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 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 20, 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: UF00084249:03251

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S4 POWERFUL JETmf'l EINES
ARE MORE RELitLE THAN 2.
-TELEPHONE 77@3/77779n i


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rirtbunu


(H*Sistered with Postmaster $all Ass it lege emassagions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Lead ing News paper -
VOL. LXX, No. 80 Saturday, January 20, 1973. Price: 20 Cents


SEN. ORVILLE TURNQUEST
... FNM chairman


CLIFFORD COOPER DR. PAUL ALBUR'
... secretary general ... vice chairman


SEN. TURNQUEST t 454J


IS NEW FNM


CHAIRMAN
THE FREE National
Movement, under heavy
criticism since the
independence talks, is to begin
re-organization and
re-vitalization of the party's
branches as a matter of
priority.
This was disclosed today in
an official statement
announcing the election of
Senator Orville A. Turnquest as
chairman, to replace Dr.
Elwood Donaldson who
resigned from the party &
' November.
The party's Central Council
met this week to fill several
vacancies which have occurred
in the FNM executive.
Elected to fill the post of
vice-chairman formerly held by
Senator Turnquest was Mr.
Fred Ramsey, an insurance
company executive who was
the party's candidate in the
Fox Hill constituency in the
last election.
The other one of the party's
two vice chairmen is Dr. Paul
Albury.
Taking over from Dr. Curtis
McMillan as secretary general
of the FNM is Mr. Clifford M.
Cooper, well-known Nassau
realtor, and the party's
candidate in the Fort Fincastle
constituency in the last
election.
ACTIVE
Dr. McMillan recently
resigned the post of
secretary-general for personal
reasons, but communicated to
the Council his intention to
remain active in the party's
affairs, the statement said.
The Central Council this
week also officially established
the party's nine-man Executive
Committee which is provided
for under the party's
constitution.
The setting up of this
committee was not affected
last year since the party was on
an "election footing."
Ex-officio members of the
Executive are the Leader, the
chairman and the
Secretary-General.
Members elected by the
Council were: Messrs. J. Henry
Bostwick, Noel S. Roberts,
Arthur A. Foulkes, Bazel A.
Nicholls, Irwin G. Stubbs and
Tommy Robinson.
The statement added that
the FNM "will now move to
deal with a number of
outstanding matters including
the re-organization and
re-vitalization of the party's
branches throughout the
country."
Plans for this next phase of
the FNM's "high priority
activity" are to be announced
in due course.

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


Long Island
BISHOP Richard Beamon
Martin, Suffragan Bishop of
the Diocese of Long Island,
New York, who will launch
the Anglican's "Renewal
'73", which begins on Sunday
at Christ Church Cathedral,
arrived in Nassau this
afternoon by PAA from
Brooklyn, New York.
Present to welcome the
'Bishop was the Right Rev.
Michael Eldon, Bishop of
Nassau and the Bahamas, and
Father Neil Roach, the Public
Relations representative for
the Diocese of Nassau.
Bishop Martin, who will be
at the Cathedral through
January 26, will preach six
sermons based on "Life's


VANGUARD NATIONALIST SOCIALIST PARTY

BRANDS PM's SPEECH 'NAUSEATING'




'The people, not govt., should





Shave power to alter constitution


THE INITIATIVE FOR CONSTITUTIONAL CHANGE should lie directly with the people, not with the
Government or elected representatives, the Vanguard Nationalist Socialist Party has declared in a press release.
"If one-third of the criticism of the provisions for for constitutional change legitimate for Bahamians.
electorate by petition to their constitutional change agreed should not rest with the "They call this game
representatives demand a upon at the independence representatives, but with the independence."
referendum for the purpose of conference in London last people, and once their wishes The Vanguard also felt that
constitutional change, such a month. have been made clear the one of Mr. Pindling's
referendum must be called and Those provisions are that representatives have no choice statements in his radio address
a majority vote decide the any proposed change in the but to follow them. supported one of the party's
issues," the Vanguard constitution must be approved UNDEMOCRATIC beliefs on the current political
maintained, by a three-quarters majority of "This business of a situation in the Bahamas.
It was not clear whether the each House of the legislature three-quarters majority vote of "He (Mr. Pindling) says that
Vanguard meant a third of the before being put to a representatives, followed by a the Government and its
electorate in any one referendum, in which a simple referendum, is patently Opposition after independently
constituency, or a third of the majority vote by the electorate undemocratic, and is designed working on constitutional
S entire national electorate, would decide the issue. to thwart structural changes in proposals met before going to
The declaration came as a "We feel that the initiative our society," Vanguard London. As Mr. Pindling states


Bishop here for services


Imperatives". His sermon
Sunday night for the services,
which start at 8 o'clock, is
the ''Inescapable
Confrontation."
Born in Peak, South
Carolina, on February 23,
1913, Bishop Martin was
made a Deacon on June 8,
1942 in St. Stephen Church,
Charleston South Carolina.
lie was ordained to the
priesthood at St. Augustine's
Church, Wedgefield, South
Carolina, by Bishop A. S.
Thomas on February 2, 1943.
Bishop Martin was elected
Suffragan Bishop of Long
Island on October 29, 1966
and was consecrated on


February 2, 1967 in the
Cathedral of the Incarnation,
Garden City, New York. The
consecrator was the Right
Rev. John Elbridge Hines, the
presiding Bishop of the
Episcopal Church of the
United States.
During "Renewal '73",
Anglicans are asked to renew
their commitments to Christ
and to make religion a
meaningful force in their lives
instead of allowing it to
become a mere formality.
Seen above shortly after
the Bishop's arrival this
morning are Bishop Eldon,
Bishop Martin and the Father
Roach.


NIXON PLEDGES Experts blow up Oakes

'A NEW ERA OF Field Hangar okay,


WORLD PEACE'
WASHINGTON (AP)
President Nixon was
inaugurated Saturday to his
four more years in the
Nhite House, and declared he
foresees a new era of world
peace "as America's longest
and most difficult war comes
to an end."
Amid pageantry and protest,
the 37th President of the
United States renewed his oath
of office and spoke of his
second-term hopes for a time
of self-reliance at home and
abroad.
But he left unbroken his
long personal silence on the
current quest for a settlement
to end the war in Indochina,
negotiations for which resume
Tuesday in Paris. As in his
first inaugural address, Nixon
in his second did not directly
mention South Vietnam or
Indochina Instead, he spoke in
general terms of the peace he
said is coming. But Vietnam
clearly was in his mind as he
spoke of the challenges ahead
in what he called the post-war
era "we are about to enter."
And before he went to the
Capitol to swear the
constitutional oath of
Presidents, Nixon talked by
telephone with Henry A.
Kissinger, his national security
adviser and representative in
secret peace negotiations with
North Vietnam.
"As we meet here today, we
stand on the threshold of a
new era of peace in the world."
(e FULL TEXT PAGE 2)


but then it
THE OAKES Field Hangar, f
activities, was blown to pieces
experts on Friday afternoon, and
by a subsequent fire.
The Ministry decided the
building, about 30 years old,
was structurally unsound and
in danger of collapse, so 156
pounds of dynamite were used
to hasten its end. The resulting
explosion was heard by New
Providence residents as far
away as East End.

SC 4
.t


TOP RECRUIT
POLICE RECRUIT Basil
Edward Sands, 27, of "B"
Squad was presertnu with the
Baton of Honour by Deputy
Commissioner Gerald Bartlett
on Friday during passing out
ceremonies for 18 recruits at
police headquarters on East
Street.


catches fire

for years the scene of sporting
by Works Ministry demolition
I the destruction was completed
The dynamite inadvertently
started a fire in the wrecked
building. Although the Fire
Department was called to the
scene, firemen took no action
to put the blaze out as the
intention was to destroy the
building, and the fire presented
no threat to any other
property. There are no other
buildings within hundreds of
feet.
The hangar was built during
the Second World War as part
of the Royal Air Force
facilities here.
ABANDONED
After the troops left the
island, he building remained
abandoned for many years,
before being used for various
public purposes.
It was on occasion used for
Ministry of Education
examinations, and was also
used by auto racers during the
13 years of the annual "Speed
Weeks" events at the Oakes
Field Race Course.
High-powered cars were housed
and repaired in the large
building.
Since 1966, the last year of
the Speed Weeks before
Government cancelled its
financial support, the building
has often been used for
basketball a nd volleyball
games as well as boxing
matches


charged.
The press release went on to
warn that "on Vanguard's
ascension to office, this will be
one of the first pieces of
legislation to be thrown out."
As the provisions for
constitutional change are
embedded in the constitution
itself, it was not clear how
Vanguard planned to "throw
out" those provisions without
recourse to the people. They
propose to change the
constitutional provisions
relating to constitutional
amendment.
The Vanguard press release
was sparked by Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling's New Year's
radio address on January 1.
The Vanguard said "it (the
speech) was nauseating."
"The general tone of Mr.
Pindling's speech was not that
of a leader of a free people
who are asserting their natural
rights vis-a-vis other nations,
but of a mendicant who is
asking the 'mother country' to
finally let her subjects go," the
release charged.
The party took particular
exceptions to portions of the
speech in which Mr. Pindling
said the British delegation at
the constitutional talks "finally
accepted" a proposal by the
Bahamian delegates both
Government and Opposition,
on citizenship.
OWN LAWS
"It is indeed good to be
assured," the Vanguard wrote,
"that as an independent
country we can now make our
own laws relating to
citizenship; but why is it
necessary that Britain or any
other country assure us of this?
"Should not the
Government and its Opposition
"finally" clear these issues with
the true sovereign, the
Bahamian people, rather than
going through that charge in
England?"
The Vanguard said that such
acceptance by the Bahamian
delegates of Britain's final say
at the talks "only goes to show
that as long as we have the
present Government, or its
Opposition, in any
confrontation between
Bahamian interests and values
and those of the motherq
country' or its allies, the latter
must in the final analysis 'agree
to' or 'sanction' that which is


its:
INCORPORATED
'The Opposition
discovered that many of the
suggestions put forward in
their memorandum had already
been incorporated in the
Government's draft
constitution, and that there
were really few points of major
difference.'
"These two so-called
parties," the Vanguard said,
"can in isolation dream up
almost the identical blueprint
for an independent Bahamas. It
goes to show, among other
things, that they are
philosophically identical.
"The Vanguard has stated
many times before that despite
the rhetoric of the PLP as to
the right wing nature of its
FNM Opposition there is not
ten cents worth of difference
between the two of them."
The Vanguard also:,saw the
constitutional clause providing
for the life of a Parliament to
be five years except "in times
of war," when elections can be
postponed for as long as two
years, as one of those
"innocent" laws governments
leave on the books "for future
use on their people."
The Vanguard release asked:
"Which country or countries
do the Government and
Opposition envision us
fighting? Or, what exactly is
meant here by a state of war?
"The Vanguard not only
sees a necessity to immediately
eradicate this clause from the
constitution, but we feel that it
is an example of those
"innocent' and even comical
laws neo-colonialtist
governments like our own leave
on the books for future use on
their people.
"Countries as far apart and
as divergent as the Phillipines
and Trinidad are good
examples of this. To place such
a clause in a Bahamian
constitution is a disgrace," the
Vanguard said.


AUDLEY KEMP


CLAYTON TAYLOR


JOHN B. BARRY


\NI
JOHNNIE KEMP


6 PLP men suspended for


a year for breaking ranks

SIX PROGRESSIVE LIBERAL PARTY men..bers, reportedly
suspended for breaking rank, have yet to be notified officially of
the party's decision following a National General Council meeting


Thursday.
The six. (;ordon Sands, a
road builder; John B. Barry, a
businessman; Audley ('. Kemp,
liquor merchant; entertainer
Johnnie Kemp, lay preacher
Clayton Taylor and I'neas
Theophilus. mechanical
dentist, were all charged for
participating in the September
general election without
authority from the party.
Mr. Kemp, who as an
independent, challenged P1I
calidate Franklyn Wilson for
the Grants Town constituency,
and Mr. Theophilvs who
contested the St. Michael's seat
against the PLP's George
Mackey, both told The Tribune
today that they had been
invited to put their cases
before the Council Thursday
night.
They were then asked to
leave so that the Council might
consider the matter, and told
they would be advised of its
decision by letter. The only
one of the six absent from the
meeting was Mr. Sands, who
lives at Governor's Harbour
NO NOTICE
To date neither man has
received any correspondence
advising them of the result,
although it has been reported
they were suspended from the
party for one year.
The resolution to suspend
the six was tabled at an earlier
meeting by secretary-general
Clenworth Dean shortly after
the election, but further action
was suspended pending
termination of the London
Constitutional conference.


3%i.TREASURY BILLS OVERSUBSCRIBED


THE MONETARY
Authority's Treasury Bill
tender for $3,750,000 was
oversubscribed at Wednesday's
bid.
The average rate at which
successful tenderers obtained
Bills was approximately $97.91


per cent, equivalent to a
discount rate of approximately
8.4 per cent per annum.
Those tendering at $97.87
per cent and above received
their full allotment while those
who tendered at $97.86
received approximately 58 per
cent of their application.


.






f ..i










SHATTERED RUBBLE is all that remained this morning of the Oakes Field Hanger
after the building was blown up by dynamite Friday afternoon and the destruction was
completed by a subsequent fire which firemen allowed to burn itself out.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette.


It is understood that the
argument put by those who
offered as candidates was that
they h.ad run Ior personal
reasons and not to embarass
the party. The Council's
decision was reputedly taken
over a resolution b\ Rock
Sound representative Preston
II. Albury to drop the charges
Mr. Taylor contested the
Inagua-Mayaguana seat as an
Independent-PLP against PLP
incumbent Joseph R. Ford.
Mr. Kemp ran for the Grand
Bahama constituency against
PLP choice Kendal Nottage
Mr. Barry did not run
against an official party
candidate at St. John's, but
chose to challenge Independent
incumbent Alvin Braynen.
whom the party had agreed not
to challenge.
Mr. Sands did not oppose a
PLP candidate, but was'
suspended for campaigning for
FNM candidate George
Thompson at Governor's
Harbour.

'WHITE PAPER NOT

ON COMMONS AGENDA'

CLAIMS WATKINS
MARSH HARBOUR M.P.
Errington Watkins charged
today that the British House of
Commons does not meet until
Monday, and the White Paper
on Bahamas independence is
not on the agenda for
consideration.
Mr. Watkins' statement
contradicts the announcement
by Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling on Wednesday that
the White Paper was to be
tabled on Friday (yesterday).
Mi. Watkins said his
information was based on
"communications with
London."
"Either Mr. Pindling is
deliberately misleading the
Bahamian public or he knows
not of what he speaks," Mr.
Watkins commented.
In the House of Assembly
on Wednesday Mr. Pindling
said also that copies of the
White Paper would be available
in Nassau next week, and
would be on sale at the
Government Stationery Office
in Bank Lane.
Mr. Watkins is a leader of
the Ahaco anti-independence
movement.
LAIRD CRITICISES
NIXON'S AIDES
WASHINGTON (At')- Outgoing
Secretary of Defense Melvin R.
Laird rapped some of president
Nixon's aides Friday for the way
the changeover in administration
officials was conducted.
"it was done in a rather cold
manner," Lurid said


Q


El __ I I


Ay


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agurd~, January 20, 1973.


2 r~rItr Uriblint


NIXIN IN HIS SECINI INAISIRAL SPEECH SAYS--


HGISSSKCALIS T Prisee Chabs has urrow assape


SEARCH FOR BEA PLANE CONTINUES
GLASGOW, SCOTLAND (AP)- A land and air search began for a
British European Airways Viscount airliner in the Scottish Highlands
Friday after radio contact with the plane was lost during a test flight.
The turboprop airliner took off from Glasgow Airport with two pilots
and two engineers aboard.
A Royal Navy helicopter which joined the search was forced to return to
the airport because of driving snow and poor visibility. Royal air force
rescue teams were also called out.
The search for the plane is concentrated in a mountainous region of
Perthshire.
AGNEWS VISIT COINCIDES WITH CEASE-FIRE SIGNING
NEW YORK (AP)- Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) radio said
Friday that Vice President Spiro Agnew is scheduled to arrive in Saigon
Jan. 28 for a visit apparently intended "to coincide closely with the signing
or at lest the initialing of a Vietnam cease-fire agreement."
Don Webster, acting CBS Bureau chief in Saigon, said President Nguyen
Van Thieu of South Vietnam received a letter from President Nixon on
Thursday informing him of Agnew's plans.
The letter was delivered by U.S. Ambassador E1lsworth Bunker, the
network reported, and contained the following passage from Nixon to
Thieu: "We have been together in war, let's be together in peace."
The report came from reliable sources in Saigon, CBS said.
ENEMY'S STRONGHOLDS HAMMERED
SAIGON (AP)- American and South Vietnamese warplanes hammered
known and suspected enemy strongholds throughout the country Friday as
part of a three-levelled campaign to bolster Saigon's position for a
cease-fire.
In addition to the air strikes, government ground sJlciers battled North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong units in scattered engage ments that reflected
pre-cease-fire jockeying by both sides. And President Nguyen Van Thieu
ordered intensified efforts to win over enemy soldiers and maintain the
loyalty of villages under government control.


LAUNCHING OF SKYLAB DELAYED
CAPE KENNEDY' Jan. 20 (AP) The launch of America's first space
station, SKYLAB, has been postponed from April 30 until "sometime in
May" because of delays in checking out the complex new vehicle.
In making the announcement Friday, the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration said a firm launch date would not be set until late
March after testing has been completed on the station, which is as big as a
mediumsize house.
A NASA spokesman said the test programme here is about two weeks
behind schedule. One source indicated the launch would be postponed at
least two weeks and possibly longer.
Once ready, the two-storey skylab is to be launched unmanned into
orbit 270 miles high by a Saturn S rocket. The next day, a smaller Saturn
SB rocket is to launch three astronauts in a modified Apollo moonship to
rendezvous with the laboratory.
The astronauts Charles Conrad Jr., Paul J. Weitz and Dr. Joseph P.
Kerwin are to remain aboard 28 days to conduct scientific, engineering
and medical experiments.
Kerwin is a medical doctor who will be able to make on-the-spot
physical examinations, take blood samples and perform other medical tests
to help determine how well man can function during prolonged space
flight.
Later this year, two more three-man crews will be rocketed to the same
skylab station. Each team will remain in orbit for 56 days.
ATTEMPT TO ASSASSINATE U.K. MINISTER
BELFAST, Jan. 20 (AP)- British troops patroling Northern Ireland's
western border were shot at eight times from the Irish Republic side Friday
night, the army reported.
A spokesman said some 45 shots were fired across the border from
Donegal into County Londonderry near Strabane. He said British patrols
returned the fire with an unspecified "small rfbmber of rounds" and
reported no casualties.
In Belfast, the Rightist Protestant Vanguard Movement claimed Irish
Republican Army guerrillas tried to assassinate William Van Staubenzee,
Britain's Minister of State for Northern Ireland.
TUC TOTALLY OPPOSES ANTI-INFLATION MEASURES
LONDON (AP)- The Trades Union Congress, the voice of Britain's
organized labour, moved Friday toward total opposition to the
government's latest anti-Inflation measures.
The Congress economic committee recommended a boycott of boards
being set up by Prime Minister Edward Heath's government to restrict pay
and price increases. Committee recommendations normally are accepted.
The union group represents about 10 million British workers and its
co-operation is considered essential to make Heath's inflation curbs work.
Alan Filher, a member of the committee, said members expressed
support for action by organized labour against the Heath package but not
fora general strike. The committee said the unions should formulate an
alternative policy and decide what steps should be taken to fight the
proposals.
Heath's programme, announced Wednesday, included sharp controls on
prices, incomes, dividends and profits for the next year and possibly three
years or more. Labour leaders condemned the proposals, which are
designed to follow a I50-day pay and price freeze, as "unfair and
unworkable."
Heath is determined to limit wage hikes to a maximum of five pounds -
about 12 dollars a week. This Is well below the target by powerful
unions such as the Auto and Mine Workers and Railmen, who have claims
for increase of up to 10 pounds about 23.50 dollars a week.

SWISS OFFICIAL BANK RATE UPPED 0.75 PER CENT
ZURICH, SWITZERLAND (AP)- Switzerland's official bank rate,
lowest among all industrialized nations, will be raised by 0.75 to 4.5 per
cent Monday in the first such move toward tighter money in more than
three years.
A Swis National Bank announcement said Friday the measure was to
bring its 'credit conditions closer to the present market situation'.
The increase has less of an impact than in other countries because
commercial bank lending from the National Bank is traditionally limited in
Switzerland. But, said the announcement, the fact that the rate trailed
market developments could have produced an "inclination toward
increased use of National Bank credit which would have had an undesirable
effect' in the monetary field.
The move, which now makes the Netherlands, Italy, and Portugal the
countries with the lowest rate 4 per cent each was seen as a
companion action to a package of anti-inflationary measures that went into
effect recently.
It was the first increase since Sept. 15, 1969 when the rate was upped
0.75 to 3.75 per cent.


'Le usbil ouc wihcnIMULMSC
w- rw ww wP


endure for generations to come'

WASHINGTON (AP) Here is the text of U.S. President M. Nixon's second inaugural addreu:


WHEN WE MET here
four years ago, America
was bleak in spirit,
depressed by the prospect of
seemingly endless war abroad and
of destructive conflict at home.
As we meet here today, we stand
on the threshold of a new era of
peace in the world.
The central question before us is:
How shall we use that peace?
Let us resolve that this era we are
about to enter will not be what
other postwar periods have been: a
time of retreat and isolation that
leads to stagnation at home and
invites new danger abroad.
Let us resolve that this will be
what it can become: a time of great
responsibilities greatly borne, in
which we renew the spirit and the
promise of America for the start of
our third century as a nation.
This past year saw far-reaching
results from our new policies for
peace. By continuing to revitalize
our traditional friendships, and by
our missions to Peking and
Moscow, we were able to establish
the base for a new and more
durable pattern of relationships
among the nations of the world.


HAIG LEAVES


SAIGON FOR


WASHINGTON
SAIGON, JAN. 20 (AP) Gen.
Alexander M. Haig Jr. held a final
meeting with President Ngyuen van
Thieu today on a draft peace
agreement which could end more
than a decade of American military
intervention in Southeast Asia.
lHaig departed for Washington
after the meeting to report to
President Nixon on South
Vietnam reaction to the draft
The United States North
Vietnam and South Vietnam
apparently agree in principle on the
major issues, including a cease-fire
and the return of prisoners.
"We are quite close to a
conclusion," foreign minister Tran
van Lam of South Vietnam told
newsmenn Saigon.
Meetings were held in Paris
Friday by technical experts of the
United States and North Vietnam.
They conferred for the fifth
consecutive day as hopes for a
speedy end to the Vietnam War
gained new momentum.
The technical experts were
working on nuts-and-bolts annexes
to the main agreement, figuring
out ways to apply the principles
negotiated by Henry A. Kissinger
and Le Duc Tho, the chief North
Vietnamese peace negotiator.
Kissinger, Nixon's top foreign
policy aide, is due in Paris on
Tuesday to continue his top-level
talks with Tho. Their secret
discussions are reported to have
produced tentative agreement on
the shape of the main peace accord,
with Saigon still uneasy about some
aspects.
"I cannot tell you the time and
the date because we are still asking
for some clarifications and some
points are points of concern to our
government," Lam said.
"I am not a prophet, so I don't
want to guess about the date of a
cease-fire. The only thing that I
could say is that we are very close.
"I am neither optimistic nor
pessimistic. The problem is we
would like to have the maximum
protection of our national interests.
There are many points to be
clarified in the agreement and we
want those points to be explained."
Lam's remarks were echoed
Friday night by the official Saigon
government radio, which declared:
"The war is now like dying rain
... this is the time when peace is like
flowers blooming on the lips of
people. But as our foreign minister
said, we are not optimistic and
there are no grounds for pessimism
either."
Lam said Haig was making the
awing back to Saigon from Bangkok
to "exchange views" with Thieu
after two days of consultations
with the leaders of Cambodia, Laos
and Thailand. Haig had conferred
with Thieu for 2i hours Tuesday
and again for an hour Wednesday
night before moving on to the other
countries.
While Haig was gone, Thieu held
extensive meetings with his national
security council on the earlier
conferences between himself and
the Washington emissary. Now that
Thieu has carefully studied the
revised draft peace treaty and its
accompanying technical
instruments, he is reported ready to
give Haig his up-to-date views on
the proposals. Thieu's reaction has
been reported moderate so far, and
Lam's remarks seemed to indicate
that whatever the remaining issues,
it is hoped they can be quickly
ultssd


Because of ..merica's bold
initiatives, 1972 will be long
remembered as the year of the
greatest progress since World War
Two toward a lasting peace in the
world.
The peace we seek in the world is
not the flimsy peace which is
merely an interlude between wars,
but a peace which can endure for
generations to come.
It is important that we
understand both the necessity and
the limitations of America's role in
maintaining that peace.
Unless we in America work to
preserve the peace, there will be no
peace.
Unless we in America work to
preserve freedom, there will be no
freedom.
NEW ROLE
But let us clearly understand the
new nature of America's role, as a
result of the new policies we have
adopted over the past four years.
We shall respect our treaty
commitments.
We shall support vigorously the
principle that no country has the
right to impose its will or its rule on
another by force.
We shall continue, in this era of
negotiation, to work for .the
limitation of nuclear arms, and to
reduce the danger of confrontation
between the great powers.
We shall do our share in
defending peace and freedom in the
world. But we shall expect others
to do their share.
The time has passed when
America will make every other
nation's conflict our own, or make
every other nation's future our
responsibility, or presume to tell
the people of other nations how to
manage their own affairs.
Just as we respect the right of
each nation to determine its own
future, we also recognize the
responsibility of each nation to
secure its own future.
Just as America's role is
indispensable in preserving the
world's peace, so is each nation's
role indispensable in preserving its
own peace.
MOVE FORWARD
Together with the rest of the
world, let us resolve to move
forward from the beginnings we
have made. Let us continue to bring
down the walls of hostility which
have divided the world, and to
build in their place bridges of
understanding so that despite
profound differences between
systems of government, the people
of the world can be friends.
Let us build a structure of peace
in the world in which the weak are
as safe as the strong in which
each respects the right of the other
to live by a different system in
which those who would influence
others will do so by the strength of
their ideas, not by the force'of their
arms.
Let us accept that high
responsibility not as a burden, but
gladly gladly because the chance
to build such a peace is the noblest
endeavour a people can engage in;
gladly also because only if we act
greatly in meeting our
responsibilities abroad we will
remain a great nation, and only if
we remain a great nation will we act
greatly in meeting our challenges at
home.
We have the chance today to do
more than ever before to make life
better in America to ensure
better education, better health, -
to restore respect for law, to make
our communities more livable to
ensure the God-given right of every
American to full and equal
opportunity.
Because the rangyof our needs is
so great because the reach of our
opportunities is so great let us be
bold in our determination to meet
these needs in new ways.
RESPONSIBILITIES
Just as building a structure of
peace abroad has required turning
away from old policies that failed,
so building a new era of progress at
home enquires turning away from
old policies that failed.
Abroad, the shift from old
policies to new has not been a
retreat from our responsibilities,
but a better way to peace.
At home, the shift from old
policies to new will not be a retreat
from our responsibilities, but a
better way to progress.
Abroad and at home, the key to
those new policies lies in the
placing and the division of
responsibility. We have lived too
long with the consequences of
attempting to gather all power and
responsibility to Washington.
Abroad and at home, the time
has come to turn away from the
condescending policies of
paternalism -of "Washington
knows best."
A person can be expected to act
responnaibly only if he has
responsibility. This is human
nature. So let us encourage
individuals at home and nations


JUST ARRIVED


abroad to do more for themselves
and decide more for themselves.
Let us locate more responsibility in
more places.Let us measure what
we will do for others by what they
will do for themselves.
That is why I offer no promise of
a purely government solution for
every problem. We have lived too
long with that false promise. In
trusting too much to government,
we have asked of it more than it
can deliver. This leads only to
inflated expectations, to reduced
individual effort, and to a
disappointment and frustration that
erode confidence both in what
government can do and in what
people can do.
SELF-HELP
Government must learn to take
less from people so people can do
more for themselves.
Let each of us remember that
America was built not by
government, but by people not
by welfare, but by work not by
shirking responsibility, but by
seeking responsibility.
In our own lives, let each of us
ask not just what will
government do for me, but what
can I do for myself?
In the challenges we face
together, let each of us ask not
just how can government help, but
how can I help?
Your national government has a
great and vital role to play. I pledge
to you that where this government
should act, we will act boldly and
lead boldly. But Just as important is
the role that each and every one of
us must play, as an individual and
as a member of his own
community.
A NEW AGE
From this day forward, let each
of us make a commitment in his
own heart: to bear his
responsibility, to do his part, to live
his ideals so that together, we can
see the dawn of a hew age of
progress for America, and together,
as we celebrate our 200th
anniversary as a nation, we can do
so proud in the fulfillment of our
promise to ourselves and to the
world.
As America's longest and most
difficult war comes to an end, let us
again learn to debate our
differences with civility and
decency. And let each of us reach
out for that one precious quality
government cannot provide a
new level of respect for the rights
and feelings of one another and for
the individual human dignity which
is the cherished birthright of every
American.
Above all else, the time has come
for all Americans to renew our faith
in ourselves.
In recent years, that faith has
been challenged.
Our children have been taught to
be ashamed of their country,
ashamed of their parents, ashamed
of America's record at home and of
its role in the world.
REMARKABLE TIMES
At every turn, we have been
beset by those who find everything
wrong with America and very little
right with it. But I am confident
that theirs will not be the Judgment
of history on these remarkable
times in which we are privileged to
live.
America's record in this century
has been unparalled in the world's
history for its responsibility, for its
generosity, for its creativity and for
its progress.
Let us be proud that our system
has provided more freedom and
more abundance, more widely
shared, than any other in the
history of man.
Let us be proud that in each of
the four wars in which we have
been engaged, including the one we
are now bringing to an end, we have
fought not for selfish advantage,
but to help others resist aggression.
Let us be proud that by our
bold, new initiatives, and by our
steadfastness for peace with
honour, we have made a
breakthrough toward creating in
the world what the world has not
had before a structure of peace
that can last, not merely for our
time, but through the generations
We are embarking here today on
an era that presents challenges as
great as those any nation, or any
generation, has ever faced.
We shall answer to God, to
history, and to our conscience for
the way in which we use these
years.
Let us pledge together to make
these next four years the beat four
years in America's history, so that
on its 200th birthday America will
be as young and as vital as when it
began, and as bright a beacon of
hope to the world.
Let us go forward from here
confident in hope, strong in our
faith in one another, sustained by
our faith in God who
created us, and striving
always to serve his /
purposes.


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PARTIES DRY GOODS STORE

BAY STREET -PHONE 2-2943


MASSACRE
WASHINGTON (AP)-Police
were reported searching Friday for
eight black men in what they called
the "systematic execution" of
seven members of a Muslim sect
said to be feuding with other
Muslim factions.
Police flashed the following
lookout for the suspects, according
to the Washington Star: "Eight
Negro males in their 20s, all armed
with handguns. One has a bush
haircut and one is wearing a large
brown hat."
The two men and five children
were killed Thursday afternoon in a
large, luxurious northwest
Washington house that had been a
headquarters by Milwaukee Bucks
basketball star Kareem Abdul
Jabbar, formerly known as Lew
Aicindor.
Police identified the victims as
Bibi Khaslls, a ly-year-old girl;
Abdullah Khaalls a .-year-old boy;
Khadyja, a I -year-old girl; Abdul
Tasibur Khaalis, a 2-week-old boy;
Rahman Uddein Khaalls, an
ll-year-old boy; Daud Khaalls, a
26-year-old man, and Abdul Nur, a
26-year-old man.
The first four were drowned,
police said, and the last three were
shot. All but Abdul Nur lived at the
house.
Two other members of the sect,
both women, were shot and
wounded. Bibi Khaalls, 26, was
reported in critical condition and
Almina Khaalls in fair condition.
They were under heavy guard at
Freedman Hospital.
Bibi Khaalis is the daughter of
Dr. Reginald Hawkins, a North
Carolina civil rights leader and the
first black man to run for Governor
of that state.
One theory was that the killings
resulted from a yearlong frued
between the two main branches of
Islamic adherents in the United
States, one led by the Black
Muslims' Elijah Muhammad and the
other stemming from a breakaway
faction, begun by the late Malcolm
X.
The killings were discovered
when a leader of the sect and his
wife returned from a shopping trip.
Neighbours reported hearing a
series of gunshots about the same
time and said they saw four men
run from the house.
Police said the house had been
ransacked. They found at least two
.38-calibre pistols in the immediate
vicinity and an abandoned suitcase
containing two sawed-off shotguns,
the Star said.
The Star also quoted several
members of the Hanafl sect as
blaming the killings on Black
Muslim followers of Elijah
Muhammad. One woman was
quoted as saying the killings had
been done by Black Muslims
because "they aren't our Muslims
and they're afraid well expose
them."
A Black Muslim spokesman in
Washington said: "The nation of
Islam, under the guidance of the
Hon. Elijah Muhammad, does not
tolerate such acts. We are peaceful
and taught to attack only when our
peace is broken."
A major split in the Muslum
movement occurred in 1964, when
Malcolm X, who had been a disciple
of Elijah Muhammad, broke with
him. Malcolm X was shot to death
in 1965 and, since then, most of his
supporters have reformed into
groups such as the Hanafl Sect.
4 MUSLIMS HOLD 10
HOSTAGE IN SPORT STORE
NEW YORK (AP)-lour men
with an arsenal of gun powder
refused Saturday to give up 10
hostages from the sporting goods
store they had apparently tried to
rob 16 hours earlier, stopped in
their escape by a confrontation
with police that left one patrolman
dead.
Hundreds of haggard policemen,
directed by the police
commissioner himself, were poised
through the night outside the
Brooklyn store in the darkness of a
blackout they imposed for safety.
Besides the slain policeman, two
others were wounded. One of the
gunmen was believed seriously
wounded during the initial shooting
Friday niht.


LONDON (AP)-Mt C tlOU,
heir to BAita 1i tboe, emme
within seconds of a hemad-e cas
in his OI e gom ol-"t cr, pola
disclosed Friday aht.
"He had narrow eealp,"id a
senior spofeammaa for lumpih
County polic.
The -24-yr Maee Ow s
drivi ngM s Amio Mrin sport
Umoudae through Mtck fog along a
narrow, windif country lame whl
the incident occwurd Thulndy
night, police td.
As the rince, with his personal
detective in the front punsear
seat, pproached a sharp bend
another car headed toward him
dewing broadside across the road.
The Prince braked hard, swerved,
and avoided impact. The other car
spun off the road, hit a rass bank
and came to rest in a ditch.
Police said Charles and his
detective helped push the other car
back onto the road. Its occupants,
apparently unharmed, stammered
their thanks and drove off.
The Prince continued his journey
to the country home of Sir Thomas
Sopwith where he was to spend the
weekend on leave from his duties


w o Cm lmwwl- q ---- --


U_~


S Nassau Christian and Midonary

ALLIANCE CHURCH

Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive
Hour of Worikhip 11 A.M. Hour of Evangelism 7 P.M.

"ADMONITION "GODLY LIFE
TO NEW LIFE" THAT IS DISCIPLINED"


Evangelical Interdenominational International
Weldon B. Blackford, Minister Phone: (Hal) 3-4082



JOHN ANDBRENDA REINEBACH
JOHN ANDBRENDA REINEBACH


THE RElNEBACHS


PAST WINNERS OF YOUTH
FOR CHRIST INTERNA-
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SPECIAL SACRED
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WEDNESDAY 7:30 P.M.


Pastor JAMES COOPER Phone 2-1586 or 5-4320


NIJEW ITSMII CHURCH

IGHLAND RK D PHIN DRIVE North ofYWCA




REVIVAL I RE VIAL I

Beginning Sunday and Continuing Nightly until
Friday. Come and Hear Good Singing and
Spirit-Filled Preaching by Evangelist Eugene
Goodman of North Carolina.


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH

Soldier Road and Old Trail

SERVICES: NIGHTLY SERVICES
Sunday School BEGIN AT 7:30
at 10 a.m.
Preaching 11 a.m.
and
7:30 p.m.

- -Pastor -
W. HOWARD MILLS
Phone 2-4306
P.O. Box N3622


NASSAU


Bahamian Teachers are urged to make application for appointments at Queen's
College which become vacant in September 1973. The College provides
opportunities to teach under favouable circumstances using modern methods and
techniques. The Principal is prepared to meet with all interested persons who wish to
learn more of the appointments offered.

Appointments include:

I. HIGH SCHOOL.
a). Senior Mistress.
b). Head of Faculty for each of the Faculties of Mathematics and Science;
Humanities; Language Arts; Creative Skills.
c). Heads of Department for each of the following subjects: Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry, Biology and English.
d). Graduate Teachers for Mathematics, Biology and Chemistry,
e). Assistant Teachers for Mathematics, Biology and Chemistry, History and Social
Studies, Art, Domestic Science, Music and Boys' P.E.


II. PRIMARY SCHOOL.

f). Assistants for Infants.
g). Assistants for Juniors.
Interested applicants are asked to note that the vacancies listed under a, b and c
require the qualification of an Honours Degree and under d a Pass Degree.


Pe.sons considered for appointments presently working in the Government Service
are advised that efforts will be made to secure permission for their engagement from
the Ministry of Education and Culture.



Further details regarding the appointments offered, salary scales and allowances
together with Forms of Applications may be obtained by communicating with the
Principal, Queen's College, P. O. Box N127, Nassau. Telephone 3-1666 or 3-2153.
Applications will close on the 17th February 1973.


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___


i car icielnt
wth the Royal Navy frigate
Minerva.
Sopwith told newsmen: "The
Prie said nothing to us about the
accident. He is certainly none the
wo=s for war."
He added neither Charles nor his
bodyguard took details of the
crashed car as no one was injured
and there was no damage to
the royal automobile,


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Saturday, January 20,1973.


Sbt5 rtibnt
NuU us AmsnuCa JUtAMR IN VERA MACICrI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PubllMerEditor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Ltt., LL.D.
Publiher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributin Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Saturday, January 20, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THERE ARE things about life and death that the human mind
cannot fathom.
I had an interesting talk with a Polish lady a few years ago. She
was torn by doubts about the after-life. She said that she wished
she could share my simple faith in the Christian religion.
She was shocked when I told her my approach to the after-life.
'I told her she might be right in feeling that there is nothing
beyond the grave. But just supposing that there is .... and deep
down inside me I believe there is .... I want to be prepared for the
good life that the Christian faith holds out to everyone.
She said that this was not real Christianity .... this was
cold-blooded calculation. She felt it was a wasted effort to be a
Christian if, in the end, there was nothing to it.
I told her she was wrong. The Christian's life can be a joyous
experience if it is not allowed to crush all human emotions. If
there is nothing beyond the grave .... then a Christian reaps his
reward anyway because he makes his heaven on earth. More
important still .... if he discharges the duty that is a sacred trust
to all Christians .... then the world is a better place because ... he
or she .... has lived here.
She wasn't convinced. I'm sure she still thinks I am a phoney.
Maybe she is right. But, right or wrong, I have the richest of all
blessings .... peace of mind and the assurance that no one can
harm me.
Fr. Brendan, O.S.B., pastor of Mary Star of the Sea at
Freeport, had lunch with me in my apartment in Miami the other
day. He was amused by the monastic kind of life I am living here.
When he was leaving he made a significant remark.
"Any man who can live with himself is all right," he said.

As 1 said in the opening paragraph in this article, there are
things about life and death that the human mind cannot fathom.
During my visit to Nassau for the Christmas holidays, my son
.-Etienne Jr., gave me a book to read. He thought I would find it
iTn'teresting. .
It is Ruth Montgomery's A World Beyond. On its cover jacket
; the book is described as "an extraordinary description of the
after life, the result of a series of messages from the famous
Medium Arthur Ford, after his death" to his friend on earth.
Ruth Montgomery is also the author of the best-selling books
SHere and Hereafter and A Gift of Prophecy.
' *4ii***4*****
I am satisfied that there is an active link between the living and
the dead. I am satisfied that if a person leaves his heart open he
can have the help of a guardian angel who will take him safely
across obstacles that appear to the ordinary human mind to be
impossible barriers.
I certainly have had a guardian angel taking care of me all my
adult life. I have a feeling that it is my mother because, although
she has been dead nearly 64 years, I am still conscious of her
presence in times of crisis or danger.
Maybe this is just my imagination. Whatever it may be .... it has
Been good for me.

You may remember the three articles I wrote in this column
last September under the caption "Who Was My Mother?". I did
This after reading the story of Edgar Cayce in the book There Is A
River, written by Thomas Sugre. Cayce was a young farmer of
limited education who was endowed with a remarkable gift of
prophecy.
In his trances Cayce gave information to some of the most
learned men in the world on subjects that had not yet been
discovered by the greatest minds on earth.
Certainly there is something beyond this life .... both good and
evil. You can take your choice. In death .... as in life .... a man
gets what he deserves. This may not always seem true in certain
cases but .... on the long reaches of history .... you will find that:
God moves in a mysterious way
His wonders to perform;
He plants his footsteps in the sea,
And rides upon the storm.

Judge not the Lord by feeble sense,
But trust Him for His grace;
Behind a frowning providence
He hides a smiling face.
COWPER

The mysteries of life and death are like the truth.
Life and death and truth are all mysteries that we may seek but
are never able fully to understand for, as Oscar Wilde states in a
discussion of the value of analytical criticism, .... "Criticism,
recognizing no position as final, creates that serene temper
.which loves truth for its own sake, and loves it none the less
because it knows it to be unattainable".

I have told you in this column before of an experience 1 had
while I was a soldier in France during the first world war.
For a moment .... out in an open field one day .... I found
myself living over again an experience I felt I had had in an earlier
life.
Ruth Montgomery's book leans heavily towards the Buddhist
Ikarma of reincarnation. She writes in terms of Christianity but
reincarnation Is the basis of the Buddhist doctrine.
I don't believe in reincarnation but ever since that day in
France I have been seeking an explanation for my strange
experience.
Elias Dupuch, the first member of the family to settle in the
Bahamas in 1840, was before my time. My father remembered
him slightly but, although very little has been passed on to my
generation about him, I have always felt a strange affiliation with
his spirit.
During the Napoleonic wars Elias fought under the banner of
Napoleon. This would have taken him all across France and
finally to the Battle of Waterloo.
I wondered whether 1 was living over again an experience Elias


Chp e ributn


Schlakman re-elected Hotel Association president


CHARLES SCHLAKMAN,
managing partner of King's Inn
and Golf Club, Freeport, was
re-elected president of the
Bahamas Hotel Association at
their general meeting held
January 10 at the
Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotel. This is Mr. Schlakman's
second consecutive term aq


president.
Other officers and directors
installed at the meeting were
Antonio Di Scala of the
Sheraton British Colonial Ist
vice president; Anders Wiberg,
Cable Beach Manor, 2nd vice
president; H. G. "Buddy"
Goodwin. Castaways Resort.
vice president, Freeport; Brett


had in France while on the march with his regiment.
I began to believe that, in the same way that talents and
weaknesses, health and disease can be inherited, it is possible for
emotional experiences to be transmitted down through
generations of a family.

I believe I have now found a clue to the mystery in an article
by J. D. Ratcliff in the December issue of Reader's Digest under
the caption "The Miracle of Your Memory".
"In the dark recesses of the mind," writes Ratcliff, "are filed
literally billions of information bits. And each time you dig back
into the past you are activating this most remarkable of
faculties."
"Memory is an awesome process," he states further on in the
article, "that has long fascinated inquiring minds. Only recently,
however, has there been a concentrated effort to define, measure
and work out its mechanics. Neuroanatomists, psychologists,
molecular biologists, biochemists and others are involved."
In the course of the discussion he reports some experiments
that seem to throw light on associations that a person may
sometimes feel with an experience that was not in fact his own
but is so vivid that he feels that somewhere, sometime, it must
have happened to him.
And since he knew it had not happened to him in this life the
only reasonable explanation would seem to be that it was an
experience that has welled up to the level of consciousness out of
an earlier existence.

"Psycholigist James V. McConnell, at the University of
Michigan," Ratcliff reports, "used as research subjects planarians
(common flatworms) found in creeks and ponds. He flashed a
light, then gave them an electrical shock which caused them to
contract. Soon the worms learned to contract whenever the light
flashed. McConnell ground them into a worm puree and fed this
to cannibalistic untrained worms. These cannibals then responded
twice as often to the light flashes as McConnell expected -
although they had never been shocked. "
"Another researcher," Ratcliff continues, "got similar results
with goldfish, using food rather than shock as a training agent.
Dr. George Ungar, of Baylor University, tried the idea on rats. In
cages with light and dark rooms, the rats got an electric shock
whenever they entered the dark room. In a tew days they learned
to avoid them. Then he minced the rat brains and shot this soup
into mouse brains. Normally, mice spend 80 percent of the time
in the dark, but after the shots it went down to only 30 percent
of the time. What all this suggests is chemical transfer of
learning."
This raises the question as to what chemistry is involved. Dr.
Holger Hyden, a neurobiologist at the University of Goteborg in
Sweden, suggested a chemical but we need not explore this side
of the question.
The important fact is that it has been demonstrated that
experiences .... actually memory .... can be chemically
transmitted from one animal to another .... and this probably
explains the origin of the doctrine of reincarnation.
There is a lot we don't know. There is a lot more than we
realize that is hidden behind a veil from our eyes but I am
satisfied that there is another ... and a better ... life beyond the
grave. And I am satisfied to follow the simple truths that 1
learned at my mother's knee which were later expanded by my
contact with the Catholic faith.


FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Under the heading "Sound
Question" the December issue of Reader's Digest printed this tiny
bit: "A reader of Joe Creason's column in the Louisville
Courier-Journal asked: 'Maybe you or your readers can help me
with this problem. My wife and I believe in women's lib. We are
equal. But who gets up when there is a strange noise downstairs?"'
I can answer this question for him.
Who gets up depends on the woman. If I allowed her my wife
would be the one to get up and go downstairs. Her one concern in
life is that I should not get hurt. We have settled this problem by
both of us getting up and going downstairs together.
Because of the bold stand I have taken in The Tribune and on
public platforms on every public issue in the Bahamas I have lived
constantly under threat of violence. It is for this reason that my
wife insists on going everywhere with me while I am in the
islands. She feels that if anything happens to me she wants it to
happen to her too.
She is a woman without any trace of fear. She belongs to the
breed of American pioneer women who went out West in covered
wagons with their husbands and braved the hardships and faced
the dangers of Indian territory early in the last century.
I have never objected to her sharing dangers with me
because I can think of no finer thing than the possibility of us
crossing Jordan together.
When two people have shared every moment of their lives for
nearly 45 years separation must be a cruel experience. Life would
be empty for one without the other. The thing that concerns me
is that .... because I have a more resilient nature .... I might adjust.
I don't think she could.
From time to time I have written some nice things in this
column about my wife. My readers must feel that I think she is a
wonderful woman. I not only think so ... I know it.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
For those who see Truth and would follow her; for those who
recognize Justice and would stand for her, success is not the only
thing. Success! Why falsehood has often that to give. Must not
Truth and Justice have something to give that is their own by
proper right theirs in essence, and not by accident? That they
have, and not here and now, every one who has felt their
exaltation knows.
HENRY GEORGE

Ufe is a fragment, a moment between two eternities,
influenced by all that has preceded, and to influence all that


follows. The only way to illumine it is by extent of view.
CHANNING

Far away there in the sunshine are my highest aspirations. I
may not reach them. but I can look up and see their beauty,
believe in them, and try to follow where they lead.
ALCOTT

Success lies, not in achieving what you aim at, but in aiming at
what you ought to achieve, and pressing forward, sure of
achievement here, or if not here, hereafter.
-HORTON
******
There exists no cute for a hean wounded with the sword of
separation.
HITOPADESA


King. (oral Sands liotel.
IHarbour Island. vice
president-Out Islands: Miss V.
L. Onderdonk. executive vice
president treasurer
Directors are (;eorge Myers.
Nassau Beach. Pete McNabb.
Nassau Huarhour Club, Ron
Overend, Flagler Inn. William
Stowell. Emerald Beach. Ray
Mart/. Holiday Inn. Freeport,
(Gene Barrett. Ocean (Club
Joseph llendrie. Lucayan
Beach. 1arl Francis. Grant's
Town lHotel. William Prophet.
Holiday Inn. Paradise Island.
Jack Gallaway, Paradise Island
Hotel. Leroy Bailey. Sonesta
Beach, and Barbi Iloefling,
Indies Ilouse. Freeport.
'For the Bahamnas Hotel
Association the past year", said
Mr. Schlakman. "has been one
of participation and
involvement on behalf of each
of our 01 member hotels in
Nassau. Freeport and the Out
Islands and surely a
cornerstone tor continuing
such enthusiasm from everyone
in 1973."
'The Bahamas Ilotel
Association approaches 1973,"
he said. "with vigour and total
commitment toward the
forthcoming historical event of
Independence. an even greater
Bahamas (;oombay Summer
and more intensified tourism
offshore promotions. These
promotions to be conducted in
the U.S., Canada, U.K., and
Germany are in wholehearted
cooperation with the Bahamas
Ministry of Tourism in selling
tourists sunshine, smiles and
satisfactionn'
Peter McKabb was elected
"LAUGH-IN" TO BE
PUT TO BED
HO( I. LYWOOI) (AP) -
augh-in," the brash, irreverent
slow that changed the direction of
television comedy. will not be back
next year, Dick Martin said
Thursday
Martin said lie and IDan Ro\oan
had taped the final show, tile
142nd, at NBC Wednesday night.
"We finally put it to bed," he said.
Martin said he and Rowan had
inade the decision to kill the show.
In tihe past two seasons the show
had run out of steam, become
predictable, lost much of its zest
and had disregard much of the
political and biting satire of its
earlier years. It had gone steadily
down in the ratings from its
onetime No. I position. In late
December the show was ranked
351i
Martin said "Laugh-In" probably
.would run through September with
reruns. lie said he and his partner
would be back on NBC next Fall in
a new show, "The Rowan and
Martin Show."
"Laugh-In had so many
imitators," he said. "Even though
we consider this past season one of
the best written.


chairman at the Association's
promotion committee. A
newly-instituted community
relations committee was
formed and is headed Mr.
Schlakman with Gene Barrett,
Ron Overend. Antonio Di
Scala, Buddy Goodwin, Tom
Jones. Joseph tlendrie, Brett
King and ex-officio member,
Trevelyn Cooper.
Int reduced to the
membership at the meeting
were Barbi Hoefling. new
general manager of Indies
House, Freeport, and Joan
Mayson, new manager of Cable
Beach Manor in Nassau.


NEW 75 Ft. x 2

DISCHARGE HOSE
75 feet long, cotton covered, rubber lined Coupled with quick
disconnect couplings Perfect'for mines, mills, comps, private
fire departments, etc
WE ARE SEEKING DEALERS OR DISTRIBUTORS
oble to buy suostontol quantites of this item
The material is first class The price is right
a May we hear from youi



4 C ?


Earthmovers Limited of Nassau have recently been appointed Perkins
Distributors for the Bahama Islands for both British and United States
Perkins Engines.

The photograph (above) shows the first Perkins 4.108 (M) engine being
prepared for dispatch to a customer, Edwin's Boat Yard in Abaco, the
day following its arrival from Peterborough, England.

Shown above in the new Distributor's showroom are (left to right):
Chief Mechanic Alan Russell. Sales Manager Harry Adcock, Jim
Whitelock (Perkins General Sales Manager, Eastern Zone), Earthmovers
Service Representative Leroy Carey, John Taverner (Perkins Parts Sales
Manager), Foreman Mechanic George McKinney, and Paul Lightbourne,
President of Earthmovers Limited.

Mr. Whitelock and Mr. Taverner were visiting at the time to assist
Earthmovers in establishing their distributor operations.

The complete Perkins line will be on display at the Miami International
Boat Show, Feb. 23rd -- 28th.


__


I _I__ I_~_ __ ____ __I __ ___ C __











Oy, ry 20, 1973.


SHIRLEY ST. THEATRE


****** ****
YOU CAN RUN THE COMPUTERS
THAT RUN THE WORLD
Losen i bo
COMPUTER
PROFESSIONAL
in tie ISA.
COMPUTER KEYPUNCH
COMPUTER mPROGAMMING
COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY
Your country rnmd prolfesonals
trained in the booming ieldsd oI
ailne. trvtel, hotels banking, etc
The computer is your key to higher
income and advancement Come to
Ine U S A schools that sp aaltze in
the Iraining of ComDuter and
keypunch professonals
OUR SUPERIOR TRAINING
HELPS YOU TO RE A SUCCESS
Apply ra ntenltratiol Inltltute A
ppimo-d by the NJ Statel Dpt of
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dentst. ilte to
lnte6etio09l
INSTITUTE
1697 Oak Tree Road
Edion, N.J.. U.S.A. 08817
**********


I:- ... -- -


Now showing through
Thursday, THE VALACHI
PAPERS; matinees at 2:30 and
4:55, evening at 8:30. No one
under 17 will be admitted.
Starts Friday, THE
MECHANIC; matinees at 3 and
5 p.m. evening 8:30. Suggested
for mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
This is Charles Bronson's
year for action pictures as any


IALIAN MIUY
lf oftnplsk
Near Sorrento
MODERN VILLA
10 minutes from sunny beach.
Apply to
Mr. Amntrano Vittorio, 60A,
Park Way, London, N.W.I.,
England."


BAHAMIAN WANTD


(ADVERTISING SALES PERSON)


Male or Female,

experience preferred.


Interested persons please

contact :


MR. H.R.BETHEL

Phone 2.2768 The Tribune,

between 9a.m. & 12noon

Monday through Saturday.

Salary open.


.. IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusahbe 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


ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


80

ALLYOU CAN E/
12:30
Boiled Fish, Johnn
other lavish Native
Complimentary Sa
half price.


gt Wrrtbunt








WULFF RD. THEATRE


huff can tell you, and he makes
a rousing return to American
films after several seasons as an
international star. THE
ME('IIANIC, which refers to
Bronson's role as a highly
skilled hired assassin, is also the
first Hollywood-shot movie of
director Michael Winner. With
action as the keynote and Los
Angeles and Naples as
locations, the film is an ideal
choice to fans of fast-paced
thrillers
The Lewis John Carlino
screenplay begins with a
lengthy non-dialogue sequence
in which Bronson methodically
sets up a victim for an
accidentala" death.
Thereafter, he takes young
Jan-Michael Vincent under his
wing and teaches the youth all
he knows. Inevitably, Vincent
is assigned to kill Bronson by
the Syndicate.
Now Bronson revenges
himself is shown in the twist
ending. Reflecting Bronson's
character, the film is cold and
calculating and little sympathy
can be felt for anyone. Keenan
Wynn, as Vincent's father, no
longer useful to the Syndicate,
comes ceolsest to being human.
Jill Ireland, who acted as
Mrs. Bronson, has a bit as
Bronson's expensive mistress.
Alan R. Gibb's stunt
coordination socks over a
motorcycle and an auto chase,


Starts Saturday night 8:30
p.m. and plays through
Tuesday, ULANZA'S RAID
plus THE NIGHT COMERS.
Sunday showings continuous
from from 4:30. Monday and
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 1:30, evening 8:30. No
one under 17 will be admitted.
Starts Wednesday,
"RETURN OF SABATA" plus
"ON HER MAJESTY'S
SECRET SERVICE" matinee
continuous from 2:30. evening
8:30. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
Almost 100 years have
passed since the death of the
Apache warrior. Ulanza, but
his name has not been
forgotten in the hill country of
Southern Arizona where
Universal's ULANZA'S RAID,
a Carter DeHaven-Robert
Aldrich production was filmed
in Technicolour.
Somewhere in the Arizona
hills Ulanza's remains rest in a
hidden grave, the location of
which has been a mystery for
almost a century. Ulanza, like
his father before him, was a
warrior leader of the
C(hiricahua Apaches during the


SAVOY THEATRE


Sunday through Tuesday,
THE HOUSE THAT
DRIPPED BLOOD plus
NAVAJO JOE; matinee
continuous from 2 p.m.
evening 8:30. Plus late feature
Tuesday night.
Robert Bloch, the author
who gave horror lovers the
famous "Psycho," wrote the
shocking tale of terror that
grips you in THE HOUSE
THAT DRIPS BLOOD, a
colour film released by
Cinerama Releasing. Producers
Max Rosenberg, and Milton
Subtosky, Peter Duffel the
director have brought together
such stars as Christopher Lee
and Peter Cushing to bringing
the terrific tale to life ... or
after-life.
Joining Lee and Cushing are
Nyree Dawn Porter, who first
reached international stardom
in the television series "The
Forsyte Saga." She won an
Emmy Award as Best Actress.
Now, she stars in a totally
different role.
The strange country house
having a record of tragic
tenancy with its weird
inhabitants, and their strange
disappearances lead to a
mystery filled with horror,
shock, surprise and suspense.
Vampires and witches meet
masters of voodoo and
psychological terror.
As for Cushing, who has sent
many innocent victims to their
hideous fates in previous
horror films, he gets a taste of
it himself. Do you believe in
the hereafter? Then, hereafter
go and see THE HOUSE THAT
DRIPPED BLOOD'
Wednesday through Friday,
FRENZY plus THE GIRL
AND THE GENERAL.
Matinee continuous from 1:30,
evening 8:30. No one under 17
will be admitted. Plus late
feature Friday night.
For his 52nd motion
picture, Alfred Hitchcock
returned to London after a
work-absence of more than 20
years, to direct and produce


SUNDAY Y

BAHAMIAN

IFET LUNCH

AT! $6.00 plus gratuties
I to 3:00 p.m.
ny Cake, Conch Salad and
e and International dishes.
ngria. Children under 12,


CECIL DORSETT'S
Exciting Steel Band
Plus
Traelog ofthe SCANDAN*IAN COUNTRIES

SPanAm
Courtesy of PanAm

Showing at 12 noon (no ex!a charge)




irIu you to omWtn Ipsde Todoy


the chilling suspense story
FRENZY, a Universal release
in technicolour. It stars Jon
Finch, Alec McCowen and
Barry Foster and co-stars Billic
Whitelaw, Anna Massey,
Barbara Leigh-Hunt, Bernard
Cribbins and Vivien Merchant.
Hitc hcock, who won
international acclaim for such
films as "The Man Who Knew
Too Much" in 1934, "The
Thirty-Nine Steps," in 1935,
and "The Lady Vanishes" in
1938, came to Hollywood in
1939 and immediately directed
the 1940 Academy Award
winner, "Rebecca."
After a series of brilliantly
successful thrillers, including
his personal favourite "Shadow
of A Doubt" in 1943,
"Spellbound," in 1945, and
"Notorious" in 1946, he
returned to London late in the
1940s for "Under Capricorn"
in 1949 and "Stage Fright," in
1950. All his films since then
have been made elsewhere,
mainly in Hollywood.
Anthony Shaffer wrote the
screenplay for FRENZY, based
on the novel "Goodbye
Piccadilly, Farewell Leicester
Square," by Arthur La Bern,
and is the author of the current
hit play "Sleuth." La Bern
spent six weeks with litchcock
searching out interesting and
different London locations for
the film before the writing of
the screenplay began. As a
result, the story of a man
accused of crimes he did not
commit, is played in such
locales as Covent Garden,
apartments on Henrietta
Street, the famed criminal
courts of Old Bailey, Newgate
Prison, Tower Bridge, The
Women's Club and the M-l
troughway, north to
Edinburgh.
The stars, co-stars and
featured players in FRENZY
have all made their marks on






Elpic


MR.& MRS.

SHERVIN

BURROWS
wish to thank all
their Relatives and
Friends for the many
Cards and Gifts that
they received for their
Wedding. Special Thanks
to the Bridal Party.


the British stage and in British
films.
:inch, who plays an
ex-Royal Air Force Squadron
Leader accused of the accused
of the succession of
strangulation murders, began
his repertory theatre and
appeared on London's West
End before his prior film
appearances in Roman
Polanski's "Macbeth" and in
"Sunday, Bloody Sunday."
McCowen achieved fame in
the theatre in "Hadrian the
Seventh" and "The
Philantropist" after working
with the Old Vic and the Royal
Shakespeare Company. His
films credits include
"Loneliness of the Long
Distance Runner." "The
Agony and the Ecstasy," and
"lawaiians."


latter half of the 19th Century.
They were ancient enemies of
the Mexicans.
When white settlers began to
arrive in the area surrounding
an adobe village known as
Tucson. a treaty was signed
with the neighboring
Mexicans. One provision of the
treaty: The Americans would
keep the Indians from raiding
into Mexican territory.
In 1876 the U.S. Army
herded all Apaches who had
survived a bloody cavalry
campaign to exterminate them
fully into the St. Carlos Indian
Reservation. Among the few
survivors were Ulanza and the
nine warriors who
subsequently escaped with the
Apache leader and
accompanied him on his
historic raid. Humiliated by
their confinement on the
resers ,lion considering they
were free to roam the plains
before the whites came
Ulan/a and his men, certain
that they had been betrayed,
raped. burned, mutilated and
murdered for months before
being finally stopped. Even
then the mortally wounded
Ulanza outwitted the white
men by directing that he be
buried in an unmarked grave
high in the mountains.
Burt Lancaster stars as a
grizzled, veteran cavalry scout
with a rare sympathy for the
red man in UL.ANZA's'S
RAID). 'ie film co-stars Bruce
Davison and Richard Jaeckel.
TWELVE-YEAR-OLD GIVES
BIRTH TO TWINS
RI() 1i) JANEIRO (AP) A
12-yt.er-old ltra/ilian girl has given
hirth to twin daughters, doctors
reported Thursday.
ITie unmarried mother,
identified only hy her initials, L. S.
1F.. because of lasss protecting
minors, was released Wednesday
from Iraja Public Hospital on the
city's north side, after what doctors
termed a difficult delivery. She said
she would name the hahies (ristina
and (ristianne.
('arlos Alherto I)e Souza,
Caesarean 24 said he is the father
and that he plans to marry the
mother.


SA LI NG


i NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
SMatinee 2:30 & 4:55, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1
SIs it as good as'The Godather'?
n The answer is...no, it is better."
NBC TV _Ch jago)

iP
I The

I Valachi

I Papers v

S CHARLES BRONSON
LINO VENTURA -
.TERENCE YOUNG HE VALACHIPAPERS
JOSEPH WISEMAN Jl41 IPELR-N
WALTER CIAR CGERALD S OLOUGLINI
AMEDO EONAZZAAl k,-.ll, STEPHEN GELLER
oPETER MAAS ...,ZORTOLANI .... ........ j
NO ONE L'UNDV R 17 ADAIHTTlD.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


Sunday thru Tuesday Now thru Tuesday
Matinee continuous from 2 Sunday continuous
Evening 8:30 Monday continuous
"THE HOUSE THAT from 2:30
DRIPPED BLOOD" PG.
eterCushin "COOL BREEZE" R.
Peter Cushing
Christopher Lee Thalmus Rasulala
Judy Pace
PLUS PLUS
"NAVAJO JOE" PG. "COLOR ME DEAD"
Burt Reynolds Tom Tryon
SNicoletta Machiavelli Carolyn Jones
'Phone 2-2534 NO ONE UNI)DE: 17 AD)MITT



S NOW SHOWING THRU TUESDAY
Sunday continuous from 4:30-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee continuous from 1:30, Evening 8: 3(

I ONLY MclNTOSH, THE INDIAN-FIGHTER, STOOD BETWEEN ULZANA
THE APACHE-AND THE BLOODIEST MASSACRE OF THE WEST
f BURT LANCASTER
"ULZANA'S
RAID








In a MICMA-L W PIR FIn
I ORt7 s teCfvc'vo" O,,uhe
S R -3- An ALvo Embassy a l seO 1 II
S NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTFO


00oo


I





I




I


I
I
I

I

I
I



I











I


I

I

`I


DSTI 0:ASCUNe
IN HTfilJ F PN k~flT


Built in 1961/62 by James N. Miller and Sons
Ltd., St. Monance, Fife, Scotland.
Length overall 50 feet.
Beam 15 feet.
Draft 4 feet 6 inches.
Cargo winch to lift 10 cwt.
Engine, Gardner Model 6 LW 2: 1
reverse/reduction.
Sea water cooled and having two 250 gallon fuel
tanks fitted with gauges
Generator Lister diesel air cooled 32 volt I z KW.
Hull, larch planking.
Deck, oregon pine 3" x 1/2".
Wireless, coastal radio Nimbus type 340 R/T.
Cargo hold fitted with hatches.
Spare parts for engine and sundry loose
equipment.

The description of the vessel is for the purpose of
information only and shall not be construed as a
warranty that the vessel is free from any defect not
apparent upon examination, and no liability shall
attach to the Government for any misdescription
or defect discovered subsequent to the sale of the
vessel.
The vessel is eminently suitable for the carriage of
deck passengers and cargo up to about ten tons.
She has been regularly maintained and overhauled
in the Dominican Republic, Haiti and Miami and is
ready to be put into immediate service.

Tenders (and Government is not committed to
accept the highest or any tender) for purchase of
the vessel in her present condition lying in South
Caicos should be addressed to the Chairman,
Tender Board, c/o Administrator's Office, Grand
Turk, Turks and Caicos Islands. Envelopes should
be clearly marked on the outside "Tender for Sea
Horse". Tenders will close at noon on Monday
26th February, 1973.

Tenders will only be accepted from Turks and
Caicos Islanders and the successful tenderer will be
required to enter into a bond to ensuree that the
vessel continues to be used for the carriage of
passengers and freight for the Islands. Such
conditions will not preclude the vessel from
carrying passengers or cargo from the Bahamas or
other countries in the Caribbean to the Turks and
Caicos Islands.

A plan of the vessel together with more detailed
specifications may be seen on application to the
Financial Secretary, Grand Turk.


Burt Lancaster, academy award
winner for best actor in "Elmer
Gantry," returns to western
drama as the Indian tracker in
the Carter DeHaven-Robert
Aldrich Technicolor production,
"Ulzana's Raid," a Universal
picture.

plus a yacht explosion. A
('hart off-Winkler/Carlino
production, the movie is filmed
in D)e Luxe Colour.


uMELRBLE L
YOUR DR A IFUL COLOUR
ORTRAJT

9..


Son the Waterfront
t. East Bay St. & Wiliam St.
jPhone 5-4641
sour sensational January Special to keep our
staff busy through the After-Christmas Lull


I


I _


i


I


"I


i,



|










aturday, January 20. 117


gh r grtbunt a
I I lll I I 1 1 1 11 1 I


The


Truth About


The


FNM


b


The following Press Statements by the Free National Movement are published

here in full for the information of the public


Over the past weeks, statements have been made in the local and foreign press
which tend to mislead the public as to the position of the Free National Movement
on independence and other related matters. The party's Executive has therefore
decided to issue this statement to set the record straight and to outline the true
position of the FNM.
Most of the statements referred to have been made by Mr. Errington Watkins,
the Representative for Marsh Harbour, and other supporters of the Abaco
separatist movement.
It appears that the statements are designed mainly to convince the public:
1.--that the FNM delegation to the recent Constitutional Conference did not act in
accordance with the policy of the party on independence;and
2.--that the delegation somehow betrayed those who were pressing in London for
separation of Abaco from the rest of the Bahamas.
INDEPENDENCE
The Declaration of Commitment which was unanimously adopted by the FNM
Convention in April of 1972, states clearly that the party was not against ultimate
independence for the Bahamas. The party opposed the Government's timetable
for independence in 1973 but agreed with the decision of the British Government
that the issue should be decided by the people in a general election.
Both political parties campaigned on that central issue in the general election
and it must therefore be assumed that in voting for the PLP a majority of the
voters accepted the Government's timetable for independence in 1973.
No legal or moral grounds could be found to justify any attempt to reverse the
decision of the people after it was clearly agreed by all that the people would in fact
make the decision. Indeed, no attempt was made by any member of the party to do
so In the days immediately after September 19.
On October 6, 1972, the official position of the party was publicly stated in a press
release by the Leader of the Opposition, Mr. Kendal G.L. Isaacs. Members of the
party's Parliamentary Group as well as members of the Central Council were
given an opportunity to make their views heard in a special meeting which was
held that same day.
The statement, which was approved by the Council, said:
"Since the voters have spoken clearly, it is incumbent upon us as individual
citizens and as members of the Constitutional Opposition to leave no doubt that we
accept the decision of the people".
No one, including Mr. Watkins, raised any objection to that position. It was the
determination of the FNM that, having lost the election, the next course clearly
open to it was to do all that was possible to secure the best possible Independence
Constitution for all the people of the Bahamas. That determination was also
enunciated in the October 6 statement:
"It is the duty of the Free National Movement to ensure that our Independence


Constitution will be so framed as to guarantee continued and broadened freedom
for the individual and the survival of the democratic system"
Those who now seek to malign the leaders of the FNM as having betrayed the
cause of the people are being thoroughly dishonest. It was not until the Con-
stitutional Conference became imminent that Mr. Watkins and others became
agitated. Mr. Watkins made it obvious that he wanted to appoint himself as one of
the FNM's delegates to the Conference. He did not however make it clear at that
stage exactly what he wanted to advocate at the Conference.
Subsequent developments indicated without a shadow of a doubt that what Mr.
Watkins and his supporters were after was not one last stand to delay in-
dependence, but rather to seek the separation of Abaco from the rest of the
Bahamas.
In their official proposal to the British Government, Mr. Watkins and his group
made no attempt to convince the British Government that there were grounds
upon which independence for the Bahamas should be delayed. They sought only
the separation of Abaco.
Such is the hypocrisy of the man who would now seek to persuade the Bahamian
people that the FNM did not act with honour and integrity on this issue.
SEPARATISM
Any suggestion that the FNM or its delegation betrayed Mr. Watkins and his
separatist colleagues is absolutely without foundation and can be charitably
described only as a mischievous lie.
The FNM has never, by private resolution nor public statement, adopted a policy
of separation of any of the islands of the Bahamas and such a suggestion was
never put to the Council by any member of the organization.
In conversation with some of the supporters of the Abaco separatist movement,
leaders of the party made it clear that while they could support any legitimate
effort to delay independence, under no circumstances could they commit
themselves to supporting a petition for the separation of Abaco.
Information is now available to the Executive of the FNM to the effect that the
separatist movement is being encouraged mainly by a group of extreme right wing
politicians in Great Britain who adhere to the racist policies of Mr. Enoch Powell.
Even if individual members could have been persuaded to support the separatist
movement they could not in good conscience, as Bahamians and as adherents to
the philosophy of the FNM, ally themselves with that racist element in England.
It is Mr. Watkins and his extremist group who have betrayed the people of Abaco
and the people of the Bahamas, since what they seek is not the peace and
prosperity of Abaco and the Bahamas, but rather to take advantage of the sincere
and genuine sentiments of the good people of Abaco to serve their own sellish in-
terests.
The leader and the other FNM delegates to the London Conference could not put


forward a plea for the separation of Abaco since they had absolutely no mandate
from the people nor the party so to do.
The exercise which Mr. Watkins and his separatist colleagues undertook in
London was doomed to fail and Mr. Watkins knew that it was doomed to fail.
However, he callously utilised the support, emotional and financial, of sincere
people to persue a subverted cause Mr. Watkins should hide his face in shame
instead of attempting to blame the leaders of the FNM for his failure.
VIOLENT '
A statement attributed to Mr. Watkins, and not so far denied by him threatens
the use of violence in persuit of the separatist cause. The leaders of the FNM feel it
incumbent upon them to issue a clear statement to the Bahamian people that they
do not and cannot support the use of violence as a legitimate tool for the attainment
of political goals. It is the view of the FNM leadership that as long as there is the
opportunity to operate within the democratic context, that opportunity must be
utilised.
The party made no effort to restrict Mr. Watkins and other members from
proceeding with their separatist petition. While the party could not support a
petition, it felt that no disciplinary steps should have been taken to dissuade Mr.
Watkins from proceeding with it. While that position was adopted in the interest of
fair play, the party cannot under any circumstances remain silent and inactive
when one of its own members makes the kind of statements which have been at-
tributed to Mr. Watkins.
As long as the present Government, and any other government, rules in ac-
cordance with the letter and spirit of the Constitution and guarantees each and
every citizen freedom of legitimate political action, then violence cannot be
justified. It is only when a government seeks to rule unconstitutionally and un-
justly that a citizen can countenance the use of violence.
Mr. Watkins, in advocating violence, is doing a grave disservice to the entire
country and to the people of Abaco in particular. He is playing into the hands of
those radical supporters of the PLP who would take a delight in launching the
Bahamas into independence on a sea of blood. No sane and patriotic Bahamian
should want to assume responsibility for such a disastrous course.
While Mr. Watkins, in spite of his blow and bluster, has accomplished absolutely
nothing of value, he has sought to detract from the accomplishments which came
as a result of the position taken by the FNM and which was pursued by the party's
delegates at the London conference.
The official delegation, and other responsible members of the party, devoted
many hours of serious study in preparation for the conference and during the
conference and the party is justifiably proud to proclaim to the Bahamian people
that those efforts were rewarded with many successes on behalf of the people.
A subsequent press statement will briefly review some of the points which were
achieved through intelligent approach.


Last week the Free National Movement issued the first of two statements designed to set the record straight with regard to the party's position on independence and other related matters.
These statements are as a result of public pronouncements made primarily by Mr. Errington Watkins, the Representative for Marsh Harbour, in an obvious attempt to mislead the public

with regard to tb party's position on independence and the performance of its delegation at the recent Constitutional Conference in London


The FNM has been completely consistent on the entire question of independence.
Its first objective was to delay independence at least for another term of the
legislature, but that objective was lost as a result of the September 19 general
election. The FNM, as a responsible political party, was bound to accept this
decision of the people.
The second objective was to secure for the Bahamian people the best possible
Constitution under which an independent Bahamas would be governed. That end
was quietly but relentlessly pursued by the leaders of the party.
The FNM now confidently proclaims that its efforts have paid off handsomely,
since agreement was reached at the Conference in London to produce for the
country one of the best constitutions to be achieved by any former colonial
territory moving into independence.
1. Amendment of Constitution
Perhaps the most important concession won by the FNM was the extra
protection which it was able to secure for the more important provisions of the
Consititttion.
It would be recalled that the Government's proposal for amending the en-
trenched provisions of the Constitution required, in some cases, a two-thirds
majority vote of the legislature and in other cases, a three-quarters majority
vote of the legislature. The effect of tnat was that immediately after in-
dependence, the governing party would have been able to exercise its present
majority in the legislature to amend the entrenched provisions of the Constitution.
In its memorandum on the proposed Constitution, the FNM stated:
"It is therefore of the utmost importance that the Constitution should not be
tampered with at will by successive governments, particularly those sections
dealing with Fundamental Rights and matters relating to the Constitution and
Parliament. No attempt should be made to change these entrenched provisions
except with the most serious justification and with the total involvement of
parliament and the people".
In spite of the initial opposition of the PLP Government. and in spite of the well-
known Inbred British prejudice against it, it was nevertheless agreed to provide
for a referendum in any case where it was proposed to amend any of the en-
trenched provisions of the new Constitution, thus ensuring the total involvement of
the people before fundamental changes can be made.
Simply stated, if any Government in the future wishes to change the entrenched
provisions of the Constitution, that government would not only have to secure the
necessary votes in Parliament, but it would also have to put the issue directly to
the people for their approval or disapproval in a referendum.
2. Entrenchment of Provisions
A modern democratic Constitution is designed to serve the entire country and to
lay down the fundamental principles under which a people will be governed
regardless of the inevitable changes which will take place as a result of partisan
politics. In other words, the rules of the game must be established and adhered to
by all concerned and must not be subject to arbitrary change to suit the shifting
objectives of particular governments.
Therefore, as with other independence constitutions, the new Bahamas Con-
stitution will provide that certain important provisions will be protected by
elaborate safeguards and not subject to easy amendment.
These provisions are described as entrenched provisions and in the case of the
Bahamas, will be subject to amendment only by (a) a two-thirds majority vote of
the legislature and a referendum; and (b) a three-quarters vote of the legislature
and a referendum.
The new Constitution will provide for the entrenchment of a wider range of
provisions than most other Commonwealth Constitutions. Some of the provisions
which can be described as two-thirds entrenched (because of the legislative votes
needed for amendment) relate to the establishment of the office of Governor
General, the tenure of office of Senators and Representatives, the Public Service
and Finance.
Provisions which are three-quarters entrenched relate to the legal force of the
Constitution, Citizenship, Fundamental Rights, Parliament and the Courts.
3. Postponement of Elections
It would be recalled that the FNM expressed grave concern over the proposals of
the Government with regard to postponement of general elections "in times of
national emergency". In its Memorandum, the party pointed out:
"It is obvious that circumstances can arise to make it virtually impossible to
hold general elections when they are due. However, it is absolutely essential for
the preservation of a peaceful democracy that the Constitution be so worded that
no future government will be able to declare an emergency without the most
serious reasons and that the right of the people to elect a new parliament after the
appropriate passage of time is guaranteed".
The Conference also took a serious view of this particular issue and it was
therefore agreed that parliament will be able to extend its life only in times of war
and then only for a period not exceeding twelve months at a time and only up to a
maximum of two years.


4. Citizenship and Residence
In the national debate on independence, considerable attention was focused on
the question of citizenship by the FNM and by many Bahamians who rightly
regarded this as an issue of vital importance for the benefit of individuals and the
fair image of the country as a whole.
It can now be stated that in addition to those laws which will be enacted by the
legislature with regard to citizenship, the new Constitution itself will make just
provisions for the acquisition and retention of Bahamian citizenship.
The agreement of the Bahamas Government was secured to give special and
sympathetic consideration for the extension of Bahamian citizenship to long-time
residents of the Bahamas. Furthermore, the Government has also agreed to make
special provisions for foreign wives of Bahamians. If a foreign wife does not elect
to register as a Bahamian she will nevertheless be given the right to reside and to
work.
5. Right to Leave the Country
The right of a citizen to enter as well as to leave his country has come to be ex-
pected in modern times as one of the inalienable human rights. However, the
present Constitution and the Government's proposals for the new Independence
Constitution pointedly omitted any reference to the right of the citizen to leave. In
other words, it was apparently contemplated that such a right was not to be in-
cluded among the Fundamental Rights of Bahamian citizens.
This question was, however, satisfactorily resolved at the Conterence ana tme
new Constitution will guarantee to all Bahamians the right to enter their own
country as well as the right to leave, subject only to lawful and reasonable
restrictions.
6.Protection from Restrictions
The right of a citizen to move freely within the territorial limits of his own
country is also today regarded as one of the Fundamental Rights.
However, the Government's proposal contained a dangerous provision which
would have seriously diminished this right. Under that provision it would have
been possible for the Government to make laws and orders unreasonably to
prevent a Bahamian from going to any part of his own country and also to confine
him to any specified part of the country.
This alarming provision was finally dropped and it was agreed that Bahamians
should not be restricted in this manner and that they should have the right to move
freely throughout their own country and that no citizen should be unreasonably
restricted to any particular part of the country.


7. Disqualification of MPs
Members of the Opposition as well as members of the governing party in
parliament have been concerned over the existing provision in the Constitution
which made it possible in effect for a member to be voted out of his seat without
benefit of appeal, on the basis of contractual relations with the Government.
It was agreed that the new Constitution will not leave an individual member at
the mercy of a simple majority vote, but will provide him with the right of appeal
to the Supreme Court if the Senate or the House unreasonably disqualifies him
from being a member.
8. Senate Membership
The proposals put forward by the Government could have reduced the present
Opposition Senate complement to three. It was agreed however that the
Opposition would have a minimum of four members in the Senate. Three so-
called "floating" Senate seats are to be assigned after consultation by the Prime
Minister with the Leader of the Opposition.
The effect of this is to make it possible for the Opposition to gain additional
Senate seats, depending upon the returns of general elections.
9. Delimitation of Constituencies
In the present Constitution, there is provision for the establishment and func-
tioning of a Constituencies Commission and the general guidelines under which
that Commission must operate. An objectionable feature of those provisions is the
stipulation that once the Commission has reported and once orders giving effect to
its report have been approved by the House of Assembly, no appeal could be made
to any court.
Under the new Constitution, parliament will be able to make provisions for a
right of challenge in the Supreme Court on the grounds that the Commission had
departed from the principles laid down by the Constitution for review of the
number and boundaries of constituencies.
10. Political Broadcasting
Adequate access by the Opposition to the national radio is regarded by the FNM
as an absolute necessity for the survival of democracy in the Bahamas. While the
Conference decided that it was not practical to indclude in the Constitution a
formula to govern political broadcasting, it was nevertheless agreed that the
Opposition would have adequate access to the radio during the period between
general elections and that to this end rules governing political broadcasts would be
amended.


Sir Alec Douglas-Home, Britain's Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs, opened the Bdahnas Independence Co
ference in Marlborough House, London, recently. The Delegation representing the Bahamas Opposition was led by Mr. eenoal 0. I
Isaacs.


THE FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT Mindful of the free spirit and high aspirations of the Bahamian people and dedicated to the tas


k-



k


1


Independence


Position


On


4'












Saturday, January 20, 1973.


"'U


Sget the job done|
......... ........... .........


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

I REAL ESTATE I I OR RENT FOR RENT I FOR SALE 1. CARS FOR SALE !~ II I I IELPINTEI HELP WANTED


C8460
CASH FOR YOUR
PROPERTY. FOX BROS. Tel.
28012. Box 6104, Nassau.

C8282
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East End.
Hilltop staring at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8303
IN OUT ISLANDS
FURNISHED
On pink sand beach unique 5
room designer's home, quest
cottage, fireplace, 2'/? baths,
patio, marvellous view,
swimming, fishing. H.H. Larkin
c/o Box 101, Harbour Island.

C8526
NEED $10,000.00 MINIMUM.
Have house with 3 bedrooms
2/2 baths fully furnished,,
NASSAU EAST neat, clean
and well kept. Was $60,000.00
reduced to $47,500.00.
Financing available. Come see
anytime and let's do a deal.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033.
NTite 41197.
C8527
FOR SALE
HILLTOP RIDGEWAY -
POOL PATIO. Gorgeous
views has 4 bedrooms 3
baths -plus maids room.
Furnished. Substantially built
now vacant. Can be seen at
anytime. Spacious patio for
high-class entertaining. Only
$160,000.00. DAMIANOS &
ASSOCIATES. Dial 22033,
22305, 22307 anytime. Nite
41197.

C8535
WAREHOUSE
FOR SALE
40' x 80' of concrete
construction with corrugated
iron roof. On lot 75' x 100'.
Also lot on hilltop 60' x 75'.
Situated in Canaan Lane.
Phone 22568.
C8528
FOR SALE

PROPERTIES IN SHIRLEA.
CorirP plot 2 bedrooms 2
bath-, with AIR spacious
family room carpeted
throughout. Immaculate asking
$32,000.00. This house can
convert to three bedrooms.

Two bedrooms 1 bath -- corner
plot. With Air furnished -
carpeted. Neat, clean and
tastefully decorated. Asking
$27,000.00.

STEVENSON SUBDIVISION
Corner Plot. 2 bedrooms 1
bath furnished, carpeted
with CENTRAL AIR. Spacious
family room. Asking
$27,00.00. Can offer adjoining
plot 80 by 80 for expansion.
Above three listings
worthwhile investigating. Come
see can make a deal.
******
DIAL DAMIANOS THE
ACTION REALTORS. Phone
22033, 22305, 22307, nite
41197.
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. O. Box N8164,
Nassau


Tel: 2-1041. 2-1042

I FORRENT
C8267
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
informationn call 3-6644.


CB470
2 BEDROOM 1 bathroom
attractively furnished modern
home South Beach Estate,
completely enclosed garden.
For all your rental enquiries
contact:
McPHERSON & BROWN
Heal Estate
11, Charlotte street,
Trleprone: 2-2680, 2-2bB3.


C841
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house
Farrington Road. Partly
furnished. Suitable for large
family or couples sharing.
Telephone and airconditioning.
Phone 35055 anytime or
77414 after 6 p.m.

C8524
DELIGHTFULLY furnished
executive-type home Eastern
District for rent immediately.
$450. Call 42280/21167.
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.

C8265
LARGE 1 BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8392
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 32351/4.

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

C7066
Newly built 3 bedroom/2 bath,
situated Domingo Heights, East
St., South. Contact: Nassau
5-6234.
C8510
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment. East Bay Street
opposite Bayshore Marina.
$275 per month. Call
2-1631-2.
C8520
LARGE unfurnished ? or 3
bedroom house Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 2-1170
from 9-5.
C8270
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C8262
THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS Corner
Cordeaux Avenue and
Watlins Street, Englerston,
ONE AND TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENTS completely
furnished. Aurconditioned
bedrooms, all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 After 6 p.m.
5-3418.
C8263
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mt. Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 After 6 p.m.
5-3418.
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

2. 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, airconditionina.
swimming pool, $255.00 &
$265.00 per month.
6. EFFICIENCY APART-
MENTS: close to town,
fully furnished, airconditioned
- $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


C8529
2 BEDROOM HOUSE on
spacious enclosed grounds.
Phone 2-3709 3-4881.
C8532
SELF CONTAINED bachelor
apartment, kitchen, shower,
large spacious bed sitting room
with dining room, peaceful
surroundings near Montagu
Beach, ample parking space.
Call 31312.
C8531
WESTEWARD VILLAS

Beautiful 3 bedroom 2 bath
house, fully furnished and
air-conditioned, with walled in
garden, laundry room. Separate
garage. Rental $500 per
month. Telephone 2-2211 or
7-7938.
C8530
3 BEDROOM 2 bath burnished
house Sans Souci. Phone
5-2398.
C8522
ONE UNFURNISHED 2
bedroom apartment Hawkins
Hill. $160. Telephone 51835
before 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m.
C8518
1. TWO SHOPS available in the
East Bay Shopping Centre,
East Bay Street. For further
information call 2-4782.
2. Office, warehouse, open
yard storage area at the corner
of Virginia & Heathfield
Streets. For further
information call 2-4782.

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.

WAMTS 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
C8505
GREAT BUYS!
1970 Rover 2000, A/C
Automatic $2,500.
1967 Cortina Wagon, $600.
Plus small sail boat, rubber
boat, blender, bookcases, 3 air
conditioners, window fan.
Owner leaving. Tel: 41108.

C8499
1968 Suzuki 120cc
motorcycle. $275.00. Call
2-2743 Alveron Dorsett.

C8276

TRAVELLING ?
For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.




APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


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
C8484
1 FENDER Bass Amp., 2 J. B.
L. speakers 15" 8 months
old going for only $350.
Owner leaving island. Phone
5-1606.
C8501
EXPATRIATES LEAVING
Island month end must sell
oddments of furniture, china
and glassware. Kitchen cutlery,
aluminium pots and pans, large
gas cooker, perpendicular deep
freeze, large refrigerator and
top loading washing machine.
Aluminium hurricane awnings.
Fans. Phone 31596 before 8
p.m. Saturday onwards.

C8534
1971 HONDA 50 cc. Mini-trail
bike. Good condition. $200.
Phone 5-8385 day or nioht.

C8537
1 1968 2 door Javelin
$1,000.00.
1 Capri Boat with 40 h.p.
Evinrude Motor and Trailer
$1,000.00
1 16 MM Sound Projector.
$350.00.
Phone 42431 32235.

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 Escort
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.
C8277

MOVIG.?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Box N-1893. Phone:
24511.


APPROVED AGENTS
APPROVEDLAnKUAGENTS


C8517




JOB OPPORTUITY

Mademoiselle Ltd, solicits applications
from Bahamians for the following vacancies.
OFFICE STAFF
Stock Control Clerk. Previous experience is
desirable but not essential. Better than
average salary, usual hours and some fringe
benefits. For details telephone 21404, Mr.
Baldwin.
SALES STAFF
Male or female for the watch and jewellery
department. We are willing to train.
Above-average salary and an opportunity to
move into the management level. For further
details telephone 21404, Mr. Tuck.
COSMETICIAN
Lady sufficiently interested in cosmetics to
make it a career, Special training
opportunities for anyone with sufficient
aptitude. Some previous experience with
cosmetics is highly desirable but not essential.
Excellent salary opportunity. For details,
phone 21404, Mr. Tuck.
TRAIN FOR A PROFESSION
Young men who wish to learn the
watchmaking and jewellery trade. Some
mechanical or artistic aptitude is desirable but
not essential. For further details telephone
21303, Mr. Revington.


713- 7
/2-317
8 I I


L.8404
1965 AMPI CAR Triumph
Herald 1200 cc 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 Fliegel 21181
(work), 77351 (home)

C8508
CORVETTE STINGRAY 4
speed close ratio gear box, 327
engine, airconditioning. Phone
3-4240.
C8516
1970 LEMANS Sport Sedan,
19,000 miles.
Excellent condition.
$2,500.00. Call 2-2992 days
4-2571 evenings.


I MARINE SUPPLIES
C8509
YACHTS & BOATS LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS FOR

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

MAGNUM MARINE

FORMULA

AVON INFLATABLES
IN THE BAHAMAS

26 foot Century open
runabout with a new
Lehman-Ford diesel. A well
equipped boat that is
economical to run. Asking
$4500.00.

14 foot Avon dingy with floor
boards, pumps and all.
$500.00.

8 foot rubber dingy. $30.00.

2 new 27 gal. cruise tanks with
gauges, $60.00 each.
AT THE DIVE SHOP

JUST ARRIVED men's
Typhoon short sleeve Wet Suit
Jackets from England. Items
still on sale include, Fezy M3
Buoyancy Compensator Vests
at $135.00. Calypso III
Regulators at $95.00;
Aluminum Tank $100.00 and
more, all bargains. Come see
us.

P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869
C8283
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxuriou:
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.
C8519
CAL 25' Ocean Racer family
cruiser. Full headroom,
dinette, enclosed head, 7.5
H.P. Mercury, galley etc.
$6,000. Call 2-4635 Night
41456.
C8540
SAWPOR! MARINA
For boat and engines 7' 70'
and 1% 150 h.p.
Dilstirubtors for Hatterasu,
Bertram, Fjord, SeaCraft,
Mako, Glastron, Jupiter Dell
Quay Dories and C-Craft
inflatables. Mercury, Volvo
and Seagull serine, Nautal4ne
houseboats, Noxfire automatic
fire detectors/
extingulihers. Other products
easulily obtainable.
Sales and service (factory
trained) Gas, rentals and
storage.
Marine Mobile HoIst lifting
up to 56 ton.
WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR NEWS:


20' Bertram Sportsman with
160 h.p. MerCruiser engine
1969 model. Just spent
S1400.00 reconditioning
engine and outdrive, new
upholstery ... just 54,750.00.
For the best at the bet prices
See or call BAYSHORE
MARINA, East Bay Street.
Tel' 8.32 a 33.


SCHOOLS
C8485
GUITAR LESSONS .... taught
by Derek. For information call
5-2354.


C8453
THIS IS TO INFORM the
public that Arthur George
Dorsett is no longer employed
by British American Insurance
Co. Ltd., and he has no
authority to collect or do
business of any nature for
British American Insurance Co.
Ltd.

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

WANTED

C8482
WORKING PARTNER in new
advertising company. Must be
able to handle accounts
efficiently and take care of
media responsibilities.
Knowledge in Marketing and
background in Public Relations
will be an asset. Phone 3-4999,
evenings.

HELP WANTED
C8491
ELECTRICAL SUPERVISOR
Needed at the Aragonite
project at Ocean Cay. Must be
capable of operation and
maintenance of all electrical
equipment on Ocean Cay,
including 1,000 KW generators,
500 HP motors, switch gear,
control circuits and electronic
scales. Will maintain records,
estimate costs, supervise new
installations and train
journeyman electricians. Must
be 25 or older, high school
graduate with suitable
technical school certificate,
minimum 5 years electrical
experience, 2 years as
supervisor. Must be willing to
live full time at Ocean Cay.
Two-week paid vacation,
transportation costs, room and
board. Salary commensurate
with experience.
Apply to Personnel Manager,
Marwell Caribe Inc., P. O. Box
N4177, Nassau.

C8493
WANTED Male or Female
accounts oriented person. We
are willing to train an
ambitious person who is a self
starter. Lunch is provided. 61'
day week pleasant working
conditions. Honest a must.
Please apply to Mr. G. Hall -
Indies House Hotel. Call for
appointment -- 352-8821 in
Freeport.

C8343
BRISTOL.MYERS
INTERNATIONAL
SUPERVISOR BAHAMAS
Bristol -Myers, leading
American pharmaceutical
/consumer products company
is recruiting a SUPERVISOR
to coordinate the operations of
Mead Johnson, Bristol
Westwood, Clairol, Tanya,
Drackett, Renuzit and
Bristol-Myers Products in the
Bahamas.
The successful candidate must
be a Bahamian citizen and
familiar with modern methods
of distribution, marketing,
advertising and promotion. A
background of experience in
the pharmaceutical or
consumer products fields
would be a decided asset.
Reporting directly to the
Bristol-Myers Territorial
Director, he or she will receive
a basic salary, a commission
based upon sales performance,
plus fringe benefits and
perquisites.
Bruce Barth, Territorial
Director for Bristol-Myers, will
be in Nassau the week of
January 22 for interviews.
Applicants should contact
William Cash at Lowe's
Pharmacy to arrange an
appointment. Telephone:
28006.


C8503
EXECUTIVE FOR CAYMAN
ISLANDS BANK AND TRUST
COMPANY
An expanding bank and trust
company in the Cayman
Islands owned by a consortium
of leading international banks
requires young executive to
assist in the operation of the
company's trust and banking
business and in the control of
accounts.
The successful applicant will
have had experience In banking
or trust work in a tax haven
and in particular with the
preparation of accounts
preferably for trusts and
managed companies. He will
have qualifications appropriate
to this experience.
The company offers an
attractive salary with non
contributory pension, medical
and Insurance benefits.
Applications in writing with
full particulars of education,
experience, present salary and
terms of employment to The
Manager, P. 0. Box 661, Grand
Cayman, B.W.I.


C8506
AUTO MECHANIC WANTED
ABC MOTORS requires an
auto mechanic experienced in
all phases of automobile work,
but in particular the electric
system. Must have own hand
tools. Must be sober, reliable
and willing to work. Good pay
to right man. Many fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Stunce
Williams at 2-1031.

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.

C8495
STEEL-DRUMMER/guitarist.
Capable of reading and
arranging. Required for
immediate full time work. Call
Fred Burnett, 5-5125.

C8512
BAHAMIAN WANTED -
Advertising sales person, male
or female, experience
preferred. Interested persons
please contact Mr. H. R. Bethel
at The Tribune. Apply in
person or call for appointment
between 9 a.m. & Noon,
Monday through Saturday.
Salary open for discussion.
Phone 2-2768.

TRADE SERVICES
C8279

FPider's Cutoms

Brokergle Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IAi A LHt-u Mu~I, I
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELiVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEFL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2.3798
Airport 77434
C8102
AFTER CHRISTMAS MESS?
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP CALL
ABCO TEL:51071-2-3-4.


HELP WANTED
WA~nO


C8525
BAHAMIAN GARDENER/
Handyman. Must also care for
4 horses. References. Phone
4-1632.
C8476
HOLIDAY INN has immediate
opening for SENIOR NIGHT
AUDITOR ... applicant must
have 3 years experience ..
apply in person with references
to Mr. Morgan.

C8507
PILOT required for DC3/Beech
18 ... ATR licence
Experience minimum 2,000
hours ... 1,000 hours Multi PIC
type rates with
i00 hours in type. Salary per
experience. Trans-island
Airways, Ltd., P. 0. Box
N-291, Nassau.
C8533
WANTED a maid for two
children ages between 2-4.
Phone 34660 after 4.30 p.m.
daily.
C7077
JOB TITLE: Welder
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI LITI ES:
High pressure welding and
general welding on repair and
fabrication works.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

TRADE SERVICES

C8280
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C8281
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 5-8213, 2-2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaza.

C8353
THE ARTS AND
HANDICRAFTS CENTRE and
Audio Visual Display rooms at
the Sponger's Cottage schedule
to open on January the first
will now open on February the
1st JS P

C8275
TROUBLES ......small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. O. Box N56,
Nassau
Telephone: 3-5870.


ini


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

C8504
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY BANK
Requires for their Freeport
Office an EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY with good
educational background,
typing and shorthand skills,
Knowledge of Mortgage Loans,
Real Estate conveyancing and
title research would be an
advantage. Apply Misselbrook
Mortgage and Real Estate
Group, First National City
Bank, East Mall, P. O. Box
F2681, Freeport or telephone
Freeport 1-35-26741 for an
appointment.


C7067
HOUSE MAID, FIVE (5)
DAYS A WEEK. CALL
FREEPORT 352-5913.
BAHAMIANS NEED ONLY
APPLY.


I a


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 ih
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.
C7074
5 MALE AND 2 FEMALE
LABOURERS REQUIRED BY
MOORES MAINTENANCE, P.
LO. BOX F-148. FREEPORT.


SGRAD BAHAMA

*IN FREEPORT TEL 352-6601


_ __ _


-89-


A


I


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I


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bht gribtttu











Saturday, January 20,1973.


GRAND

HELP WANTED
C7071
BANQUET SET-UP-MAN -
Heavy duty work, willing and
able to move chairs and tables,
also set up chairs for banquets
and cocktail parties.
Experience not necessary.
WASHROOM SUPERVISOR -
To supervise the loading and
unloading of trucks, sorting
and loading of linen to be put
in wash and preparing linen for
Ironer operation. 2-3 years
experience in supervisory
position.
LAUNDRY TRUCK HELPER
Starting at 5 a.m., pick up
linen for delivery at laundry
for processing, loading and
unloading truck and delivering
of clean linen and uniforms.
LAUNDRY AND DRY
CLEANING SERVICE MAN -
Must have experience in steam
pressing all silk and woollen
garments, at least 2-3 years
experience, male applicant
preferred.
HEAVY-CLEAN-UP-MAN -
To sweep and clean pool and
pool area, empty garbage cans,
replace lounges and mats.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's INN & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.
C)675-
REAL ESTATE
SALESMEN
Rewarding and exciting
opportunity for sales people
with one of Freeport's largest
and expanding real estate
companies. Applicants should
be qualified to meet regulatory
requirements of the
Freeport/Lucaya Real Estate
Board. Ownership of own
automobile an asset.
Apply to First Atlantic Realty
Ltd., Phone 352-7411.
C7070
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
required: High School graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a
'reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport.


SAHAMA

LIPEL NTErD
C7076
HOSTESSES
Large and expanding real estate
company needs three hostesses
to c o-ordinate between
administrative staff and
prospective clients Only
attractive young women of
pleasant personality plus a
sound knowledge of Freeport
and the Bahamas need apply.
Good salaries and
opportunities for suitable
applicants who will undergo a
two week training course.
For interviews telephone
FIRST ATLANTIC REALTY
LIMITED AT 352-7411,
extension 125.
C7073
G AR DE NERS -
LABOURERS Stable,
mature individuals, minimum
25 years of age with family
responsibilities required. Must
have previous knowledge of
landscape maintenance, able to
operate all lawn maintenance
equipment including farm
tractor and able to follow
written instructions. Forty-two
hour week; Saturday, Sunday
and Holiday work required as
needed; Bahamians need only
apply.
Contact Bahamia Nursery at P.
O. Box F-778, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island or telephone
352-8301 for an interview.
C7077
JOB TITLE: Welder
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-i0 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI LITIES:
High pressure welding and
general welding on repair and
fabrication works.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


1hr ~ ribunt
CLASSIFIED ADVS.
BRING RESULTS -FAS


fRupert and the Beanstalk-58


Rex Rabbit returns to the
Bears' cottage wiYt Rupert.
"Has anything exciting
happened to you since yester-
day?" he asks. Ha, haI
You'll be surprised!" laughs
Rupert. He keeps his story
until he has offered Daddy
the box. ",Here are some
seeds for your garden," he
ALL RIGHTS

e lw 1


bIglt Wrtbunt


= CARROLL RIOHTER'S



from thE CNtNl Riihtw lastituti
\ > /GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day to pick u'
iJ ... .- A.AJ U-_ A ..U...- .. ..


di eas and ideals y


have temporarily neglected to put in motion because of other
pressures. Be sure you let influential persons not usually
available during the busy week know about them, however,
and get their backing. Also fine for pleasure, romance, new
activities.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you study that new project
wisely, you may find that this is a good day to put it in
operation to your benefit. Join with mate later for a good
time. Show generosity.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Fine day for making your
dwelling more delightful and charming, so get busy at that
early. Consult with family first to win their enthusiasm. Back
their ideas, and have true harmony
GEMINI ( May 21 to June 21) Get busy running errands,
shopping, getting in touch with friends and relatives and make
this a happy and most active day, p.m Handle transportation
matters well, also. Try not to get to bed too late tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make those
improvements to any property you may have that will add to
its value, comfort, beauty. Get a better budget set up, also.
Evening excellent for the social side of life.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Fine day for taking the health
treatments you need as well as for visiting your barber or
beauty shop Then go to the excellent social affairs that will be
most enjoyable. Plan to meet that important personality.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Sit down in the privacy of
your study and figure out how to improve your life in some
way so you have more success and happiness in the future.
Evening is fine for quiet romance. Show you are a serious
person.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You like to entertain people
and this is just the right day for that; you get splendid results
from the business standpoint. State your aims to others. You
get excellent and fast response.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Stop procrastinating about
doing that civic work and get good results just at this time.
Take care of that credit affair efficiently and feel better. Get
rid of that habit of spending too much money on the wrong
people.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Good day for research
work at the library, taking a short trip for a good purpose,
shopping, etc Get the facts you need Being more
open-minded is best now if you want to make headway.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get debtors and
creditors satisfied and come to better understanding with
associates in a.m Then off to the fun places with mate; have
more rapport. You have been rather thoughtless of mate
lately.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Listen carefully to what
associate has to suggest so you reach a far better understanding
for the days ahead You can win over that opponent by
complimenting him or her. Avoid the use of temper. Reason is
the keynote.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Plan how to get your routine
career work done better and faster and use more imagination
for best results. Get in touch with a co-worker and show your
are more willing to cooperate in the future. Out to the social
in p.m.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who has a very high
regard for self and if you encourage your child to bring out the
best in him or her there can certainly be a fine personage
emerging in this most fascinating chart. Give as good an
education as you can afford and slant it toward the cultural,
the scientific, the legal, but be sure to give fine religious
training early in life during the formative period, when the


Soul is most r

Winn

.. Bridge
says. If you sow them next B
spring you'll have the biggest D II
flowers you've ever seen. And D r
now," he adds, you can both
hear my adventure. Mummy
will want to know too, so I'll O
tell you all together! 4w
THE END. 42W
(Another Adventure Tomorrow) 0 9 8 62
RESERVED


-I ; 1 I I


"Give your feet a good rest. You'll probably be
walking a lot soon looking for another job."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 21. Ponder
22. Palm lily
1. Airport device 23. Sailplane
6. Grape refuse 25. Italian custom
10. Daughter of house
Herodias 29. Steer
11. Louise or 30. Atop
Martha 31. Slick
13. "Wizard of 33. Heel
Menlo Park" 36. Escorted
14. Secret 37. Paid football
messages player
15. In person 38. Buckeye State
16. Wapiti 39. Wading bird
18. Flittermouse 41. Morning
19. Exclamation concert
20. Pair 43. Young eel


Wr---,6


16


S 8 W q






q!
at--- -
Per 2 A e29



129126 1" 1

SI I -I I r 1


|J|016BAICITSIES





Ipl lM ilAlrleM ln
A ir

m111RK


SOLUTION OF


YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


44. Emporia 2. Vibrant
45. Story 3. Medication
46. Abounds 4.-- -, amas, amat
gOWN 5. Replenish
6. Ridicule
1. Arm bones 7. Servicemen's
address
r I i a 8. Salad tree
9.Fold
10. Being
S- 12. Fall flower
17. Pilot's record
S 20. Light metal
19 21. Blend
S! 22. Dress leather
24. Posthole digger
25. Red seaweed
S26. In public
27. Legendary lady
of Coventry
YA I 28. Melody
32. Shoreline
33. Amulet
S- 34. Assistants
35. Serves
37. Honey buzzard
S38. Woodwind
instrument
S 40. Through
ure 1.42 42. Western Indian


South
3NT
West leads
VA and the
How should d
Clubs being
both bands,
ency is to ae
the routine p)
the 4& and
ahows out.
4J, though tt
is neatly caug
This is tr
won't run an
search first I
When this h
a friendly rut
by cavehira a
third heart t
had stated
East threw a
round of dli
marked with
it only rem
spades. As soe
the second 4
that he had o
South played
ast didn't 2 o
t9 would be
dummy's third
entry.


eceptive.

ing

le
o C: MLLAM
Nerth
AQ5
7 5 3
376
A 10 7 4
East


Chess






I t IW.-
I aE


IREX MORGAN, M. cAL CURT


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS I


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


STEVE


10 9 7 6 3

983

S 5 (9562)
Nwrtb
3NT 1this week's game positions are
the 010 to East's a ifrom the Evening Btandard
e 04 comes back. London Ope--tryw thm and see
declarer play ? how you compare wtb the
the honest suit in ter at decide points n the
the na ta tend.- games.
et aboul them, and 3'I ch35tOin Eaen ey's
lay is to begin with knight has Just been atvt ed b,
iy, in case East pndnitn Ler dde P rudmans
If he does, West's paw ). Where saiu iIey
three times guarded. M e) move his hntgt-nd
fht how did the gnine cortinue?
ue, but the clubs Par times: 10 second, chess
ray and a little re- master; 20 second, ohess expert;
ay not come amiss. 1 minute, county standard; 3
and was playcd, In minutes, club strength; 6 min-
bber, declarerbe-an utes. aveerse; 10 minut, nov-
Sfew winners. ns e.
old him tha; West .- 01.
wh five. When Chess Solution
spade on the third
MnL West was Nowhere Sley played I P-B6
10 red cards. Now and Lidek Pachmanm now sau,
iedto test the that his intended continuation
n West followed I .- PxKt; 2 Q-R6, BxP, 3
ime. it was clear P x B, Q-K6 ch swapping queens
ne club or none. 80 ails to 4 gQxo, PxQ; 5 Ax
the 4A then the wbw7 y Oa bishOp.
ig t would hold if After I P-B6 Pachman des.
over. If he did, his peratel, gave up a rook by . .
finessed neB time, J-A.Ktj; 2 Kt-B3, A x P (other-
rd spade being an wise le forces mate by Q--R6:
3 xR. and Eley won a leu,
moves later

Brother Junipr


"I'm after a Master's in Demonology, but I'm having a
devil of a time."


ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


_ _._ ... Is I I


....Mmd


4
4
4


AP Nowrsft


Par time 23 min.











Qtbe rtbunr


"Siturday, January 20, 1973.


League champions McAlpine clash


St. John's defeat Prince

Williams 61-52, & now


with league leaders Tropigas Sunday tie Aquinas for lead


By IVAN JOHNSON
TOMORROW Soccer fans will be able to witness what promises to be the most exciting double
header so far this season when the four big guns of the Sunday Soccer League Tropigas, McAlpine
Red Lion. St. Georges meet at Clifford Park.


from five games. No doubt the
Clan will be out to avenge their
only loss ot the season on
Sunday three weeks ago
Tropigas heat them 2-1.
However, on present form it
looks like Tropigas could well
repeat this result. They have
wori their last four matches


in the first match oi the.
afternoon ITropigas. who are at
present in first place in the
League table with 10 points
from six games, will play last
year's League champions .
McAlpine.
McAlpine are second in the
League table with eight points


and appear to be going from
strength to strength under the
I i leadership oft the ice-cool
Randy Rodgers.
McAlpine, on the other hand
are still licking their wounds
after a disastrous weekend



PRESSURE SENSITIVE TAPE*COLOUR & SHADING FILM


when they were beaten oy
Tropigas on the Sunday as well
as losing the indispensable
services of their captain, Dick
Wilson, who was carried off
with a broken leg. Adding
insult to injury they then lost
the President's Cup 3-2 to Red
Lion the following day with
Stanham and Haywood also
being added to the injury list.
MUST WIN
in fact if McAlpine want to
keep the League Championship
within their sights they must
win on Sunday. Tropigas have
only to play Paradise, Red
Lion and Dynamos, who are
firmly bolted to the bottom of
the league table, while the Clan
will have to battle against Red
Lion, St. Georges and Paradise
after Sunday's fixture.
It is difficult to conceive
that Tropigas will lose to either
Paradise or the Dynamos
although the Red Lion
encounter will undoubtedly be
a real tester.
McAlpine, even if they do
emerge as the victors or
Sunday, have the much harder
task of beating Red Lion and
the 'tough' boys of the League,
St. Georges who are always a
difficult side to beat, while
Paradise are liable to upset the
apple cart on their present
erractic form.
Whoever wins it should be a
great match with Ray Simpson
and lan Lever in the front line
for the Clan supported by
David Jenner and Peter
Stanham in midfield and Mike
Haywood controlling defence.
Tropigas are probably the
better balanced side with Bob
Elliot, Phil Davis and Jimmy
Murray making up the attack
supported by Randy Rodgers
and Kenny Love in the middle
while Cole, Croft, Churchill
and Grimsby in the goal make
up the sounder defence in the
league.
A THRILLER
The second fixture of the
afternoon, Red Lion against St.
Georges should also be a
thriller.
Red Lion, the holueis of the
President's Cup are also in the
running for the League
Championship. They are at
present lying in third position
in the table behind rropigas
and McAlpine with six points
from five games.
A McAlpine victory on
Sunday would indeed provide
the Lions with a lot of
incentive if they can beat the
Saints then they will be
suitably poised two points
behind the leaders.
Following this the Lions
could very possibly defeat the
Clan and Tropigas, both of
whom they are due to meet
before the end of the season.
This run of wins would
probably clinch the League
Championship for them.
The Lions are the only team
to have beaten Tropigas this
season. They defeated the
League leaders 4-3 in the
second match of the season.
Kickoff times for Sunday's
matches will be 1.30 p.m. and
3.30 p.m.


KE
LLMM
3RRRRR lUt'


3445561 iAY



A/-lRAWA
"aU phone 237


LETTERING AIDS AND
EQUIPMENT
DIE CUT LETTERS AND
NUMBERS
FOR INTERIOR AND
EXTERIOR USE.

DECALS, POSTERS,
QUANTITY SIGNS,
BUMPER STICKERS,
AUTO LICENCE PLATES,
BULLETIN BOARDS,
PRICING SYSTEMS



K ART
109 box 1470


--- -- -- -- -mi mmm-mm -

CARER OPPORTUNITY
Applications are invited for the position of Local Manager
of well-known Engineering Firm in Nassau. Applicants must
be Bahamian, Wth minimum educational standard
Equivalent to Five "0" Levels or preferably ordinary
national certificate in Mechanical or Electrical Engineering.
At least five year's engineering experience is essential, and
applicants must have sufficient commercial knowledge to
enable them to take charge of a sales & service organization
serving the whole of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas. |
The successful applicant would be required to undergo a
comprehensive training programme at the companies'
factories overseas in order to become fully conversant with I
the companies' products.
Applicants without the full engineering background
necessary, but with the potential and personality to enable I
them to successfully train for the position, will be |
considered.
Apply in own hand-writing to: Box No. DA3962 c/o The
Tribune, Nassau.


IAIIMAS T[I RESEARCH

Company Limited


ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
BIRTH-DEATH-MAR R IAG E
COPIES- DOCUMENTS-WILLS
FAMILY TREE
GENEALOGIES


0_


HEIRS
HISTORIES
LAND RESEARCH
SEARCHES
TITLE INSURANCE


Your judgment is only as good as
your information
THE BERNARD SUNLEY BUILDING
BAY STREET AT RAWSON SQUARE
2nd FLOOR -
Post Office Box N4911, Nassau
Phone 21055-21856


We have a Career Opportunity

for a


STAFF ACCOUNTANT


To qualify, the applicant should have education in
accounting and bookkeeping and at least two years
experience with payroll, cash receipts and disbursements,
monetary exchange control, bank reconciliations, accounts
payable and accounts receivable.


Apply to the General Manager
Grand Bahama Telephone Company,
Post Office Box F-2478, Freeport.
2C Kipling Building. Telephone: 352-9352


CRAMPTON LEADS
TUCSON
TUCSON, ARIZONA (AP) -
Australian Bruce Crampton,
gunning for a second consecutive
victory, put together another
two-under-par 70 for the early
second round lead Friday in the
$150,000 Dean Martin-Tucson
Open golf tournament.
The veteran Crampton, winner of
last week's Phoenix Open, had a
36-hole total of 140, four under par
on the cold and wet Tucson
national golf club course, a
7,200-yard, par 72 desert layout.
About half the field of 144 still
was out in the shifting winds and
occasional showers when Crampton
hit a three wood tee shot into the
water for a bogey on the final hole.
Among the early finishers,
former Masters Champion Charles
Coody and Dave Marad were tied
for second at 141, just one stroke
back. Each had a 69.


)NE THURSTON
UCK" JOHNSON and captain Andrew
e Williams High in the final quarter and
decisive 61-52 victory over Prince Will
of the season.
St. John's.
David Bullard top scored for
Prince Will with 16 while Lynhurst
Johnson scored 13.
"This is you all's birthday
present," said Coach Todd to Buck
Johnson after the game.
Prince Will is presently without a
home court which does not give
them much chance to practise.

IBA JUNIOR GOLF

TOURNEY TOMORROW
TOMORROW sees the start of
the first Bahamas Golf Association
Junior programme when the
'Junior' tournament gets underway
at the Blue Hill Golf Club, starting
at 11 a.m.
On hand to help and advise
youngsters who will tee off in seven
foursomes from the number one tee
will be five of the six men 1972
H(ernan (up team namely, Bob
Slatter, Jim Duncombe, Basil
Smith, Charlie Saunders and lan
Marshall.
Each foursome will be
accompanied by a low handicap
golfer and those juniors not up to
the standard of play will watch as
the foursomes tee off from the
nuihber one tee before participating
in a clinic, which will also be
conducted by low handicap golfers.
Inniediately following the
tournament a yards will be
presented by tle B(;A president,
Dr. ('leveland Eneas.


By GLADSTC
PLAYER-COACH RONALD "Bl
Albury took the steam out of Princ
pushed St. John's College to a di
yesterday to win their second game
St. John's are 'now tied with
Aquinas College Aces for first place
in the Western Division. On
Monday, Aquinas ran through
Adderley High 71-23 and on
Wednesday, defeated Government
High 68-56. St. John's won their
first game 69-55 on Monday over C.
C. Sweeting and yesterday played
Wednesday's rescheduled jame.
Coach John rodd, who stresses
defence to Prince Will, had an
unexpected reverse yesterday. "We
expected to beat them," said Todd,
"hut our defence ... when we set up
the one on one, they got lost. They
did not know what they were
doing."
St. John's, though playing in
better shape than during Monday's
game against C. C. Sweeting found
the full' court press difficult to
penetrate as they continually
swopped the lead with Prince Will,
in the first quarter.
"On the press, on the press," was
audible from coach Todd in the
Prince Will bench. And the press
worked. St. John took the lead by
only three points and then dropped
to a tie before they gained a first
quarter lead of 15-12.
IIRST LICK
Leonard Stuart gave the first lick
on a jumper and moved Prince Will
one behind in the second quarter.
C'ach Todd then brought in
I)avid Morley and Ghaley Swann to
strengthen the centre forward area
which kept St. John's only two in
the lead, 21-19.
Buck Johnson and David Bullard
swopped a basket each and St.
John's moved 25-21 in the lead.
Spurred by Ray Rose and Glen
Wright in the closing minutes of the
second quarter, Prince Will moved
in to tie the game at 25 all.
Rose on two early baskets in the
third quarter moved Prince Will
29-25 before St. John's controlling
a tip off had Phil Turner scoring
their first two. Buck Johnson
followed on an outsider and
brought them tied again.
Prince Will, now easing up on the
press, saw St. John's moving 39-31
in the lead, as the big men David
Morley, David Bullard and Alpheus
Forbes were unable to stop Buck
Johnson, Dexter Rolle and Andrew
Albury.
St. John's, moving from a 41-33
third quarter lead opened an early
10 point lead (47-37) in the fourth
quarter.
Albury and Johnson with Rolle
working the setups from the too of
the key, moved St. John's to 55
before Prince Will inched to 39.
LATE SURGE
A late surge by Lynhurst
Johnson momentarily broke St.
John's 10 point lead but a goal
tending on Alpheus Stubbs
followed by a jumper by Tyrone
Sawyer who later went two for two
from the free throw line moved St.
John's 61-48.
With 1:04 in the game, Buck
Johnson was exited on fouls which
time afforded Prince Will only three
points giving St.John's a 61-52 win.
Buck Johnson got the game high
of 20, Andrew Albury had 14 and
Tyrone Sawyer scored 12 all for


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5. A choice lot 60 x 100 ft. in Bamboo
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TRAINEE CHEFS


Required by


PARADISE ISLAND


UNITED


We have positions available for High School
graduates who are desirous of pursuing careers as
Chefs.

Applicants should have attained at least B.J.C. level
in English and Maths, and should be 16-19 years
old. Successful applicants must be prepared to go
overseas for additional training.

Interested persons are requested to apply in person
or write to: Personnel Department, P. O. Box
N-4777, Nassau, Bahamas.


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I i


~ ---


<41t>f


LUNDuON (AP)--Results of
Saturday's British soccer games:
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division I
Birmingham vs Wol'hampton-ppd.
Chelsea 0 Arsenal I
Leicester 1 Manchester City 1
Liverpool I Derby I
Manchester U. 2 West Ham 2
Newcastle 2 Crystal Palace 0
Norwich I Leeds 2
Southampton I Sheffield U. I
Stoke City vs Coventry--ppd.
Tottenham 0 Ipswich I
West bromwich vs Everton--ppd.
Division 2
Brighton I Aston Villa 3
Burnley vs Portsmouth--ppd.
Huddersfield I Luton 2
Middlesbrough 0 Q.P. Rangers 0
Millwall I Blackpool I
Nottingham Forest 2 Carlisle 1
Orient 0 Hull City 0
Preston 0 Fulham 3
Sheffield Wed. 0 Bristol City 0
Swindon I Sunderland I
Division 3
Bolton vs. Blackburn--ppd.
Brentford 0 Plymouth 2
Bristol Rovers vs Port Vale--ppd.
Chesterfield vs. Halifax--ppd.
Rochdale vs Swansea--ppd.
Rotherham I Wrexham I
Scunthorpe I Bournemouth I
Southend I Tranmere 0
Walsall vs Notts County--ppd.
Watford I Grimsby 2
York City I Charlton I
Division 4
Bradford City 1 Peterborough 4
Cambridge 1 Exeter 3
Chester vs Northampton--ppd.
Gillingham 5 Barnsley I
Lincoln 1 Crewe I
Mansfield vs Newport--ppd.
Reading I Hartlepool 0
Southport 3 Aldershot I
Torquay 0 Bury I
Workington 2 Hereford I
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
Division I
Arbroath 2 Dumbarton I
Ayr United I Celtic 3
Dundee vs Airdrie--ppd.
Falkirk 0 Partick Thistle 3
Hearts I East Fife I
Norton vs Dundee United--ppd.
Motherwell vs Aberdeen--ppd.
Rangers 4 Kilmarnock 0
St. Johnstone vs Hibernian--ppd.
Division 2
Albion Rovers i Montrose 3
Brechin 2 Stenhousemuir 4
Clyde I Brechin 0
Clydebank vs Cowenbeath--ppd.
Dunfermline vs Stirling Albion--ppd.
Raith Rovers 2 last Stirling 2
St. Mirren I Queen's Park 0
Stranraer vs Hamilton--ppd.


i