he asked for it, but they had
to cash the bonds to do it, so now there are no more bonds
left. Joe claims his parents OWE him the oiuiey. And the
folks say they don't.
What I want to know is this: Can a guy sue his own
parents? WONDERING
DEAR WONDERING: Anybody can sue whomever he
wants to sue. Whether be can WIN or not is anybody's
guess-until after the case s settled.

CONFIDENTIAL TO BINGHAMTON MOTHER: Yes,
parents should warn their small children about child moles-
ters in language the child Is able to understand. Instruct
the child to report ALL adults who attempt to take liberties
with them whether he's a relative or not Many relatives,
guilty of child molesting have gone unchecked and unpun-
ished because youngsters are taught to believe that it's an
expression of affection which is permissible.

For Abby's mew beeklet. '"What TeeAgwn Watt t
Knew," send $1 to AMby, Bex SMt L AngeIls, CaL. NM.


NOW AVAILABLE AT YOUR FAVOURITE FOOD STORE!


the Smith regime stopped passenger
traffic.
This left many Rhodesians and
Zambian expatriate workers, who
were on holiday in Rhodeia.
stranded at the border.


IM aemlOUlu


NORFORMS

roMVE PECO

it ma'riet l mii
More effective than
douching
Germicidl Deodornt
The cautious and practical married
woman of today, places her confi-
dence in the effectiveness of
NORFORMS feminine suppositories
because they offer:
Pehive Protdeoe against embar-
rauins problems with their highly
pert erd gncidal formula.
Poewve Protecdea in avoiding of-
fenive odors with their rapid deodo-
rant action
Norform dissolve at normal body
temperature, fonning a protective
film, more effective than internal
douching. They are easy to apply and
do not harm delicate internal tissues.
Sold at all pharmacy in packages
of6, 12 and 24.


a2


Mlmw's a


Informative booklet, write to:
Norwki Pharmal Co., e
410 Paurk Ave.. New York, N.Y. 1M22


LUSAKA (AP) Expatriates
working in Zambia and wishing to
travel to South Africa to ship their
cars are being allowed through the
Rhodesia border at Chirundu.
The Smith rebel regime closed all
its borders with Zambia on January
9. At first the closure affected only
road and rail traffic. Passenger
traffic was not affected as both
Rhodesian and Zambian bus
companies had agreed earlier last
month to exchange passengers on
the border. But when Zambia
decided to stop exporting her
copper through Rhodesia to Beira.

Tropical


Eltrintr


Require the services of a


NEW...from CADBURY


Applications are invited from mature men who
have experience in the Steel fabrication and or
construction industry covering purchasing,
production and sales.
Possession of a qualification in engineering,
construction and for Business management is
desirable, but not essential.
Applications in writing only giving full
particulars of experience and qualifications should
be addressed to: The President, Bahamas Iron &
Steel Co., Ltd. P. O. Box N-4885 Nassau,
Bahamas.


j --=- - t











Thursday, January 18, 1973


Slit Grt btM


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -008 in Fr t from 9a.m. to 5pm Mn. to Fr Sat. Oa.m.o lp.m


HE.L ca lARl


I I


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.
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.
C8284
HOUSE FOR SALE. Owner
leaving. Must sacrifice.
$35,000. Phone 2-8511 days
only.
C8460
CASH FOR YOUR
PROPERTY. FOX BROS. Tel.
28012, Box 6104, Nassau.
C8479
FOR SALE

Furnished house in Johnson
Road Estates. $12,000.00
down, mortgage available. Call
5-8803.
C8490
FOR SALE
1. Delightful two-storey
residence off Eastern
Road on large lot. Two
bedrooms, two baths,
living room with fireplace,
dining room, powder
room, patio, four porches
(one enclosed) two-car
garage, laundry. Fruit
trees. Price greatly
reduced to $47,000
furnished $42,000
unfurnished as owner
leaving colony.
2. Excellent buy in
three-bedroom, two-bath
residence Highland Park,
living room, dining room,
patio, laundry, carport,
etc. Lot: 90' x 150'.
$40,000 furnished.
3. Large two-storey
residence with seaview
Eastern Road four
bedrooms, three baths,
maid's bedroom and bath,
spacious living room,
dining room, study,
powder room, pantry,
kitchen, large attic area.
Lot 100' x 300'.
$150,000 furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE
Real Estate
309 Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N8164,
Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042

PUBLIC AUCTION
C8492
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
situate Five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, South on the
right side on Friday the 9th
day of February A.D. 1973 at
12 o'clock noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate at Hatchet
Creek on the Island of
Andros which formerly
formed part of a Six (6) acre
tract of land originally
granted to Lewis Forbes,
deceased as delineated on
the plan thereof recorded in
Book F3 page 86 of the
records of Crown Grants in
the Crown Lands Office for
the Commonwealth of the
Bahama Islands and which
said piece parcel or lot of
land is bounded on the
NORTH by Crown land
which adjoins the sea and
running thereon Three
Hundred and Fifty (350)
feet on the NORTHEAST
by a Public Road and
running thereon One
Hundred and Seventy-five
(175) feet on the
SOUTHEAST by land the
property of Fitz Roy Forbes
and running thereon One
Hundred and Twenty-five
(125) feet anrd on the
SOUTH by the Sea and
running thereon
approximately Five Hundred
f (500) feet and on the WEST
Sby land the property of the
Estate of the late Francis
Smith and running thereon
One Hundred (100) feet.
Mortgage dated the 1st day of
February, A.D. 1971 James
iohnson to William P. Hunt.
Recorded In Vol. 1722 at pages
9 to 469.
sale Is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
suctioneer or any person on
Is behalf to bid up to that


rCms- 10% of thi' purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated the 16th day of January
A.D. 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

I R ENT

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house -
FarINmo Road. Partly
furnised. Suitable for large
fanmly or couples sharing.
.Telephone and alrconditioning.
phone w 6056 anytime or
77414 after 6 pm.


run N IE


C8267
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C8265
LARGE 1 BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8286
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
C8289
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

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.
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.
C8392
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 32351/4.
C7039
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.

C8410
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.

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.
C8473
1. LOVE BEACH: Brand
new modern house.
Lovely beach. 4
bedrooms, 41 baths.
2. VILLAGE RD.: Nicely
furnished large house with
sunroom, patio and office.
3 bedrooms, 3 baths. Ideal
for entertaining.
3. SAN SOUCI: Small house
with nice garden. 3
bedrooms. 1 bath.
FURNISHED APARTMENT
AT BAYCROFT
4. Delightful 2 bedroom
ground floor apartment
fully furnished. New
refrigerator and gas
stove. Swimming pool,
parking lot. On exclusive
Montagu Foreshore.
$325.00 per month on
lonq lease.
H. G. CHRISTIE REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street, P. 0. Box
N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042
C8523
1. 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 sq. ft. 400.00 per month

3. 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.
3. OAKES FIELD AREA: one
bedroom apartments,
unfurnished $140.00 per
month.
4. OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD AREA: 868 sq. ft.
$290.00 per month.


5. APARTMENTS out East
- 1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished, alrconditionina.
swimming pool, $255.00 &
$265.00 per month. *
6. EFFICIENCY APART-
MENTS: close to town,
fully furnished, aircondifloned
- $150.00 per month.
7. LOVELY EXECUTIVE 2
bedroom apartment, in the
east, 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


run HERET


C8429
ONE UNFURNISHED 2
bedroom apartment Hawkins
Hill $160. Telephone 51835
before 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m.


C8483
BAYCROFT 1 bedroom
apartment, beautifully
furnished, ocean view, pool,
telephone, $285 monthly. Call
mornings 4211?

C8481
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
unfurnished apartments. on the
corner of Acklins Street and
Cordeaux Avenue. Phone
5252-
C8524
DELIGHTFULLY furnished
executive-type home Eastern
District for rent immediately.
$450. Call 42280/21167.
C8478
2 BEDROOM 1 bathroom
attractively furnished modern
home South Beach Estate,
completely enclosed garden.
For all your rental enquiries
contact:
McPHERSON & BROWN
Real Estate
11, Charlotte street,
Telephone: 2-2680, 2-2683.


WANTS TO RENT
C8469
VERY RESPONSIBLE,
mature European couple
without children seek to take
care of residence or apartment
effective March 1, 1973.
First-class references available.
Please reply to Adv. C8469,
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

WANTS TO BUY_
C8487
CASH for your furniture and
other effects. Fox Bros.
Furniture Outlet, Dowdeswell
Street (4 doors east of Deveaux
St.), P. O. Box 6104 ES,
Nassau, Bahamas. Telephone
2-8012. We Buy, Sell and Rent.

FOR SALE
C8437
Airconditioner -- 10000 BTU
TV antenna and booster
Lamps, end tables, coffee table
Record Player and other
household items. Lot in High
Vista. Phone 24746.
C8344
BAY STREET BUSINESS
LADIES FASHION STORE
FOR PARTICULARS
ON LEASE OR SALE
Tel: 24148/23027 or 22794
Morley & O'Brien
Real Estate Ltd.

C8484
1 FENDER Bass Amp., 2 J. B.
L. speakers 15" 8 months
old going for only $350.
Owner leaving island. Phone
5-1606.
C8488
FOR SALE
1970 Triumph car, excellent
condition $1100 or best offer.
2 Washing machines $275 each
1 Dryer $250
8 mm Projector, reg. & super
$85
Swing Set $50
1 Automatic Coffeemaker
$110
1 Large reclining chair $95
Call 2-4173
C8499
1968 Suzuki 120cc
motorcycle. $275.00. Call
2-2743 Alveron Dorsett.

CARS FOR SALE
C8416
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS


1970 Victor
Automatic
1970 Chevrolet
Impala
1970 Rover 2000
A/C Automatic
1971 Ford Ecort
Automatic Beige
4 Dr.
1969 Vauxhall
Viva 4 Dr. Std.
1968 Javelin A/C
1971 Vauxhall
Victor 2000
Automatic Grey
1968 Ford
Escort Std. 2 Dr.
White
1971 Vauxhall Viva
2 Dr. Auto. Green
1971 Mercury
Comet Auto. Green
1970 Mustang
Red. A/C
1969 Dodge Monaco
A/C Vinyl
1963 S/Wagon
Ford Auto


$1500
$2800
$2400

$1895
$825
$1600

$2300

$650
$1895
$2800
$2400
$1795

$450


Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8.


SIi Ulra rurn m


I 1


C8434
1968 FIREBIRD -- power
steering, power brakes -- tape
deck included. Phone: 28616
day. Night 41298.


C8404
1965 AMPI CAR Triumrh
Herald 1200 jc Engine. Owner
must leave colony. Phone
2-2441.
C8358
1967 MORRIS 1000 Traveller
- good running condition.
$650 or nearest offer. Call
2-4173 between 9 a.m. 5
p.m. weekdays.
C8458
USA-4. 71 4-dr. Ford LTD
Brougham. Fully loaded
include factory stereo tape
system. Steel Michelin tires.
20,000 miles. $3800. Buyer
must pay duty. Call
Commander Fllegel 21181
(work), 77351 (home)



C8283
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
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.

I mNCEMENTS
C8464
REVIVAL NIGHTLY
AT 7:30 P.M.
FAITH TEMPLE
PALMDALE
Rev. Daniel Hampton,
Evangelist.

SCIOLS
C8409
GUITAR LESSONS .... taught
by Derek. For information call
5-2354.



C8497
PURSUANT to the provisions
of Section 33 of The
Companies Act, Notice Is
hereby given that the
Registered Office of AMOURY
EXTERMINATORS LIMITED
has been transferred and Is
situated in the Chambers of the
undersigned at Christie &
Shirley Streets, Nassau,
Bahamas.
HUBERT INGRAHAM & CO.
Attorneys for the
above-named Company

APPRECIATE I
C8494
THE BAHAMIAN WOMEN'S
CHARITY CLUB wish to
thank their friends, the
representative of Grants Town,
Mr. Franklyn Wilson and Mr.
C. H. Reeves for their valuable
contributions to the Annual
Christmas Treat held on
December 29th 1972, which
was a success.
N. M. COAKLEY
President

IN MEMORIAL

C8500


In sad and loving memory of
the late Michael (Blanco)
Mackey who departed this life
on January 18, 1967.
0 dear Michael how I miss you,
Never more on earth to roam,
Some glad day I'm going to
meet you
On that bright eternal shore.
Left to mourn: Mother, 3
sisters, 5 brothers, and a host
of relatives. May he rest in
peace.

I NTED

C8482 ---
WORKING PARTNER In new
advertising company. Must be
able to handle accounts
efficiently and ta W care of
media r espon;Iblltles.
Knowledge in Marketing and
background In Public IRelatons
will be an asset. Phone 3.49,'
evenings.


ur M =to


I


C8426
LAND SURVIVOR
Qualified Land Surveyor
required by Construction firm.
Must be willing to work
extensively on the Out Islandi,
and have basic knowledge
concerning structural layout
for roads and airports. Details
of past employment and
references required.
WELDER
Qualified Welder required with
at least 5 years experience.
Applicant must be willing to
work and live extensidely on
the Out Islands. Details of past
employment and references
required.
ENGINEER
Experienced Marine Diesel
Engineer required for 300 ton
landing craft Inter
sland/United States. Details of
past employment and
references required.
Apply In writing giving age,
experience and qualifications
to Personnel Manager, Ervin
Knowles Construction
Company Limited, P. 0. Box
N7772, Nassau.


C8470
THE ROYAL Bank of Canada
requires the services of four
stenographers. Applicants must
be able to type a minimum of
45 words per minute and take
100 words per minute
shorthand. For an interview,
telephone Personnel
Department, 2-8701.

C8472
HOUSEKEEPER &
RECEPTIONIST. References
preferred. Room and Board
free. Wages open for
discussion. Telephone collect
or write: Sunser Ihn, Harbour
Island.
C8476
HOLIDAY INN has Immediate
opening for SENIOR NIGNT
AUDITOR ., applicant must
have 3 years experience ..
apply In person with references
to Mr. Morgan.

C8486
1. SHORTHAND/typist with
knowledge of general office
routine..
2. Real Estate Salesman with
previous experience In real
estate selling.
3. MerchandiSe salesmn with
experience In selling various
types of consumer products.
Applicants should call 2-7612
daily 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 3
p.m.to 5 p.m.

C8496
ABC MOTORS NEEDS
PARTS COUNTERMEN. Must
have had at least 3 years
experience In auto parts
business. Salaries
commensurate with
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Godwin
Wright at 2.1031 for
appointment.

CB493
WANTED Mle or Female
accounts oriented person. We
are willing to train an
ambitious person who is a self
starter. Lunch Is provided. 6
day: week pleasant working
conditions. Honest a must
Pleaee apply to Mr. G. Hll -J
Indies Hs Houstel. Call for
appointment 3524821 In
Freeport.
C1475
DIVING CAPTAIN: Cetiled
Diver tO run dive boets, help
with diving duties and assist on
diving trips, In charge of repair
and maintenance of diei and
gasoline engines randl
maintenance of air compreor,
Must have experience with
dive groups, skills e
experience with etngkis and
compressors nd must be :In
possession of Captain's IcenLce.
Reply to: UNEXSO, P. O. ox
F2433, Freeport, G.B.I.
CB495
STEEL-DRUMMER/gultarlit
Capable. of reading rnd
arranging. Requlredr.i for
Immedlat full time work. Call
Fred Bunett, 545125.


ELECTRICAL SUPERVISOR
Needed at the Areonlte
project t Oat n C. Must *
capable of iratlole aItn
maintenance of I dedetrica
equipment on Ocean Cy,
Including 1,000 KW generators,
500 HP motors, swtch-aer,
control circuits and el
scales. Will maintain recrd,
estime costs, supervise eaw
Installations and al"%I
Journeymoa electrician st
-be 25 or e r, high 11 oo
graduate with ,. .
technical School ce ,
.minimum 6 1eers m sm I
.Onwraw $
Iupt rior. t t beuto
live ful 'Mr at 0e4NM .

transprtatien costs, wltaid
board. alary comNeihssrte
with exMgerenc.


I' A LPswitt

THE LAW FIRM of Msess.
Hlig & Johnson require a
telephonlistreceptionst lMth FREPORT TEL352 -660
about three to five years : rL g T EL 2-6


experience to operate
switchboard with seven lines.
Apply In writing to P. O. Box
N37, Nassau giving details of
experience and qualifications.

C8807
PILOT required for DC3/SBech
18 .. ATR licence
Experience minimum 2,000
hours ... 1,000 hours Multi PIC
typen rat.e.s with
"100 hours In type. Salary per
experience. Trans-lsland
Airways, Ltd., P. O. Box
N*291, Nassau.

WITWIN UTID
C7060
ADVERTISER has wide
ranging experience here and
abroad In securities investment
and called fMtd, admlnitratlve
ability and entrepreneurial
traits, seeks a senior position.
Write In confidence to: Adv.
No. C-7050, c/o The Tribune,
P. 0. Box N-3207, Nassau,
Bahamas.
C8489
YOUNG LADY seeks job as
part-time maid or weekly.
Pleae call Ilent 3-6031.



C8280
PATIO AWNINGS ANO
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTEiR
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
sTrvIce all 2-8421.
C8281
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call.
Chuck Hall 54213, 2-2300
or 2.1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dmwgard Plata.

AFTER CHRISTMAS MESS?'
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP CALL
ABCO TEL:51071-2-34.

C8279




Mawney Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
PORK 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
PHONEi 2475, 279I,
47o7, 5S74 8
Airport fl4


- I


F $LE
i m i
5.5 Meter racing Yacht
3 Suits Sails Good condition
$1200 O.N.O.
Telephone 352-5635 Days
373-1585 Evenings.

C7063
JENKINS PLACE -. Three
bedroom and two bath house
on lat*e lot, unfurnished,
$1,00.00 down and $270.00
per month.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY -
We have 3.89 acres zoned
tourist commercial fronting on
East Sunrise Highway
orIally cost $180,000.00
wtIsell for $30,000.00 cash.
CONTACT: Universal
Properties LUmlted, 3 & 4
Savoy Building, Phone:
352-7355/6.



I NELWATED I
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chattered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants In
their Freeoort office.
Successful candidates will be
paid* excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply In writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Bo F-2415,
Freeport, Bhamas.

C7045
HEAVY DUTY diesel and gas
mechanic with a knowledge of'
operating and maintaining
diesel generators, hydraulically
'driven equipment and systems.
3 years experience.
Apply to Grand Bahama
Engineering, P. 0. Box F-2,
Freeport, Phone 352-6239.
C7062
MEDICAL SECRETARY AND
BOOKKEEPER WANTED BY
ILUCAVAN MEDIA CAL"
GROUP, APPLICANT
'S H O.U LD 0 HAVE
KNOWLEDGE OF MEDICAL
TERMINOLOGY, MEDICAL
INSURANCE PROCEDURES
AND BE ABLE TO OPERATE
N.C.R. MACHINE. SALARY
ACCORDING TO
EXPERIENCE.
APPLICANTS SHOULD
,APPLY TO BOX F-827,
FREEPORT.
C7060
BOILER OPERATOR -
required with at least three
years experience in this
capacity. Applicant must have
knOwledge of boiler water
treatment, cooling tower
equipment and domestic watet
systems.
Interested persons should
contact Miss M. Adderley at
the International Hotel, P. O
Box F-64, Freeport, Granc
Bahama or telephone 352-9661
for interview.


kga Up with



doI#avsod-ut








Sevhi Tee...


I ELP WANTED
C7054
MECHANIC REQUIRED:
Complete knowledge of the
workings of Lister-Blackstone
general motors and Deutz
diesel engines. Must be familiar
with generation and
distribution equipment. Five
years experience is required.
Reference letters needed.
SECRETARY REQUIRED:
Must be able to work with
large Conventions. Typing and
Shorthand required at 60
w.p.m. Must be neat in
appearance and be able to
work on own.
LAUNDRY MAN Two to three
years experience is required.
Must be able to work with
large laundry machines. This
job requires a lot of standing.
COMPTROLLER: Must have
College degree in accounting
with at least 10 years of public
accounting or equivalent in
Hotel industry. To control
operations of 600 room
Hotel-Marina-Stores-Res-
taurants and Bars.
TYPIST CASHIER: Must be
able to type accurately at 55
w.p.m., must be able to do
cashier work and know how to
operate NCR 4200 machine.
Must also be able to work on
her own. Pleasant personality,
neat in appearance.
PROGRAMMER: Must have at
least 5 years experience in
Fortran IV and R.P.G.
computer languages, and know
all phases of hotel data
processing systems.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
AND COUNTRY CLUB,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA PERSONNEL
OFFICE BETWEEN THE
HOURS OF 9 A.M. and 3 P.M.,
MONDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY.
C7061
"GOLF CART MECHANIC
x.peileetms' should have
extensive experience in the
general maintenance and repair
of "E-Z-GO" golf carts which
are specialized electrically
operated motor vehicles. Only
applicants with previous
experience will be considered.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bldg., P. O. Box
F-2666, Freeport, G.B.I.
C7064
WANTED By Michel's Cafe -
International Bazaar ONE
CERTIFIED CHEF in
European cuisine primarily
French cuisine, capable of
controlling food cost,
supervising kitchen staff and
setting up daily menu.
Certification, experience and
recommendations a definite
must.
Reply Michel's Cafe -
International Bazaar, P. O. Box
F-417, Phone Freeport
352-2191 between 9 a.m. to 1
a.m. for appointments.


--- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ .---- ,-, A------- - - -


Ij: *''" -: *T



1..: . ( )


You'll see by the paper what's new, what's go-


ing on, what's to do. In your newspaper, your


whole family finds entertainment and informa-


tion. What's more, your newspaper is your


marketplace, where advertising competition


thrives, and you discover how to get best values


fromyour shopping dollars.



NOr.t ribtn


I ra. B 1 1 A r I I CAR- Bo I II, 1 rim ,,,


~~~ -~~------~-


ON I mmm"Mod


l


I i


J"










ThtuWaY, uar 18, 1973.


"The coffee break timulate them but they talk
Lasted of work all afternoon."


Rupert and the










Thanking the leader for his
gift, Rupert explains he must
now hurry home. "I've been
out hours and hours," he says.
"That trip to Giant Land took
a long time." The grateful
Elwve wave goodbye as he
turns for the village. "You
have a good excuse for being
ALL RIGHTS


Beanstalk-56


SF ..
late," calls out the leader.
"You've been helping us-
what could be more useful
than that ? On his way back
Rupert notions a strange sight
ahead. A little figure is
dangling from a forked branch,
unable to touch the ground.
"It's Rex Rabbit I" he cries.
RESERVED


: #'S6wIN'oFeeTwca ... 1MOE ALL'U
.CA FMAQOM eNO...'

Brother Juniper


"I hear FOOTPRINTS."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACRO


1. Crone
*4. Invitations
. Also
11. Pipe joint
12. Unicorn fish
13. Through: Sp.
14. Utmost
hyperbole
15. Seasoning
17. Haten
19. "The Bar"
20. Billwick
21. Warned
24. Espoused
25. Grimace


26. Potato
27. Footlike part
30. Deer
33. Formal dance
34. Russian lake
35. Uncanny
36. Sent regrets
40. English river
41. Ike's war
command
42. Carnellan
43. Frost
44. Half score
45. Talking bird
46. Endeavor


SOLUTION OF YVSTIRDAY'S UZZI|


DOWN
1. Bray
2. Attract
3. Gazed


L,


:---






- -F I-I


-- t, _O S,,.danluf 1-20


4. Cover
5. Agenor s
grandfather
6. Pluto
7. Understand
8. Separated
9. Teutonic
10. Wood nymph
16. Gloom
18. Aten
21. Reading desk
22. Plame
23. Blunder
25. Auxiliary
26. Money drawer
27. Dad
28. Quintessence
29. One of the
Dwarfs
30. Plebe
31. Mountain crest
32. Radio beacon
33. Live
35. Norse sag
37. Doctrine
38. No
39. Sea eagle


Wbheribunr


raEwlaraa


Winning

Bridge
DNorA:Love AllAU
North
AK J
AK 2
Wet Eat
S5 3 2 86
8 J 1073
164 J1083
1043 J 81 5
SK 10974
K964

South North
--NT


South's 5NT ie oephne.
the Grand Slam Force, named
after Josephlne Culbertson. This
asks partner to bid the grand
lam hehatwo of thethree
West leads the 4. Hsow
should South play ?
There are twelve top tricks,
thirteen if the hearts break 3-3
or if the Q comes down.
Neither is a good chance and
South can do a lot better. After
Sound round of trumps, to
ure that they re not
4-1, he ocaoas th OnA caeas
to the VA and ruffs diamond.
olng hack with a club to the
She ruffs a second diamond.
ome the '4K and a club
rHaving scored three tricks
by ruffing In his d, South
goes to dummy with a heart and
and drawe the last trump. The
'*K is his thirteenth trick
This Is how Mike Lawrence
played the hand when it came
up in the U.S.-Canada match
in the Olympiad semi-inal in


Chess
fB 4OM O BgARDAN












This appavenvly edr ome is
man Vaiov v. s IncUa. ai
wig. Withaonly ktng, W ook and
two pIwns left on each side it
looks a dead draw, but after
White's t move. Blvck'
gupept so
rs WhAl: 20 wonds. he
maeto,; 1 e5 ecuuk. he
sta dr; minutesK cous t
e! ert; 3 nmx*P noun,
stAndrd: 7 minutt,
atrenath 12 minutes, average;
20 1 ut % novice
&OlA1'PON No No50 -.vm
Chess Solution
1 P-,71 Resigns. White's
w move lead to a standard
win w~Hdh, though several
mioes non, Is achieved by
oroad loay. Both sides saw it
so Black resigned. The jnish
would be I ... K-B2 (i 1...
AxP?; 2 A-Kt7 oh wins the
rook); 2 R-4KtS, RxP; 3 R-
it7 oh. K--ft$; 4 RxR.
KxR; 5 K-f2, K-Kt3; 6
Kx P, K-B3; 7 i-04, K-
K3; 8 K--BS, K-02s; 9 KxP,
K-B2: 10 K-R,K-KKtl; 11
K-JKtS an ite ham achieved
the standard wtnntng position
with hits kin on the sixth row
in front of his pawn.


TARGET
--" wordso list. No uhals; no foreln words-
you make e g aoowd ; 1 wordl,
A fro m l tten eela S laonar. tomow.
I K letters shon YSTIRDAY'S SOLUTION
here? n Blr ve evo leer
ma t n le evea or o louveroe oe
word. e ac h lover lure lute outer over overt
Letter my ovulerg revel rw event revolt
3be used once EVOLUT revue role rote route
on 1. rove rule tore t trove true
word must contain the large eer v el rt ver v vote volet
letter. nd ths mut he t vo volvol te te voter.
least one eihtetter word n the z
LLA


I0 J

-i11
+-- in




No .7.07 by TIM McKAY


11. .hoose bh ballot. (5)
M1. Grocte. (at)


S. Taveru. parr orf a group.




Dowa
6U Item in necklace. (4)
1o. (ur3. c .)


u. Retaliate. ( )
SWondshrply. st
I. Ibrob, throb. (9)
:Nudes le.a11 -(nag.) (9)
i Ies. (s)
6 Plae (4)
eSpringgift. .S
era
tIe. ( 48)
orbat. I

e h a .
Sntrlw e.


em ,. c.Rdl iu ie

GENERAL TENDENCIES: A very active day
and evening when some unpredictable
conditions arise to give you a chance to forge ahead more
swiftly. You find you have all kinds of advanced ideas and
good Judgment for putting across some course of action that is
of a very substantial, basic nature.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Formulate the right plan for
handling home and property matters most efficiently, and let
them coincide with civic work you want to do. Gain the
backing of a higher-up. The evening will then be a happy and
satisfying one.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Find the right method for
handling your routine affairs more effectively so you get
greater profit from them. You have some idea that can be
made practical and add to present income. Evening good for
romance.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Find some new outlet
through which you can add to present income and utilize free
hours intelligently. Listen to what a clever business expert has
to suggest. Evening best spent at home.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A good day to get
in touch with those with whom you have had
misunderstandings, whether of a business or personal nature
and reach right accord. Don't lose your temper and all goes
well. Show you have wisdom.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You can make the
behind-the-scenes preparations now that will insure the success
of some plan you have in mind. Your intuitions are good, so
don't put them aside. They can be most helpful in your
dealings with others.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have to take the lead
with friends and associates if your relationships with them are
to be successful now. Show true devotion to kin. Make this a
very interesting and happy day, p.m.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) The Full Moon can help you
make big advancement in the world of business, so get out
early and show you have real know-how. Get the okay of kin
before you start that civic work that interests you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Find some new and better
system for handling personal and emotional affairs. Uncover
the data you need that can be most helpful Don't neglect to
pay important bills, make mortgage and insurance payments
on time.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Follow your hunches
and get those practical affairs handled far better than has been
possible in the past. Make the right changes and get ready to
take the trip that appeals to you. Avoid one who crimps your
style.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Ideal day to get into new
topics with partners, kin and mate and make the future more
successful, satisfying and effective. Listen to the ideas of
others as well as expounding your own. Find that happy point
of camaraderie.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Do the important work
that you like to do first and get right results and then you can
easily handle the unimportant. A good day to pick up that
new outfit you have in mind. Show you have excellent taste.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You can follow through with
those ideas you have for recreation that can also help to bring
in the bacon. Try to build up the ego of mate and have more
accord in the future. Don't take some situation to heart so
much.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who will be almost born
with divine discontent that could lead to real martyrdom if
you, as parents, do not teach early to stand up for own rights
A nd .have more faith, as--w4l, as confidence in himself or
herself.


L


I t o Comic pae


REX MORGAN, M.D. B DAL CURTIS

I DID TOO, JUNE NOW WE'RE GOING TO DRIVE OUT TE WATCH W4OR
LETS FIND OUR ISAND? I HAVE A VERY FAVORITE STEP
I TOOUO EOED LAMOUNE / IT SuPPR CLUs WHICH4 HAS ToL "er
T14 PIAY KEN I IT SHOULD SE 114ANCE I A IN
WAP FUMR WAITING JUST T14 AREA/ I HOPE












I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS J

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SHE DOESN'T RECOGNIZE YOU, g
MR. SILVESTER! REMEMBER,
TO HER, YOU'LL BE AP
STRANGER!

2o-
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APARTMENT 3-G By AL x KotLkS

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STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & HE SHOUd


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Aquinas survive late surge by GHS


to lead Western division by half point
By GLADSTONE TH1URSTON
AQUINAS COLLEGE ACES took a half game lead in the WestCer Division of the Inter-School


Senior Boys Basketball series last night when they survived a last
High School and won 68-56 at the Garfunkel Auditoiuln.
The Aces, leading 44-21 and were subjected to ia ircI'Iull
going into the third quarter, attack by torwarus Ptiulhp
()pens h6 30 Sitw tarl 7 p.lm.
(' I,I)REN NI)IR14 12 I 141 1I!
I. \'chtivc
NOW thru TUES. *
at 7:00 "THE TI N
COMMANDMENTS"
PARAMOUNT PICTURES IS PROUD TO
ANNOUNCE THE RETURN OF THE
GREATEST MOTION PICTURE OF ALLTIMEI


PRODUCTION




oCmmmnandm
TECHNICOLOR
HESTON BRYNNER BAXTER ROBINSON DECARLO PAGET DEREK







JOIN THE
EMERALD BEACH CABANA CLUB
NOW!
1. Use of our Pool and I-:1 mile of Beach C(omphlmentary
2. Mats, Towels and Lounge (hairs complimentaryy ,
3. Four Championship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
(Complimentary I
4. His and Hers Sauna Baths ('omplinwntary)
5. Putting Green C(omplimentary
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. 10 p.c. off all special parties and group dinners
10. Managers complimentary y Reception. Wed. 6 43)pm
7:30pm
11. Jumbala Torch Light Steak (ook out (Wed
12. Thursday. Champagne I)ance Ilpm Fore N' Aft Lounge
13. International Buffet Hibiscus Di)ning 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:(Ntpm
in the Bird Cage
PLEASE CALL MANAGER'S OFFICE 78001
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION


NOW SHOWING
Matinee 2:30 & 4:35, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005,
SIs it as good a'The Godfather'?
SThe answer is...no, itis better."

rc,o I

i Valachi .

* Papers '
CHANLaR maONuOu -
LINO VENTURA -
-.TERENCE YOUNG ,. "THt VALACHI PAPERS



Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold



w Evening 8:30 Continuous showings

'THE DAY THE HOT LINE from 2:30
I GOT HOT" PG.
Robert Taylor "IOOL BREEZE" R.
PLUes ons not claimed by 8:15 Thalmus Rasulala
"MAN CALLED Judy Pace
I DAGGER" PG I
Terry Moore PLUS
Jan Murray m
PLUS Late Feature "COLOR ME DEAD" R.
U Friday night. Tom Tryon
'Phone 2-25 34 Carolyn Jones


I LAST DAY FRIDAY
Matinee continuous from 2, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-4666


RWMP nUlIAANWfMYI w. i



muumatm inee im
n RIW


half surge by the Government
Addecrley, I;ardley Moss and
David Cleare who pushed
governmentt Iligh to within 12
points of the lead.
lHowever, the more potent
Aces spiced with Cliftford
Rahming, Bernard Davis and
.elf Biown, with ('harles Green
colning on with four minutes
remaining in the quarter to
strengthen the centre area,
mobilized the closing minutes
of the third quarter to regain a
21 point lead, 56-35.
(;o v e r n ent High
continuing their offensive in
the fourth quarter, had Peter
Mitchel taking the first bite on
a layup followed by Cleare on
three consecutive baskets to
move 13 points (56-43)
behind.
Bennett Davis, the big
forward for the Aces,
came on early in the fourth
quarter and although they
controlled the rebounding
department, they were unable
to take the steam out of Cleare
and Moss who, with help front
Levant Carey, moved to within
ten points of the lead, 66-56.
However, with time against
Government HIigh, Ben Davis
on a late jumper gave the Aces
a 12 point win their second
for the season.
"Aquinas is a good team,
but under pressure they crack
up like any other team," noted
coach Samuel (;ardiner of
governmentt Iigh. However,
"poor officiating killed us," he
said.
governmentt Iligh entered
yesterday's game with a zero
and one win-loss having lost
their opener to Prince William
Illgh by one point, 66-65.
After swopping a few
baskets, Bennett Davis, who
ended with a game high of 21


I Vll I,,V~t


Orhe (ritbune


PHILLIP ADDERLEY of Government High fakes
forwards Jeff Brown and Danny Edgecombe of Aquinas
Aces before tallying another of his 15 points. The Aces,
after a well fought game won 68-56. PHOTO: Rickey Wells


points teaming up with
Rahming who ended with nine
points, opened up a 21-11 lead
at the end of the first quarter.
Continuing where they left
off in the first quarter, Aquinas
pushed their lead to 30 before
Phillip Adderley edged
Government High to 13. With
Government High frozen at 13,
Aquinas College now paced by
Danny Edgecombe added six
baskets to Government High's
two.
Moss, catching Aquinas out
of position, added an easy lay
up with a little over two
minutes when Jeff Brown came
in for Frank Young.
Aquinas led 44-19 when, in
the closing seconds of the
second quarter, Levant Carey
popped Government High's
21st point.
David Cleare top scored for
Government High with 18
points. Phillip Adderley had 15
and Eardley Moss had 10.
*****>*****+*
L. W. Young High dropped
their second game yesterday
when they visited St. Annes
and went down 63-47 in the
only senior game played in the
Eastern Division.
"I was quite pleased, but
they are still not playing the
way I want them to,"
commented coach Brian
Scowcroft of L. W. Young,
who commended 6ft. 4ins.
centre Greg Trotman who top
scored with 24. "Trotman
played well and is beginning to
use his height," Mr. Scowcroft
said. Roger Brown added 17
points for L. W. Young.
For St. Anne's S. Forbes
scored 17, K. Mackey added
16, and K. Fox 12.


PANAMA CHAMP IS
'UNBEATABLE' BOAST
PANAMA CITY (AP) Roberto
Duran of Panama was .described
today as "in great shape and
unbeatable" for his first World
Boxing Association (WBA) title
defense against Jimmy Robertson
of Los Angeles here Saturday
night.
He was no trouble making the
135-pounds limit," said trainer Ray
Arcel of New York City after the
lightweight champion sparred four
rounds.
"I'll knock him out in three
rounds," said the 2l-year-old
Duran, who has lost only one fight
in his 32-bout career. That loss was
by decision against Esteban de
Jesus of Puerto Rico in a non-title
10-rounder last November.
"He's unbeatable," said sparring
partner Don McClendon of
Patterson, N.J., "He's fast and hits
hard with both hands." McLlendon
has sparred 40 rounds with Duran.
Robertson, a converted
southpaw, was almost an unknown
here. "I hear he's tough and in good
condition." said Arcel.


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1MP

THER CCIE fP PRSEfSt H
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40
Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.

)(g 0




WONr


i m


---.MEMO


Thursday, January 18, 1973,

INDIA WIN THIRD TEST BY FOUR WICKETS
INDIA WEDNESDAY won to open his score. For England Pat Pocock
the third Test against England With this victory India bowled magnificently. His final
by four wickets, the winning gained a two-one lead in the analysis was 13-3-28-4.
run coming from a no-ball five match series. The scores were tied at 86
bowled by Norman Gifford Salim Durrani laid the when Pataudi steered Gifford
about 30 minutes before lunch foundation for victory with a for two runs through the slips.
on the final day. sound 38 in the morning Then came the no-ball trom
When the winning run came, session of the last day. His Gifford to Gavaskar to give
Mansur Ali Khan (formerly the innings included two sixes off India victory.
Nawab of Pataudi) was 14 not Gifford when India at one Final Scores; India 316 and
out and Sunil Gavaskar had yet stage were 51 for 4. 86 for 6; England 242 and 159.





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