<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03263
 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: February 3, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03263

Full Text
4 POWERFUL JET-PROP ENGINES
ARE MORE RELIABLE THAN 2.
TELEPHONE 77303/77778-------
3tbr Strtbtme
NIGHT
Registered with Poitmait*r of Bahama* (or poitaf* concatalona within th Bahamas I
Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
DAY T.V.
IKlI PORT
Ph. 352 -8388
VOL. LXX, No. 62
Saturday, February 3, 1973.
Price: 20 Cents
NOT ONE TIN SOLD FROM LAST
YEAR, & FACTORY IS CLOSED-
Heavy loss bankrupting
Eleuthera tomato firm
By NICKI KELLY
THE UNREGULATED IMPORTATION of canned tomato products into the
Eleuthera farmer, the manager of one of the Bahamas' major tomato canning factories
Mr. Elliot S. Sands. nian.igci
dI Bahama Best Products Ltd.
of Rock Sound, Eleuthera
maim lac hirers of BB brand
told The Tribune today that
then- .in- between 50 to 60.000
U.S. CONSUL GENERAL TO THE BAHAMAS Moncrieff J. Spear, centre, was the
guest speaker last night at the Bahamas Association for Manpower Training and
Development installation banquet in the Sonesta Beach Hotel. Mr. Spear spoke on "The
American outlook on manpower training and development in an emerging nation."
Pictured at the banquet from left are the new BAMTAD officers with Mr. Spear: director
Mrs. Glen Lawrence, director Mr. Michael Smith, treasurer Marina Pinder, vice president
Mrs. Barbara Lightbourn, Mr. Spear, president T.V. Arnette, past president Sinclair
Outten, M.P., secretary Mrs. Inez Bamett and directors Patricia Fountain and Alberta
Ferguson.
US role in third world shifting
to emphasise manpower training
UNITED STATES ASSISTANCE to lets developed countries, criticized in the past for its
emphasis on the material aspects of development, is now shifting towards greater emphasis on
manpower training, U.S. Consul General Moncrieff J. Spear said at last night's BAMTAl)
The principal speaker at the
Sonesta Beach function, Ml
Speti observed that this trend
was being reflected in recent
U.S. policy towards the
Bahamas. and mentioned
particularly the All) five year
Andros agricultural and
livestock development project,
the Ml million Export-Import
Bank loan for education and
the recently started State
Department Exchange
Programme.
Previous policy, while it
involved [rained personnel In
such material projects as dams
and highways, had not left
behind an adequate corps of
locally trained personnel
2nd TRAFFIC
DEATH IN
installation banquet.
There had. in addition, been
watte or misuse of scarce
foreign assistance resources
which had led to
disillusionment with foreign
aid and "lack of popular
support in the U.S."
What was presently being
advocated was a "mix" of
training, organization, local
funding as well as material and
equipment, if the assistance
given was to be effective.
WRONG KIND
Mr. Spear pointed out thai
one of the problems of a
developing nation was
emphasis on the wrong kind of
training and adherence to
traditional educalion.il patterns
which overemphasized "while
collar" skills
In this category he put such
profession as lawyers, clerks,
civil administrators, teachers,
etc. This usually resulted in
U fill DC unemployed and disgruntled
HUUKO Intellectuals
i such nevi nations there
was need foi balance between
vocational. business and
academic training
I he U.S. Consul General
tried to correct certain
misconceptions about the
objectives ol foreign assistance
As economic historian Peter
Drinker put it, the object was
not to make the poor rich but
in make them productive.
Because Ihere wasn'l
enough wealth in developed
nations to make capital
transfei work, the emphasis
had to be on increased
productivity. This me.ml
manpower development and
training applied to equipment
and material
Becoming more specific, Ml
Spear referred to the SIO
million AID grant to the
Bahamas
Kl SI ARCH
A significant part of
project, he said, was
ii.lining to be afforded
Bahamians in ordei tc develop
,i research and development
programme of this magnitutdc.
Such training would be ai
the university level for those
persons who would be
prepared to carry on the
Lmttfun i research and development
Telephone 352 5906 activities al the termination of
tfmMm-M9rmMmMmi the live year agreement.
A 15-YBAR-OLD Jerome
Avenue resident leal nighl
became the year's sixth traffic
fatality in New Providence and
Ihe eighth for the whole
Bahamas,
Dead is Godfrey Hepburn, a
pedestrian a) the rime of the
accident. He was involved
in an accident with Taxi 4
reportedly being driven by
Charles Moss of Ridgelsnd
Park. It occurred al about 9:15
p.m. on Wullf Road in the
vicinity of Peardale.
ai recorded its iit'h
traffic death I liuisday night
when Shirley Knowles, 20. of
Soldier Road, died after in
accident on Shirley Slice I.
At I p.m. today staff of
Radio Bahamas staged a
motorcade down Bay Slreel
with black flags flying to
prolest the number ol road
deaths.
this
the
EYE
TESTS
CONTACT
LENSES
ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352 5906
Meanwhile 15 qualified
Bahamians would be selected
the first year to be awarded
AID scholarships to study for
an academic degree in the U.S
or a third country.
"It is recognized that
training at all levels is necessary
and the scholarships will not be
restricted. However preference
will be given to those presently
holding B.S. degrees who can
study for M.S. or Ph.D. in
selected fields essential for
agricultural development under
the activities of this project,"
Mr. Spear said
Under the AID programme
vocational training will be
conducted to develop
necessary skilled technicians
under this project agreement.
and third, training courses also
will be conducted at the
project centre to prepare
people to work on the project,
cither at the Centre or as an
occupant of a satellite farm
In addition, training will be
provided for project-related
personnel.
SCHOOLS
Another instance of
America's revised thinking
towards developing nations was
the I sport-Import Bank loan
granted the Bahamas
government for school
construction.
Mr. Spear said this WSJ
further evidence of U.S.
interest In manpower training
and development.
Third, there WM the Slate
Department E xchange
Programme administered by
the Consulate General
While this was still modest
and in the starting stages,
Bahamian leaders and
specialists, both government
and private, were being sent to
the U.S. for orientation and
study in areas of technical and
professional interest
Ihe programme also
facilitated visits and contacts
such as Ihe Minister oi
I ibour's most recent Isil to
II S iob training centres
Concluding. Mr Spc.ii paid
tribute to the work being done
by BAMTAD in promoting
manpower training aiul
development, and pledged his
country's cooperation in this
regard.
country is bankrupting the
said today.
bushels of ripe tomatoes which
will rot at I leu the ra this year
IC there is no market
"Even though government
lias Imposed the maximum
tariff on imported tomatoes,
w si ill have 20,000 cases left
over from the last two years,"
Mr. Sands said.
"Bahamians just will not
buy the local product. They go
for name brands like Hunts and
Libbys, even though our
product has been tested abroad
and been found to be every bit
as good as the American
brands."
Mr. Sands said that when
former Agriculture Minister
Milo Butler Sr. and the
district's representative Mr.
Preston Albury had visited the
factory two years ago, Mr.
Albury said he had gone to the
trouble of having the tests
made and had been satisfied
with the results.
CANT COMPETE
Nevertheless Bahamian
canned tomatoes have been
unable to compete with the
imported variety and the
decline has been steady over
the past four years.
As a result the factory is
overstocked, Mr. Sands said,
and has been unable to open its
canning operation? this year.
The only hope for the
Bahamian farmer as far as he
can sec, is for government to
completely ban the
importation of all tomato
products.
"Every 100 cases imported
means that much foreign
exchange going out. It is
making the country poorer and
it is damaging the farmer," Mr
Sands declared.
He said that Bahama Best
has been providing the farmers
with fertilizer and seed and
buying back the crop at $2 a
bushel.
"Four years ago this
company put through 78,000
bushels of tomatoes and
produced 50,000 cases of
finished product. Last year we
only bought 40,000 bushels."
CUT BACK
Mr. Sands said that Bahama
Best, which packs paste, whole
tomato, tomato juice, puree
and tomato sauce under the BB
label, began experiencing sales
problems about three years ago
and started at that time to cut
back on the seed and fertilize!
to the Eleuthera farmers.
"If the farmers here were
given a free hard they could
easily produce I 00,000 bushels
of tomatoes a year, but then
they wouldn't be able to find a
market," Mr. Sajids
complained,
He pointed out that a can
will not last in the salty
Bahamian climate for more
than two years After that it
starts leaking. Part of the
20.000 cases held in storage by
Bahama Best is two yens old,
in addition to what was canned
last year.
"Not one tin has yet been
sold from last year's packing,"
Mr. Sands said, emphasizing
the extent to which business
has fallen off.
LOSS
Bahama Besl, which is
owned by former Eleuthera
representative George Baker,
last year lost S70.000. Mr
Sands said the company could
not continue to sustain such
losses.
He was asked if he thought
part of the reason for poor
sales was the higher price ol
Bahamian tomatoes.
Mr. Sands replied that while
the local product might be a
few cents higher, it was still
competitive
The Tribune, however,
checked with one of the
supermarkets and found ih.it s
lO'/i ounce of Bahamian-made
tomato paste was selling for 45
cents the same price .is
libbys with the higher tarilf
added.
Tourism Minister discloses
'take a visitor to church'
programme to Methodists
THE CHURCH can be very effective in encouraging Bahamians
to treat visitors with kindness and consideration. Tourism
Minister Clement T. Maynard told Methodist ministers in a Friday
morning pastoral session of the 1973 Synod of the Methodist
Church in the Bahamas.
LEAVES SUPREME COURT A FREE MAN
LEONARD JERVIS, JR., 25-year-old Nassau Street boiler supervisor, who was
unanimously acquitted by a Supreme Court jury yesterday of charges of attempting to
murder FNM supporter Barry Thompson, is pictured after the trial yesterday with his
parents. Jervis was also acquitted of a charge of using a .20 gauge shotgun to endanger the
lives of Thompson and his girlfriend Judy Miller and also putting them in fear. Pictured
from left to right are Mr. Leonard Jervis, Sr., Chief Inspector of Road Traffic; Leonard,
Jr., and his mother, Mrs. Jervis.
ERIC WILLIAMS
LEAVING ST.PAULS
& THE BAHAMAS
AFTER EIGHT YEARS as
headmaster of St. Paul's
Methodist School in Freeport,
Englishman Eric Williams is
leaving the post and the
Bahamas, chairman of the
Bahamas District of the
Methodist Church Rev Edwin
Taylor told the Methodist
Synod this week.
Mr Williams will be on
study leave in England from
later this month until May,
Rev. Taylor said, and then he
will be leaving the Bahamas.
It was not said why he was
leaving, or who was replacing
him
No Methodist spokesman
could be immediately
contacted for further
information.
Mr. Williams took up the
headmaster's post in August,
1965. He is married and has
two children
Pioneer Drum &
Bugle corps
to Out Islands
THE SCOPE of youth work
carried out by the Pioneer
Drum and Bugle Corp was
widened Thursday night
with the launching of the new
Pioneer Youth Organization, a
national body that already has
district leaders in all of the 20
New Providence constituencies
Plans are already being made
for expansion into the out
islands
Basically an educational
group, the PYO has already
sent out circular letters to a
number of parents and
guardians inviting them to
allow their children to
participate in the programme
The circular describes the
PYO organization as "one that
would assist in the true
preparation of our young
citizens, children of today,
men and women of tomorrow.
BROAD PROGRAMME
"Our programme is a broad
one," the circular continued,
"that would help our youths to
really find themselves, so they
can choose the field of their
endeavour, and make a greater
contribution to the community
and nation."
Using volunteer workers, the
group will offer courses in civic-
education, French, Spanish,
needlework, music, arts, crafts,
hunting, fishing, sailing, sports
recreation, first aid, mother
craft, cooking, leadership
training, self defence and
survival.
Mi >st ol the classroom
courses will be taught at
Columbus Primary School at
the corner of Wulff Road and
Collins Avenue.
Director of the Pioneei
Youth Organization is Mi
Kcrmit Ford, who founded the
Pioneer Drum and Bugle Corp
three and a half years ago. Mr
James Sweeting is assistant
director, and Yvonne Butler is
setretary,
Ihe national officers of the
PYO and the district leaders
officially began their terms of
office in installation
ceremonies Thursday night at
Columbus Primary.
The Minister called on Ihe
Church to encourage the
community to adopt a positive
approach in dealing with
tourists
Mr. Maynard told the Synod
that the Bahamas would be
facing more and more
competition in the field of
tourism, the "life-blood of the
economy" of the Bahamas. He
pointed out that beginning in
May Americans will be able to
fly to Europe for as little as
$150, and that prices in the
Bahamas and the Caribbean
generally tended to be higher
than in Europe.
While the Church could do
little about rising costs and
airline fares, he said, much
could be done to improve the
impressions of visitors to the
Bahamas.
He said that "in the long
run" good treatment of visitors
could offset high costs.
ATTITUDES
The Minister said Bahamian
attitudes of love, tolerance and
respect for tourist would result
in greater satisfaction of
visitors to the Bahamas and.
eventually, in continued
growth oi the local tourist
industry.
The Miniato also told the
meeting that his ministry plant
two new programmes tins yeal
to emphasize the personal
element in dealing with
tourists.
The first. a "good
neighbour" programme, would
make Informal meetings
between visitors and,
Bahamians possible. A aeries o|
lectures and seminars on the
proper attitudes to be adopted
by Bahamians would be
included in the programme.
The second, he said, would
b( .i "lake a visitor to churi ll"
programme. Bahamians would
he encouraged to take tourists
to church with them and
afterwards take the visitors to
their homes for a native meal.
One suggestion for improved
relations and service which
came out during a subsequent
disiussion period, put forward
by Rev. Colin Archer, called
for the appointment by the
Church of ministers to seive as
chaplains lor visitors who,
while in the Bahamas, felt a
need for spiritual guidance.
2 Bahamians attending Law
of sea conference in London
TWO BAHAMAS GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS are to
participate in the week-long Conference of the Law of the Sea to
be held in London.
Mr. Oris Kiissell, permanent
secretary. Ministry of
Agriculture and Fisheries, and
Mr. George Stewart, assistant
secretary Ministry ol I sternal
Affairs, left Wednesday for the
conference which opened
today
Arranged by the British
Institute of International and
Comparative Law, the
conference will conttdei some
ol the more controversial issues
which will be discussed at the
forthcoming U.N. Conference
on the law of the MS
Among other topics to be
considered are the legal
problems connected with the
control of pollution and the
exploitation of fisheries,
seabed exploitation and
maximum utilization of marine
rcsouu es
The conference will pay
spinal attention to the
mrisilictional issues involved.
Speakers will include
government representatives and
international lawyers.
international business concerns
and private practice in a large
number of maritime countries
together with economists,
marine biologists, fisheries
experts and conservationists
The Bahamas delegates are
expected to return to Nassau
next week.
One of the important ISAM I
to be discussed at the U.N.
Conference of the Law of the
Sea is the Bahamas' insistence
that it be permitted to enforce
the archipelago principle sftei
independence I he effect ol
this would he to draw a
12-mile territorial boundary
around the Bahamas as a
whole
Explaining tins country's
position in November. Prune
Minister Lynden Pindlmg laid
that determination ol the
Bahamas'l territorial limits
would be ol great political and
economic importance attei
independence.
Under the present three mile
limit, the Bahamas wal
exposed to all kinds
penetration, either political Ol
economic. It was for this
reason that the government
Mas advocating the archipelago
principle.
Without this, he said, the
country could not fully exploit
its fisheries and seabed
potential or determine flight
routes and missile trajet lories
the Prune Minister said
Mr Pindling made it clear at
the lime, however, that no
at temp would be made by the
Bahamas to interfere with the
legitimate passage of
oceangoing icssels through its
wat eis
METHODISTS
WANT TO OPEN
OP TO WOMEN
II \ll \MI \\ Methodists
favour opening up Ihe religious
ministry to women and their
recommendation will help
settle the issue when h is
considered m May si the
annual conference of the
Methodist Church ol the
< aribbean and the Americas
(M< (A i elated to be held in
Nassau
I sch ol the eight Ml I \
districts in the Caribbean and
Centi i were sske I
discuss [he question ol women
in the ministry at then
respective annual Sy n
After lengthy debate at
I unity Methodist Church
Frederick street Ihurada)
night ministers and laymen
meeting in I Kepresent.i'
Session of the Bah.o
District's loist Synod divided
m favour ol the proposal
The question Of whether
female candidates should
generally be accepted for the
ministry was one of the mi
Issues lacing the Sy nod. and is
expected to be one ol the i
troversial issues to be
considered b) the Mi I \
conference, meeting in Nassau
the lirst tune since the
Bahamas became a separate
district l(>I yean
It is understood that there
are some women ministers
within the MCCA, but they arc
exceptions to the rule.
SIR FRED PHILIPS
TO PREACH TOMORROW
SIR I Kl II Philips, CVO
preeldenl ol the Methodist
Church m the Caribbean and
the Aineiii.is (\K i \ i arrived
in Nassau on Friday. Ha will
li the sermon at use
Synod Sunday ICTVio at
I benezei Methodist ( hurcJj on
ighl
lh. service, scheduled to
start at 7 p.m.. is the principal
religious observance of the
161st annual Synod ol the
Bahamas District ol lh Ml I \
Oilier seiM.es are lo Iv held
al the various New Providence
parishes on Sunday nioiiiing.
lo be conducted b) Mil island
ministers in Nassau for the
Synod.
\t 9 i.'ir. services "ill i>c
held at Wesley (Rev. Brii
Clarke) Rhodes Memorial
(Rev. llcnlcy Perry), Coke
(Rev. John BUversto
Bbenezei (Rev. font rumer)
and I runty I Kev. Colin
Archer). An ll a.m. service ii
St. Michael's will be conducted
by Rev. 1. I inineii Wler.
Ihe united scm, .
Bbenezei Sunday night, to be
broadcast live over Radio
Bahamas, will be i onducted by
Kev. Denis Magnus. Scirct.iry
of the Synod.
Among the dignitaries, who
Bfe expected to attend, are the
Governed Sit John Paul and
1 ady Paul. Govcrnoi -(.cncral
designate Milo Butler, sr.. and
Mrs, Butlei Finance Ministei
Cull on Francis, Tourism
Minister Clcinentt I May n.ud
and Mis. Maynard. Sir Koland
and Lad) Symonettc and Sen.
Leonard Knowles.
nling the religious
communit) will be president ol
the Bahamas Christian Council
Dr. R. I t OOpei and Bishop
Michael I Idon.
Recognized as one of the
leading legal luthorities in the
Caribbean, Sn I red is a forme
Governor-General of St.
kill NeViS \llgiidla, and Mas |
member of the Royal
Commission on Freeport,
Bahamas, In 1970-71.
JAMAICAN SPORTSMAN
& AUTHOR VISITING
sir III Kin Kl McDonald,
prominent Jamaican authoi
and sportsman, is on a vi-.il |
Nassau as the eucst ol his old
friends Mr. and Mis I usta
Myers,
\ few years ago sir Hubert
published a vi is mi.
book on Secondary Schools
Championship Spoil
Jamaica, He is now engaged in
preparing another book
LYNDON U. JOHNSON'S
LAST WILL & TESTAMENT
AUSTIN. Tl X I I 11 2 (API
I l lldoll 11. Johnson s .Mil
six month* before ha di.-.l. leave!
Ihe hulk ol hit estate I" I". ....
itliujlhli'rs and names hi' Mido as
executor. There was nothing in ihe
win io inji.ji.- ihe ive ol
Johnson*! estate.
NEW
CRYSTAL
PERFUME-BOTTLES
" from
$2 95
MAIILMIITO
v~
r


7
ahr aribunr
Saturday, February 3, 1973.
News highlights
NIXON'S UNION MESSAGE
SECTARIAN VIOLENCE FLARES WOMEN ANGERED
SIGNIFICANT BREAKTHROU.HS
SAIGON (AP) Significant breakthroughs are reported today in
carrying out the Vietnam peace agreement. The international
peacekeeping panel in Saigon uys seven regional teams will he fielded on
Monday to study alleged cease fire violations. Plans for prisoner exchanges,
meanwhile, were made by a subcommittee of the Joint Military
Commission. In Paris, a South Vietnamese official said political talks with
the Viet Cong will begin soon.
Preliminary checks on accommodations and communications have been
made by truce observers. American, South Vietnamese. North Vietnamese
and Viel Cong representatives met lo discuss P-O-Ws. but the MbttaOCI o4
the discussions was nui dsfdottd. Hie full military unit t\ to meet
tomorrow with the international panel composed of Canada, Indoaotil i.
Poland and Hungary. Internal discussions among the Vietnamese will him
for a political deal.
TRUCE VIOLATIONS AT LOWEST LEVFI
SAIGON (AP) Thousands of Vietnamese are celebrating the IKT
lunar new year. The Saigon Military Command says truce violations in th.-
south have hit their lowest level. No ma)or fights have taken place during
the latest 24-hour reporting period.
The Saigon Command said there were 131 Communist violations
compared with 200 during the previous dj>-long period. One CS. otffk lal
said the new incidents niostlv involved shellings and local-force operations
The American called the decline good.
AGNEW IN LAOS
VIKNTIANL (AP) Vice ftnidenl Agnew has arrived in Lam for talks
with Premier Souvanna Phouma. Il is Agnew's fourth stop on |
seven-nation Asian tour to discuss U.S. policies.
EXPLOSION IN MIAMI BEACH CAFE INJURES 96
MIAMI BEACH, II.B.3(AP) hire officials said a mololov COCkUl .r
a gas can hurled into a CtOWfed cafeteria exploded late l-riday night,
injuring at least 90 persons, most of them elderly.
Witnesses said panic followed the enplouon as the 250 patrons
attempted to squeeze through turnstiles. WlndOWl MXM shattered either by
the explosion or as a means of escape, and dozens spilled into the street
tire Capl. Alvin Kidgeway said 91 persons were injured in the
fire-explosion, about 10 critically. A check at four Miami area hospitals
revealed 96.
Police reported they are looking for an unidentified white man of
between the ages of 30 and 40.
A police spokesman said the arsonist walked into the cafeteria carrying a
container "which has hern described as everything from a bucket to a ur
"He emptied the contents .if the container on the floor of the cafeteria
near the front, looked around the crowded room, lit a match and ignited
the substance, then immediately fled the building," the policeman said.
MILD EARTH TREMOR IN ROME
ROME, I KB. J (AP) A mild earthquake registering between 4 and 5
on the Mercalli scale jolted sections of Rome early Saturday. Thousands
of persons, awakened hy the rumbling, fled their homes in panic, but there
were no reports of injuries or damage.
I'oliie. firemen and the Ked Cross said they had received scores of
telephone calls from Komans who feared there had been an explosion.
The quake was registered in the Casilino section of Rome, a densely
populated workers' district, and a number of small towns on the southern
edge of the capital. It was felt over a range of 5-6 kilometers, according to
the Monte Porzio Seismological Institute.
The institute said the earth shocks registered shortly before 0200, but
thousands of residents remained on Ihe streets until 0400 fearing another
shock wave. Some spent the entire night in their cars.
1027 DEATHS FROM FLU IN FOUR WEEKS
ATLANTA, GA., USB. 3 (AP) lor Ihe fourth COQMCUtlvt week,
deaths from English influenza and related respiratory ailments i |
exceeded the expected level, the Centre for Disease Control reports
The Centre's weekly report release l-riday showed there were 1,027
deaths in 122 cities across the nation for the four weeks ending Jan. 27.
The figures compared with 1.105 deaths attributed lo the Hong Kong
flu during the same period a vear ago.
SIR GRANTLY ADAMS' MOTHER-IN-LAW STRANGLED
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS (AP) Police are investigating the murder
earlier this week of Mrs. Millicenl Thorne, the 87-year-old mother-in law
of the late Sir Grantley Adams, former Prime Minister of Ihe defunct West
Indies Kederation.
Mrs. Thorne was found dead in Ihe house in which she lives alone. Police
say death was caused by strangulation.
Mrs. Thorne'i daughter, Grace, is Sir Granlley's widow. Her grandson,
Tom Adams, has followed his father's footsteps and is Leader of the
Opposition Barbados Labour Party.
SPACE CENTRE RENAMED FOR PRES. JOHNSON
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Aeronautics and Space Committee
approved unanimously today a proposal to rename the Houston Manned
Space Centre the" Lyndon B. Johnson SpaeV Centre
The measure was proposed by Sen. Lloyd Mention (D-Tex.) who said
Johnson "was with the American space cfforl at the beginning and he did
everything to nurture and encourage it."
"Lyndon Johnson deserves this honour more than ;my other individual."
Bentsen said. "Just as the Houston facility tt a physical centre of Ihe space
programme, he was. perhaps, the spiritual centre."
PERFECTLY PRESERVED HEART IN 2000 YEAR OLD MUMMY
DETROIT (AP) An autopsy on a 2.6000 year -old mummy has turned
up a perfectly preserved heart for Ihe first time, says a team of experts al
Wayne State University. School of Medicine.
They said the mummy, the remains of a 35-year-old man, was one of the
besl preserved specimens ever studied.
Dr. Robin A. BatTato. reporting on Thursday's autopsy, said ih-
embalming process had perfectly perserved Ihe heart and aortii blood
vessel.
Barraco hopes lo extract large amounts of antibodies from Ihe dried
blood to learn about diseases in ancient Egypt. Such research will reveal
mure about the evolution of diseases in man. he said.
UNEMPLOYMENT IN U.S. DOWN TO 5 PERCENT
WASHINGTON (AP) Unemployment edged down to S per cent of the
nation's work force In January, lowest tn 2Vi years and missing President
Nixon's year-end target for reducing inflation hy only one month.
Nixon's chief economic adviser, Dr. Herbert Stein, said he expects the
jobless rate lo fall further lo about 4.5 per cent by the end of this year.
WIDOW TO RUN FOR LATE HUSBAND S SEAT
NEW ORLEANS (AP) -The widow of Rep. Hale Boggs. who was House
Majority Leader when he disappeared in an Alaskan plane crash, bids for
his House seat in a special election here Saturday. Lindy Boggs is seen as
the favourile in a field of five candidates in Ihe Democratic primary.
Polls open at 6 a.m. and close at 8 p.m. unless one candidate receives a
majority of the total votes cast, a runoff election will be held Eeb. 24.
The Democratic survivor faces Republican Robert E. Lee in the general
election March 20._____________,__________
SIGNIFICANT
Pledge to work with BREAKTHROUGHS Shootings, deaths & m 0RAFT SEX
Congress on blueprint WPEACEPOSITION arson in Ulster now
O 1 By Geoue Esper mm
for country's future -^JMk 8et out of hand
LAW NOT ADOPTED
UWES
ALARM
Tarioraa To Su>i in**** Mm*
**
White Label
Dewar's
- it never varies
White Label
SCOTCH WHISKY Ay
DEWAR'S
Distributed by BUTLIR A SANDS
Available throughout the Bahamas
*
By Cart P. Leubsdorf
WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon pledged Friday to
work construtively with Congress and defended his domestic
cutbacks as representing "a pragmatic rededication to social
compassion and national excellence."
Breaking with the tradition Nixon painted a bright
>l i single State of the Union picture of the nation's outlook
message spelling Mil proposals.
Nixon sent Congress a
ii/ed combination of
philosophy and goals.
promising specifie programmes
would be contained in a series
of messages to follow.
He held out an olive branch
to his critics in the Democratic
controlled Congress, pledging
"to do my part to achieve a
constructive working
relationship." He expressed
hope the executive and
legislative branches "can work
together in this great
undertaking in a positive spirit
of mutual respect and
cooperation."
Democratic Congrcssioii.il
leaders welcomed the
President's offer but made
clear they would continue their
drive to reassert Congression.il
authority.
House Speaker Carl Albert.
(D-OMa.)taid
"Congress will consider each
of the president's
recommendations in light ol
our own constitutional
responsibilities as a co-equal
branch ol' government and our
responsibilities to the
American public."
Senate Democratic leader
Mike Mansfield of Montana
said that Congress will do its
part to work constructively,
emphasizing "it's a two-way
street."
Rattlting his philosophy.
Nixon called for strength to
maintain peace abroad and a
rejection of the notion "that
ever bigger government is the
answer to every problem" at
home.
CM DIBILITY
The Vietnam settlement, he
said, has strengthened what he
termed "basic American
credibility," adding "we must
act in such a way in coming
years that this credibility will
remain intact, and with it, the
world stability of which it is so
indispensable a part."
He called for leaders of both
parties "to take a stand against
overgrown government and for
the American taxpayer" by
holding down federal spending.
At the same moment that
one of his top aides, Caspar
Weinberger, was defending
domestic budget cuts before
the Senate labour committee,
Nixon declared his policies
"represent a reaffirmation, not
an abdication, of federal
responsibility.
"They represent a pragmatic
rededication to social
compassion and national
excellence, in place of the
combination of good
intentions and fuzzy
follow-through which too
often in the past was thought
sufficient." the President
added.
Asked whether he thought
Nixon's $268.7 billion budget,
with its sharp domestic
cutbacks, represented those
goals, Mansfield said "that will
be our interpretation of the
budget-after we work on it."
in the months and years
following agreement to end the
Vietnam War.
"The basic state of our
Union today is sound and full
of promise." He declared. "We
enter 1973 economically
strong, militarily secure and,
most important of all. at peace
after a long and trying war."
In spelling out his goals,
Nixon listed a series of
messages in areas that follow
the division of governmental
functions that Congress refused
to approve but his recent
reorganization sought to bring
about.
He listed these objectives:
In economic affairs, "to
hold down taxes, to continue
controlling inflation, to
promote economic growth, to
increase productivity, to
encourage foreign trade, to
keep farm income high, to
bolster small business and to
promote better labour-
management relations."
In natural resources, "to
preserve and enhance the
environment, to advance
science and technology, and to
assure balanced use of our
irreplacable natural resources."
In human resources, "to
advance the nation's health and
education, to improve
conditions of people in need,
to carry forward our
increasingly successful attacks
on crime, drug abuse and
injustice, and to deal with such
important areas of concern as
consumer affairs" He
mentioned specifically the
need to increase job and
training opportunities for
Vietnam veterans.
In community
development, to create "more
livable communities, in which
all of our children can grow up
with fuller access to
opportunity and greater
immunity to the social evils
and blights which now plague
so many of our towns and
cities "
The series of messages,
Nixon said, "will be a
blueprint for modernizing the
concept and the functions of
American government to meet
the needs of our people."
NIXON & HEATH END
FULL DAY OF TALKS
CAMP DAVID, MARYLAND
(AP) President Nixon and visiting
British Prime Minister Edward
Heath wrapped up nine hours of
formal talks Friday night at this
fog-shrouded retreat, bach man was
described as pleased.
White House press secretary
Ronald L. /ieejer said the talks
here, which began in late afternoon
and ended following dinner, were
very detailed and thorough and
"took place in a warm atmosphere
marked by the friendship that
exists between the President and
the Prime Minister."
Heath's spokesman, Donald
Maitland, said of the marathon
sessions: "The atmosphere
throughout the talks was precisely
that which you would expect when
two men talk who get on well with
each other and have been keeping
in regular touch while holding their
OfflCM
SAIGON. FEB. 3 (AP)
Significant breakthroughs were
reported today in carrying out rhe
military and political provisions of
the Vietnam cease-fire agreement.
The International Commission of
Control and Supervision announced
that its seven regional teams would
be in the field and operational
Monday to investigate alleged
cease-fire violations, nearly aweek
behind the schedule designated in
the agreement.
In Paris, a South Vietnamese
spokesman for the Saigon peace
delegation said talks would begin
very shortly with Ihe Viet Cong on
a political v>lulion.
The peacekeeping developments
overshadowed the fighting as
thousands of Vietnamese celebrated
the TKT lunar New Year. President
Nguyen van Thieu called it "the
first peaceful new year after IS
years of war."
The Saigon military command
said that violations had hit their
lowest level, with 131 reported
during the 24-hour period ending at
6 a.m. today, compared with 200
during the previous 24-hour
reporting period. No major fights
were reported.
President Thieu disclosed
Saturday he has ordered his
ambassador to the Paris peace talks
to meet with the Viet Cong
delegation there no later than next
Tuesday to begin negotiations on a
political solution for South
Vietnam.
POW COMMISSION
In another major development,
U.S. spokesmen announced that
North Vietnamese, Viet Cong,
South Vietnamese and American
members of the subcommission on
captured persons of the four-party
ioint military commission had
begun conferring on prisoner
exchanges.
The spokesmen said the POW
subcommission of the Joint
commission >iii into session
Saturday morning on the subject.
The chief delegates did not meet
again Saturday and there was no
word on when their next
conference would be held.
In Paris, South Vietnamese
ambassador Pham Dang Lam,
whom Thieu designated to make
initial contacts with the Viet Cong,
said the contacts would be at a
relatively low level.
Lam said he had no plans to
participate in the talks.
MISSING Gl's
Meanwhile. U.S. officials "will be
asking further questions" of the
North Vietnamese diplomats about
the unexplained whereabouts of
1,327 American servicemen whose
names fail to appear on prisoner
lists supplied by the Communists, a
Pentagon spokesman said Friday.
Jerry W. Frledheim's statement
at a briefing underscored U.S.
intentions to keep pressing the
North Vietnamese for information
on missing Americans, including
308 servicemen believed to have
been lost in Lao..
Friedheim echoed remarks made
by Henry A. Kissinger, chief U.S.
negotiator of the Vietnam cease-fire
agreement and its prisoner
provisions.
"We had expectations of learning
more than that." Friedheim said of
the list of only seven U.S. military
fliers reported by the North
Vietnamese Thursday as being
captives in Laos.
The Pentagon spokesman
carefully avoided any showing of
anger and any recriminations
despite obvious disappointment.
He said American officials do not
connect the lack of more POW
names with the continued U.S.
bombing in Laos.
Counting lists turned over last
Saturday when the cease Tire
agreement was signed, the North
Vietnamese have acknowledged
holding 562 American servicemen
in North Vietnam, South Vietnam
and Laos.
Another 55 have been reported
by Hanoi having died in captivity.
This leaves 1,327 American
military men not yet accounted for.
CAR PRODUCTION SWITCHED
FROM U.K. TO JAPAN
DETROIT (AP) Chrysler Corp.
said today it will have no 1973
Plymouth Cricket, and when the
imported compact makes a
comaback as a restyled 1974
model, it will be built in Japan
instead of Great Britain. A
company spokesman said no
introduction date is set for the
1974 models.
SUNDAY
BAHAMIAN
Burm LUNCH
ALL YOU CAN EAT! $6.00 plus gratuities
12:30 to 3:00 p.m.
Boiled Fish, Johnny Cake, Conch Salad and
other lavish Native and International dishes.
Complimentary Sangria. Children under 12,
half price.
CECIL DORSETT'S
Exciting Steel Band
Plus
Travelogue of TURKEY
Courtesy of
Pan Am
Showing al 12 noon (no extra charge)
TTk Hoicuoo
Balmoral Beach HoM
invite*/ you to /omethii tg SfXKial lbdoy
BELFAST. FEB. 3 (API-Terrorists killed one Protestant
teen-ager and wounded four others outside a Belfast youth club
Friday night, and Protestant youths in another part of the city
hijacked buses, set them afire and clashed with police.
The terronsts opened fire
with submachine guns from a
car speeding past the Church of
Ireland Youth Club in the
Protestant Old Park district.
Police later found the car and
arrested three persons for
questioning.
The death of the 18-year-old
Protestant brought to 701 the
number of fatalities in 314
years of violence in Northern
Ireland. Earlier Friday,
authorities found the hooded
body of a man. thought to be a
Protestant, shot in the head.
In another attack. a
Protestant worker identified as
a member of the paramilitary
Ulster Defense Association,
was placed against the wall of
the paint store where he
worked, picked out by gunmen
from among his fellow workers
and shot in the head. He died a
half hour later. Authorities
believed the Irish Republican
Army did the killing in
retaliation for the killing of
Roman Catholics earlier in the
week.
Rampaging Protestant
youths pelted soldiers with
rocks and bottles for more
than two hours during the
night, and soldiers reported
sporadic gunfire during clashes
in East Belfast.
The army said more than 80
shots were fired at soldiers.
The shooting came after mobs
up to 250 persons rampaged
through the district, setting
cars and busses afire.
OUT OF HAND'
An army spokesman called
the situation "highly
explosive", and an official at
police headquarters said the
situation appeared "out of
hand".
The killings, the eighth in
Northern Ireland this week,
pushed the province closer to a
bloody showdown between the
Catholic-based IRA and the
Protestants' Ulster Defense
Association.
The IRA provisional wing
vowed two days ago to unleash
"ruthless retaliatory action"
against the 55,000-man
Defense Association after a
wave of hit-and-run attacks on
Roman Catholics.
So far this week five
Catholics, two Protestants,
including an association man,
and a British soldier have died.
Twenty-two persons have been
wounded, most of them
Catholics.
The gunmen burst into a
paint store Friday in Belfast's
Springfield Road, dividing line
between Protestant and
Catholic zones, and lined
employees against the wall.
SHOT & KILLED
"We want you," one told
their 21-year-old victim They
hauled him forward, then
pumped five shots into his
head and legs. He died a half
hour later.
Police blamed the IRA.
The shooting climaxed a day
of sputtering violence that
could lead to the bloodiest
phase of Northern Ireland's
latest 3!'j years of terror.
The Ulster Vanguard
Movement, political front for
hardline Protestants, warned
thai civil war was inevitable if
the British cracked down on
them. Vanguard announced
Hut any Hrilish moves to
withdraw the estimated
105,000 legally held guns i-.
the Province would be
"strongly opposed." Most of
these weapons mainly shotguns
and.22 rifles owned by farmers
and gun clubs, are held by
Protestants.
The warning came after
Catholic leaders, alarmed at the
mounting attacks on their
supporters, demanded that the
British call in all the firearms.
Vanguard added that the
British government should
"not be sidetracked from the
main issue" smashing the
IRA. If London widens its
,-rackdown to Protestant
militants "talk of civil war will
become a reality." Vanguard
asserted.
Rioting broke out in
Protestant areas Thursday
night after troops arrested 10
men following a grenade attack
on a Catholic bus. The attack
killed one man and wounded
nine
LONDON (AP) More than 500
women with burning letches
marched on Prime Minister Edward
Heath's London residence Friday
night after the House of Commons
threw out a draft law banning m%
discrimination in lobs and
education.
But Ihe bachelor Premier was not
at home. He is visiting President
Ninon.
Police allowed three of the
demonstrators to hand In a letter al
No. 10 Downing Street urging the
Conservative government to make
more time available fur
parliamentary debate on Ihe
anti discrimination bill.
"We want the bill." the women
chanted, brandishing their flaring
paper torches in the street outside.
The demonstration started from
C'axton Hall where the suffragettes
met nearly SO years ago to plan
their campaign for voles for
women.
"We believe that this is the Hist
political rally purely for women,
regardless of party, since the
suffragettes slopped
demonstrating," one of the
organizers said.
Two hundred women and school
girls were in the Commons, booing
and hissing from the public gallery,
when the draft law failed to gain
approval earlier in the day.
The catcalls came at Ihe end of a
two-hour debate punctuated by
applause and abuse from the
women supporters of the measure
as Ihey sat above the chamber. The
women's anger exploded when the
bill ran out of debating time,
following a filibuster by its
opponents.
Home Minister Mark Carlisle
tried to soothe the ladies' feelings
by saying Ihe government
supported the measures in
principle. He said Ihe question of
sex discrimination was being
examined by a select committee in
the House of Lords and it would be
- SCHEDULE OF SERVICES -
SUNDAY: Bible Study 9:45 a.m.
Preaching 11 a.m., 7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Family Hour 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY: Teen Time 7:30 p.m.
ATTENTION KIDS!
Bible Club tvery Tuesday, 4 p.m.
ages 5-II
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
DOLPHIN DRIVE HIGHLAND PARK North of YWCA.
- - Pasior - -
IAMBS N. COOPER
A FRIENDLY SMILE, A HEARTY HANDSHAKE
IS ALWAYS THERE FOR YOU
AT
O BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
t T^ ; Soldier Road and Old Trail Cemetery.
- - Pastor -
II. MILLS
metery.
SERVICE S:
iUNDAY: BIBLE SCHOOL 10:00 A.M.
PREACHING: II A.M. & 7:30 P.M
: PRAYER & PRAISE: 7:30 P.M.
PHONE 2-4306 P.O. BOX N3622
130
Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive
Hour of Worship 11 .m.
"AN INCIDENT
AT JERUSALEM"
Hour of Evangelism 7 P.M.
"THE TEN TIMES
BETTER LIFE"
Evangelical Interdenominational International
Weldon U. Ulackford, Minister P.O. BoxN83l3 Phone: (Hall) 3 4082
Pan Am
HAVE A HAPPY DAY IN MIAMI AND A LONG DM
DAILY PURE JETS
LEAVE NASSAU 9:15 A.M. ARRIVE MIAMI
11:15 A.M.
2:45 P.M.
4:30 P.M.
9:00 P.M.
DAILY PURE JETS
LEAVE MIAMI
8:00 A.M. ARRIVE NASSAU
9:45 A.M.
3:00 P.M.
4:30 P.M.
7:45 P.M.
10:00 A.M. PA 402
12 NOON PA 404
3:30 P.M. PA 408
5:15 P.M. PA 410
9:45 P.M. PA 412
8:45 A.M. PA 401
10:30 A.M. PA 403
3:45 P.M.-PA 407
5:15 P.M. -PA 409
8:30 P.M. PA 411
CALL YOUR PAN AM TRAVEL AGENT OR PAN AM
AT 77441 IN NASSAU
352 2381 IN FREEPORT
313 IN ROCK SOUND
Pan Am
WORLDS MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE


Saturday, February 3, 1973.
SbfQIribunr
ahr Srtbunr
Ninxrus Addictus Jurarf. In Veiusa Macutri
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publtihtr/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, OB.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Lill.. LL.D.
Publisher I Editor 19171972
Contributing Editor 1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc, B.A.. LL.B.,
PubUthtr/Edltor 1972-
Published Daily Monday lo 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, February 3, 1973.
J.B.Barry warns the PLP
EDITORIAL
The facts of history
By ETIENNE Dl'PLCH
THE TIME has come to put the issue of Independence for
the Bahamas into its correct historical context. I will try to do
this in a very brief article.
In every big issue in history it has always been convenient
for certain people to find a Whipping Boy. For a long time the
Whipping Boy has been England, now being described in some
quarters as the Great White Father.
Independence for the Bahamas does not stand alone as a single
issue that sprung up during the last five years. It goes back a long
way. The Bahamas is only a part of a broad historical movement.
It started after the first world war when the U.S. began putting
pressure on Britain to give independence to her vast Colonial
Enipire.
The issue came to a head in the Suez crisis in 1956 when
Britain and France made the last honourable attempt to enforce a
treaty with the government of Egypt.
The U.S. stepped into the breach and forced Britain and
France to withdraw. That day respect for international treaties
died and the vast British Empire went into liquidation.
It is impossible to dissolve the largest Empire in history in the
short period of a quarter century without causing the widespread
dislocation that the world is experiencing today.
The issue of Suez was reflected in the Bahamas when Prime
Minister Pindling made his famous "bend or break" speech with
respect to Frecport.
The business people at Frceport consulted Tasker Watkins,
Q.Gi, one of the leading constitutional lawyers in Britain on
whither they could bring in skilled workers under the Hawksbill
Creek Agreement. He advised that they did not need work
permits for key workers and that the Government of the Bahamas
could not oblige the workers to obtain such work permits nor
could they refuse permission to bring in key workers except on
limited personal grounds.
And then he said:
"Of more general importance than the foregoing is the
possibility that the Government,thwarted by the legalities of the
matter, will attempt by legislation to repeal, or amend, the
essential parts of the Agreement so that the Immigration Act of
19ow shaft apply, without reservation, to key workers required in
Frceport.
"If this were done it would be a rare abuse of the legislative
powers which the government undoubtedly possesses. It would be
a breach of faith. It would be a breach of contract."
On the basis of Suez the P.L.P. Government had the power to
do whatever they wished, despite any moral issues that might be
at stake. And they did it. They broke Freeport.
After Suez America continued to bring pressure on Britain to
free the people. Uncle Sam didn't awake to the danger of this
immature policy until British Guiana (now Guyana) fell into the
hands of Communist Cheddie Jagan. Uncle Sam then called on
Britain to check the rot. Again, under pressure from Uncle Sam,
Britain moved in to regain control of the colony.
But it was then too late. The Communists in the U.N. had
moved to the centre of the international propaganda stage. They
theji continued the pressure on the Great White Father.
Britain's last effort to enforce respect for international law was
played out in Anguilla a few years ago when this tiny island broke
away from the Associated Government of St. Kills Nevis.
Loudest to protest this break-away movement were the
independent Commonwealth governments of Jamaica and
Trinidad.
In response to this pressure Britain took the only action that is
possible to bring a break-away state back into line. She sent a
small force into the island.
Tlio Leftist elements in the U.N. protested loudly. First to
condemn this action as British imperialism were the governments
of Jamaica and Trinidad.
Since then Britain has made her position clear. She has said
tluft any part of her Colonial Empire can have independence on
the; vote of the people.
While they were in the Opposition the PLP sent a delegation to
the U.N. to oppose certain issues. The British delegation at the
U.pl. resisted this proposal. They returned to Nassau boasting that
they had got the support of Communist states at the U.N.
In December 1966 Mr. Pindling hired a room at the Overseas
Press Club in New York and warned that the PLP "feared that the
UBjP intended to seek independence for the Bahamas if they won
the upcoming general election on January 10." He must have
known that this was not true as only a short time before the
UBP had defeated a motion brought in the House of Assembly by
Mr. Randol Fawkes for a committee to consider independence for
the Bahamas.
In June 1971 Mr. Pindling declared to the Press in London that
independence for the Bahamas was not an issue in the foreseeable
future.
A lew days later his Government in Nassau came out flatly for
independence. He then declared that, from where he sat, he
could see great advantages for an independent Bahamas. At the
time it was feared that the Government would move into
independence without reference to the wishes of the
^BuMhe Great White Father quickly set this issue straight by
stating that the Bahamas could have independence on the vote ol
lhe people.
The PLP then sel the summer of 1973 as the target date for
independence, following a general election in 1972.
However clouded the issue may have been made at the polls on
September 19, 1972 ... independence WAS the issue.
The PLP Government won that issue. Two out of every five
people who went to the polls on September 19th voted against
independence. And I suppose they were justified in hoping that
the ""-'n lhev elcc,ed 1o lne House on lhis lssue would ,lghl'
the last ditch.
In a letter to The Tribune on January 31st my beloved and
very learned brother, the Hon. Eugene Dupuch. Q.C.. declared
that "the most important section of the Constitution deals with
fundamental human rights.
These rights include protection trom inhuman treatment.
slavery, arbitrary arrest, discrimination, deprivation of property
and protection of privacy of the home, conscience, expression,
assembly and movement.
" I hose fundamental rights and many other provisions in the
I ^institution were proposed by the UBP in 1963 and proposed
ly the PLP in 1972 and supported by everyone on both
occasions.
EDITOR The Tribune,
Thanks for space in your
paper for me to express my
thanks to my party, the PIP.
for giving me 12 months reel
from my tiresome labour.
I have worked and toiled
over the years since the 1940's
for the progress of my people
I have spent time and money. I
have written letters to the
papers to educate my people I
have borne the heat and
burden of the day, and had
some sleepless nights 1 am sure
chc Executive Council of my
party had knowledge of my
sincerity and hard work over
the years.
I have seen in The Guardian
five distinguished faces, and
one of them is J B. Barry. One
thing I would like corrected
The J. B. Barry is not John B.
Barry which stands for Joseph
Bnndly Barry. I am very proud
of my party, the PLP. for
deciding to honour me by
giving me a 12 month rest from
my labour, but after thirty
years of hard work I thought
that I would have been
considered and given more
than 12 months rest for
working so hard in politics to
help put them where they are
to have the authority to give
me a 12 month vacation from
it all. I will spend the summer
of that time in Munich,
Germany. I should have been
considered and given at least
five years. Twelve months is
such a short time. When 1
return from my vacation will
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
have to relurn to work too
early. The proper reward
hard-working PLP like J B
Barry should have been a
pension or a life-time job.
I am hoping that all hard
working I'l.P's will take note ol
what happens lo a person who
gives his all and goes .ill out foi
his party It is not the ones
who work hard for their parry
that get a reward If you want
to obtain a nghteours reward,
or if you want to make a
headline in the papers one has
to be disciplined and to b
would have to leave the parts,
form or join another party
then after a long while come
back to the party Then you
would be honoured and
recognized as a good PLP Now
that I have made history and
headlines I would like for Mr.
Charles Cuter to come up and
put me on "Let's [elk". Mow
about that. Mr. Carter? I have
made it, 1 have made it, I hare
made it, I have found it.
I am still wondering il I
should ask for a five years rest
from it all If 1 thought by the
end of the five years lhis
district would be joined up
with Governors Harbour I
would ask for a five year
consideration so 1 would be
well rested and in good health
to campaign for Mr. Philip
Bethel As I PLP I got tired
being pushed around by a
non-PLP, so I decided to do
my own thine to deal up the
thai it is
cleaned
darken u again II
may h i.
ml i" do.
i ill ii the )
B
I am i insulting Sii I tienne
Dupuch lo be my I ditoi and
mid be how
I his I he Behera
we app
h
l tienne succeeded and
line tile main
I will discuss would be
. I he
: i would be thai this
was the grealest fli
tourist! thai I ha'
I leutheri
the B ih im I this
happened si i
Etienrn id I would
ilt Mi Eric
Watkini iamenl
toi v nine joining
I] '!; rie to write a
lctiei on his Independent tup
to London, England in
ol Independence foi on
W Boy oh H"'.. I .mi
how Mi Watkins
and I would begin such
Perhaps Sii I tl inne would
Inatru
Prediction ["here will be
a new parts born b) now and
lie youth ot this
colons Lhe I \ M will
weaken and the I'I I' will be
shook up I am asking the
executive hod> ol my parts to
top. look and listen and take
better eare ol their staunch
members
\ though) foi tornon I
sober i
life lived, wBI keep out
minds, thoughts and hearts
i igethei as a body ol true
hearted I'l P'l with no
in-grumbiing.
J. B. BARRY
lhe BlUff,
I leutheri,
lanuan 22, l">73
Act TU
"My mommy doesn't have to beat my daddy, he
takes her to the BRIDGE INN for fresh oyster
on the half shell".
Wednesdays through Sundays
. For reservations
call between 9:30 a.m. & 1:00 p.m.
3-2077 c
"If there are people in this country who feel that we should
have fought the PLP on this point, it would be interesting to
know who they are. They should be locked up "
The pledge in the Constitution quoted by my learned brother
in his letter couldn't be clearer. And nothing could be fairer, llul
the fact remains that thousands of our people in the Bahamas
have been subjected to "discrimination and "Inhuman
treatment" by this Government. Many of our people have chosen
to leave the Bahamas because they have found that they are not
included in the pledge recorded in this section of the
Constitution. I happen to be one of those people.
1 am happy for my brother that he finds himself embraced
within the happy fold. It is my misfortune that, in fighting for
the rights of the people, I have exposed myself to "inhuman
treatment" by this Government, without a single voice being
raised on my behalf.
I have chosen to withdraw because / don't want to be locked
up.
It is easy to quote the line: "The voice of the people is the
voice of God".
It is remarkable how this oft-repeated line has been taken out
of context and established as a principle of Government.
This thought was first expressed by Alcuin. the great educator,
centuries ago, but he added that in most cases the "voice of the
people" was the voice of hysteria. In the time of the Romans he
wrote to Augustus Caesar: "Nor should we listen to those who
say the voice of the people is the voice of God, for the tumult ol
the populace is often close to insanity."
I am trying desperately to disengage completely from public
life in the colony. 1 have one last duty to perform ... and that is
to try to protect the jobs of my staff. 1 am sorry to say that this
"inhuman" Government is not making that effort easy. But.
should it fail, 1 will not give up until I have exhausted every
possible avenue to salvage one little scrap of freedom from the
tangled web of independence.
However clouded the situation in the Bahamas may be today
one fact will stand out clearly in the history of this period.
This fact is that independence in the Bahamas was not imposed
on the Bahamian people by the Great White Father.
Independence is a way of life sought by the freely chosen
representatives of the people ... and embraced by a majority of
the people in the free exercise of the right to vote enjoyed by
citizens wherever the glorious Union Jack is unfurled.
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: The letter of Mr. F. N. Russell in
The Tribune yesterday is eloquent testimony to the fact that
freedom in the Bahamas is dead.
As Mr. Russell pointed out in his letter, he was one of the
charter members of the P.L.P. I believe that he helped to draft its
first constitution.
For years this man was one of the most important and
outspoken members of the party. He made many painful
sacrifices for the party during a period when few coloured men in
the country had the courage to stand up and be counted.
Although we were in opposing camps there was such a ring of
honesty and sincerity to the letters he wrote to this newspaper
that, on more than one occasion, I felt obliged to express
admiration in this Column for an opponent who displayed the
qualities of courage, honesty and sincerity that I admire wherever
I may find them in my daily contacts.
Because he was a courageous, honest and sincere man I was not
surprised when the time came that he felt obliged to speak out
against the inhuman arrocities being perpetrated on his beloved
countrymen by a Frankensteinian monster he had helped to
create.
Mr. Russell fell ill some years ago. He thought that his end was
near. He tried many doctors here and got no relief. I gave him a
letter of introduction to a doctor friend of mine in Miami who
quickly correctly diagnosed his condition. In a short time he
returned to Nassau a cured man. He thanked me for my help and
publicly declared that the Miami doctor had saved his life.
The time came when Mr. Russell fell silent. His letters to the
paper stopped coming. I feared that this great warrior had fallen
ill again and so my wife and I went in search of him. After a long
search we found his house in the far south in what may be
described as Out and Beyond.
Yes, he was a desperately ill man, not from any disorder thai
could he cured by the skill of a physician. This man was suffering
from the worst of all human ailments... FEAR!
I think that there is no more tragic sight In all human
experience than to see a once strong and courageous man reduced
to his knees where he feels obliged to crawl on his belly under the
psychological whip of a modern-day Simon Legrec ... only
because he has to continue to live in a country that has
exchanged freedom for independence
Since the term of approbrium ... Uncle Tom ... is a byword In
the ranks of the PLP Government, I presume that readers of this
column know that Simon Legrce was the character in the clattk
Uncle Tom's Cabin who wielded the whip in the days of physical
slavery.
God Almighty! I implore you. Save the people from this new
terror that stalks abroad in the earth and reduces once free men
Page 6
AIRLINE FINED FOR
FAA SEARCH VIOLATION
SHMGTON tAI'l lhe
Kederal Aviation AdniinislMtimi
nncd Dell 11 '......das
lor permitting Sen. Vance Hartke
l>-lnti.. in board i plane without
gotni through preliminary
shacks.
1 In I \ \ said the viol ItiOQ
it w.Mr i i. Urport.
Indianapolb, Ian. is. The
maximum toil penaJI-
i. 11,000,
The Agency suit! Pcli
..ri tWO COIMItl will,
Harlka i .Ming lo
raauarc Mm i" wbmll to the
netei mal i
,1,,.. i ill. .(.-, ami
failure in examine his canry*on
lilKI'ii
Hull' nisist.il the airline lied no
cnntlitiitKiu.il righl to Impose the
IAA lecurtt) rcgulationi on e
Sanati r. Attendants allowed him t<>
boafo1 iiie Atlanta-bound flight.
[lie I \A li.is accused Allegheny
ol sirnil il\ ill .".in. M.irlke to
hoard a plain' lal I eantviUe, Ind..
.is.i on Jan. i s. i he agent | said ii
is sriii bivetrleatlne that Incident.
SI MS KM SC1L11
FREEPORT. GRAND BAHAMAS
lhe School established under the auspices of the Method!*! Church is compi
approximately 550 students with i staff of 25 Teachers It provides tuition il the Primal)
foi both Infant and lunioi Department! and in addition Juiuoi lligli
gtion up i" the age of 14 years
Applications ire invited from leacheis with suitable qualification! and cspciic:.
the following appointment! which become vacant on lhe 1st Deccmbct
liniments will be foi i contract period of three years In the firs! instance.
Infant Department: Pwo teachers foi reception oi middle infants
Juiuoi Department: rwo teachers foi lower juniors
linee teachers foi upper juniors,
Experience In Athletics ind/oi Musk will be an added recommendation,
Junior High Department: One female teacher for general subjects with totm ;
One teacher with experience in remedial work
One teachei lor Art able to offer Alternative subjects
One Music Specialist able to organise the subject
tlnoiigliout the school.
Utters of Application giving full details of Person. Professional Qualification-and
I xpetience accompanied by two recent testimonials and the names and addresses ol IW0
person: to Whom reference can be made, should be addressed to the Ret BriC Clarke.
Superintendent, Methodist Church Grand Bahama Circuit, P. O. Box F21, Freeport,
(.rand Bahama. Bahamas so as to arrive not later than the 3rd March 1973.
.-he >mirno{f party
attvMrxc (jOt cot^iVigto^G^cfi...

\


\%
7*
\
/
\
m
PyiOKiltic ^tt*AMAto(,tfie Swuhu^ eap...tt&apa/ri9
r
/.'-v
l'J\ fv
SMIRNOFF
1ST
Whether you're lively and gay or in
quiet discussion, you'll find Smirnoff
a good companion. It mixes well.
A Smirnoff party is a friendly time.
A time for coming together.
It teav/eA <0ou bneoM&A...
Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell Hobrr tson and Co. lid.
''DnyrStmmff.'X
-
KS> hagtaSn


Hbr {Tribune
Saturday, February 3,1973.
iSflSW
3/."
NEW-75Ft.x2'-<
DISCHARGE HOSE
7S (et long, cotton covered, rubber lined Coupled with quick
disconnect couplings Perfect for mines, mills, comps, pnvote
fire department!, etc
WE ARi SEEKING DEALERS OR DISTRIBUTORS
able to bu suostontiol quonfit.es of this item
The motenol is first doss The pnre is right
Moy ve hear from ftm
HERCULES SALES LIMITED
STARTING OFF RIGHT
BRIDGE COLUMN,
**H Dund*% St W
Toronto. C*n*tf
[416) 763-4601
ATTENTION
If you are energetic and hard working
If you enjoy dealing with people
If you are interested in an unlimited income
:f you have two years experience in selling
Then we are interested in interviewing you for a
position in our sales department.
For information, call
Mr. Smith at 238S1
IHI Kl is a certain
number of plays which are
ft in at least 90% of
with the result that
many players use them in the
other 10% as well There are
two words which ought not to
be used in connection with
Bridge one is "never' and the
other is 'always'. Even where a
play occurs to you which
seems so natural, so automatic,
so inevitable, a moment's
thought does no harm, and can
occasionally do much good.
On the hand below, the
declarer did what came
naturally at Trick 1. and lived
to regret it; North-South
vulnarable,dealer. South.
64
1043
10876
0 108 2
A8
KQ5
9 3
AJ 75 4 3
QJ 10953
862
K42
9
K72
A J 97
AQJ 5
K6
In a duplicate tournament,
some Wests overcalled South's
opening INT with 2 Clubs,
which was taken out into 2
Spades by Fast, where the
matter was allowed to rest. In
the play, bast had no difficulty
in leading 8 tricks, or
sometimes 9, so the
North-South pair had to take a
loss of 110 or 140.
North-South had the chance of
a plus score only at those
tahlus where both West and
Nassau!; Newest Furniture Store
opens with a

^l^^/MAf^
-
II-., r Inn Dill rent Slvlri i Oilnun .,.' hn.nl Hi-im ,Vi t\
ll\l SI II i III is HI HI IIKIXIMI I KM II I'l
Trade in Your Old Furniture For
(tin v* Furniture
STOVES
REFRIGERATORS
BABY FURNITURE
Financing With Low Down Payment! and Small Monthly Initallments
Fox Brothers Furniture Outlet
DOWDESWELL STREET
Ibuildirtf FurmerU (Xcupicd Hv Bcwu Opposite GlMflJ Fquipinrnl)
TEL: 28012 RO.Box 6104 E.S.NASSAU
FREE DELIVERY TO OUT ISLAND MAIL BOATS
Fast decided to remain silent
over (he opening INT bid.
There were two such tables.
but the results were quite
different, and depended on
how the declarer handled the
opening lead.
Against INT. West led the 5
of Clubs. Now, in 90% of cases,
with a K x combination facing
a Q 10 x x holding in dummy,
it is eminently correct to play
low from dummy to the first
trick. And that is what the first
South did, not thinking very
much about the significance of
his play to the development of
the whole hand.
The 9 of Clubs was taken by
South's King, and South then
looked around for a way to
make 7 tricks His best play, if
only he knew it, would have
been to shoot another Club
straight back, but the didn't
know it, and instead
concentrated on the suit where
it seemed that the brightest
prospects lay: Diamonds
There appeared no way of
entering dummy to take a
finesse, so South laid down the
Ace of Diamonds. then
followed with the Queen. That
way, he thought, the 10 would
serve later as an entry for some
other purpose.
Hast, a little surprised to get
the lead at any stage with his
poor hand, pushed a lethal
Spade honour at South, who
shrugged. grimaced, then
covered with the King. When
West won with the Ace, he
recognised the futility of
continuing Clubs, and returned
Here & There
CONFIRMATION
THE RT Rev. Michael
Eldon, Bishop of Nassau and
the Bahamas, will administer
the sacrament of confirmation
to 49 candidates at Holy Cross
Parish, Highbury Park, at the 9
a.m. Family Eucharist on
Sunday. The candidates will
also make their first
communion at the mass. Fr.
Neil Roach is the rector. At 6
p.m. Saturday Bishop Eldon
will administer confirmation to
six adults in the chapel at
Addington House, Shirley
Street.
JUMBEY JUNE
THE MINISTRY of
Education and Culture has
announced that construction
on the Jumbey Village site is
not expected to be completed
before June.
Consequently, it is not now
possible to use the area and the
Ministry regreK that any prior
approval for use of the site
before construction has had to
be withdrawn.
FILM SHOW
THE BAHAMAS Youth
Evangelism Fellowship will
show the Tony Fontaine Story
at 8 p.m. Saturday at the A. F.
Adderley high school
auditorium.
RESULTS OF
AUDITORS EXAMS
IN THE examinations of the
Corporation of Accountants &
Auditors held in Nassau in
December the successful
students were:
Stage I. Peter Sweeting.
Stage 2. Jeffrey Hall; Louis
Sawyer, Donald Henley Smith;
Pericles Maillis and George
Arlington Albury.
Stage 3. Jeffrey Hall, Louis
Sawyer, Wendel Williams and
Kevin Brian Cartwright
J.K. AMOURY COMPANY
APPOINTED EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS IN THE BAHAMAS FOR
ln/titutional Gla//ware
for commercial food and beveraqe service
RESTAURANT & BAR SCHOOL HOTEL ETC. ^
EAST SHIRLEY STREET P.O BOX E.S.5802 PHONE 2-8256
a Spade, so that before South
could recover his breath, the
defence had taken seven tricks.
and the position was like this
none
none
108
Q 10
none
KQ
none
AJ
none
86 2
4
none
none
AJ9
5
none
After cashing his last Spade.
East cleverly returned not the
'obvious' Heart. but a
Diamond, whereupon South
was even more stuck. West
discarded Hearts, and after
dummy had made the
Diamonds, West won the last
two tricks with the Ace and
Jack of dubs 3 down!
At the other table where
South was allowed to play in
INT, the lead was the same.
but this South did some extra
thinking before making any
decisions. Then he boldly went
up with dummy's Queen Now
he ran the 10 of Diamonds
successfully. A low Diamond
to the Jack also won, and the
Ace brought down last's King
so South already had 5 tricks
in the bag a Club and 4
Diamonds.
He then got off lead by
playing his King of Clubs,
taken by West's Ace. to leave
the position like this
64
10 4 3
none
stop him But this was
deservedly so, because South
made a far-reachr
the first trick; not only did lie
give himself the best chance to
get into dummy for the
Diamond finesse, but he also
did the best thing to keep the
danger hand out of the lead.
The main weakness of South's
otherwise powerful holding
c.is his K x x in Spades, and by
going up so enterprisingly with
the Queen of Clubs on the
opening lead, he not only gave
himself an early entry, but
protected his fragile Spades
from attack through the King.
RC
Directory
Boards
IN STOCK AT
IArawak Art
*** Phone 23709 box 1470
10
A8
KQ5
none
J 7
QJ 10 5 3
86
none
none
K 7 2
A J 97
none
none
East had signalled with the
9 of Spades during the 4th
round of Diamonds, so West
led the Ace and another Spade,
and South ran for home with 7
tricks: 4 Diamonds, a Club, a
Heart and a Spade.
As the cards lay. South
would have made his contract
anyway, for there was nothing
West could do at this stage to
REMINDER
LOTS IN GOLDEN GATES II, II ADDITION,
WINTON MEADOWS, WINTON HEIGHTS,
COLONY VILLAGE LAST. BEL AIR ESTA 11 S
ONLY OUR AUTHORIZED COLLECTION AGENTS HAVE
OUR AUTHORITY TO COLLECT MONTHLY PAYMENTS FOR
THE PURCHASE OF ANY LOTS IN THESE SUBDIVISIONS.
ALL PAYMENTS MUST BE MADE TO OUR SOLE
COLLECTION AGENTS, CROSS & THOMAS. AT THEIR
OFFICES IN SASSOON IIOUSF, SHIRLEY STREET.AND OUR
OFFICIAL RECEIPT ISSUED.
IF YOU HAVE EVER MADE ANY MONTHLY PAYMENTS TO
ANY ONE OTHER THAN AT OUR OFFICE OR THE OFFICE
OF OUR AUTHORIZED COLLECTION AGENTS. PLEASE
IMMEDIATELY LAKE ALL YOUR RECEIPTS TO OUR
COLLECTIONS OFPICE IN SASSOON HOUSE ON SHIRLEY
STREET.
CROSS AND THOMAS
COLLECTION AGENTS FOR
SASSOON PROPERTY DEVELOPMENT LIMITED


Saturday, February 3, 1/ J.
ubr anuuttk-
Tell him ro get another goat
By Abigail Van Buron
C 1171 CMUH THMM-N. T N.wi In* lac.
DtAil ABBY: I am wondering about a young man who
calleo. me up, saying he got my name from the La Leche
leaguean organization to which I belong that provides
Public Notice
ELECTRICAL UTILITIES COMPANY LTD.
WEST END POWER & LIGHT LTD.
With effect from 1st. February, 1973, Electrical
Utilities Co. Ltd. and West End Power and Light Ltd.
will discontinue attaching red-printed notices of
di^onnection to electricity bills sent to customers with
.irrears overdue.
However, the last date by which arrears should be
paid m order to avoid disconnection of the electricity
supply will be shown on the actual bill as a computer
printed message. Customers are reminded that unless
ine arrears are paid by the date shown on the bill.
their electricity upply will be disconnected without
further notice and a reconnection fee of $15 will be
charged.
mother's milk for babies. This man said his wife had died
in childbirth and his baby needed mother's milk.
Being a nursing mother (or the La Leche league, I
agreed to help him out. I expressed the milk out of my
breasts by hand and put It in jars, and the man stopped by
to pick it up. After a few week:, he broke down and
confessed there was no baby, and he had been drinking the
milk himself because he has an ulcer and had heard that
mother's milk would help relieve the pain Then he had the
nerve to ask me if I would let him nurse direct! I told him
I couldn't go along with that.
Should I report him to the police or what? I told him
"no" several times, but he keeps calling me. He said he
isn't interested in sex, only milk. Is this possible? ANDREA
DEAR ANDREA: Ifi possible. Tell him goat's milk It
also good for ulcers, se be should find another goat!
DEAR ABBY My husband and I decided to will our
bodies to a university medical school because we under-
stood they were needed in their teaching program. So far,
we have been turned down by FOUR medical schools.
The last turn-down came from Yale Medical School. We
received what appeared to be a form letter stating in part:
"Because of the extremely generous response to our Willed
Body Program, we are currently at a maximum of our
needs and therefore this program is now temporarily
closed. We shall place your name and address In our file of
prospective donors. When we are able to reopen this pro-
gram you will then automatically receive the neceaaary
documents for donation of your remains to the University."
Is this the case all over? Sign this,
"ALL DRESSED UP AND NOWHERE TO GO"
DEAR DRESSED: I suggest that anyone Interested in
leaving his remains to a medical school get in touch with
the one nearest him and Inquire.
PUB
4 "r* *.--'
H' ': I
KING IRIX A Hit KNIGHTS
SWING AT SONESTA
SIHWTIMKSIll::Ml|i m. &!.!::> a.m.
SONESTA
HOrELi GOLF CLUB
Docks & Decks
ARRIVED TODAY:
Bahama Star, Flavia. Sunward
from Miami: Tropic Day from
West Palm Beach; Freeport
from Freeport
SAILED TODAY Tropic
Day for West Palm Beach
ARRIVING TOMORROW
Emerald Seas from Miami
Angelina l.auro from Porl
Everglades, Song of Norway
from St. Maarten; Sun Viking
from San Juan
SA1LI I) IODAY: Song of
Norway, Sun Viking for Miami.
TIDES
High 741 am. and 7:58
p.m. Low 1:16 a.m. and 1:53
p.m.
SUN
Rises 6:S3 a.m.
Sets 5:54 p.m.
MOON
Rises d 52 am
Sets 6:24 p.m. New Moon
4:23 a m
NEEDLEWORK GUILD
THE MONTHLY meeting of
the Queen Mary's London and
Bahamas Needlework Guild
will be held at Government
House at 4 p.m. Monday
Tropical
Exterminators
LAWN SPRAYING
Amana22

(1) Two automatic cold controls. Set each independently.
(2) "Refrigerator within a refrigerator" for keeping meats.
(3) Hi-Humidity compartment keeps vegetable longer
(4) Shelves you can put on any height.
TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD
PHONE 2-8941-5 P.O.BOX 4806
SHIRLEY STREET
DEAR ABBY Why is it that friends think they are
doing you a favor by not telling you about a cheating
husband?
Now I realize that for years all my friends knew that
my husband was cheating on me, but nobody ever told me.
I would have considered it a favor.
I recall my aunt telling me that on her way to church
one day she saw the husband of a friend kissing and hug-
ging another woman in a parked car. The husband then
met his wife after church, and off they went together! My
aunt called the mar. z\\ sorts of names and said the wife
was foolish to put up with it. But when I asked my aunt if
she had told the wife what she saw, she said, "Oh, no, I
couldn't bring myself to tell her!"
Why? WANTS TO KNOW
DEAR WANTS: Because deep dowa, yeur aunt knew It
was none of her business
DEAR ABBY: I sympathize with that woman whose
mother in law keeps repeating the same long, drawn-out
stories over and over again because my husband, who is a
very dear man in every other way, does the same tiling.
Here's how I handle it: When he starts one of those
familiar stories, I look him in the eye and tune him out and
start to plan my meals or think of something else I do
throw in an occasional "Oh, really" or "Is that so" when
he pauses, just to let him know that I am "listening."
He's pleased because he thinks he's telling me some-
thing new, and I'm pleased because I get some thinking
done.
I can see one built-in danger to this. If he ever suspects
what I'm doing and slips in the story of "The Three Bears"
where he usually tells me how many shots it took his
brother to win a turkey, I may be in serious trouble.
CHANCING IT
You areConliallY Invited toAttend
Special Services
*
AT
CENTRAL GOSPELCHAPEL
CHRISTIF & OOWDESWELL STS.
Guest Speaker: Mr. David Clifford,
Commonwealth Bible College, Principal.
Mr Clifford will be giving a series of Lectures on The Acts
of The Apostles during the month of February as follows:
SUNDAYS 11:15 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.
THURSDAYS 7:30 p.m.
SERMON TOPICS:-
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4th 11:15 a.m.: Acts Chapter
One "WHAT THE ANGELS SAIC ABOUT OUR LORD"
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4th 7:00 p.m i Acts Chapter
Two 'WHAT PETER SAID ABOUT THE SPIRIT'S
COMING"
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8th 7:30 p.m.: Acts Chapter
Three "THE POWER OF THE NAME OF JESUS"
ALL ARE WELCOME NO DFFEBIN61AKEN
Your very own homesite...
FOR ONLY $3,900 CASH!
Or on easy terms: $75 DOWN and $18.40 A MtK!
Pinewood Gardens is a government-approved sub-division. It is the first com-
munity designed to place good homesites within the reach of every Bahamian.
That's why so many Bahamians have bought land in Pinewood Gardens. They know
a good land buy when they see it. And they know that the price of land is always going
up. They know, too, that in no other sub-division in Nassau but Pinewood Gardens
can they get a 100 X 50' lot for the low price of S3,900 cash, or on terms of $75 do Am and
$18.40 a week. This is why Bahamians have bought and continue to buy homesites in
Pinewood Gardens. Paved roads will be installed, electric power lines will be
overhead and waterlines underground just like it is where you may be living now !
WE INVITE YOU TO SEE THE LAND.
WE PROVIDE TRANSPORT.
WE KNOW YOU'LL BUY.
IT IS A GOOD DEAL!
If you can get a better 100 X 50' lot for $3,900 buy it!
But, first, look at Pinewood Gardens homesites.
pJNEWOOd
qARdENS
CONTACT
piNEWOOd QARdENS LIMITED
CHARLOTTE HOUSE (MAIN FLOOR) PHONE 23851(sunes)-23893-23894-23895
OR VISIT YOUR FAVOURITE REAL ESTATE AGENT


unr utribunr
Saturday, February 3, 1973.
NOTICE
All items k-ft foi repairs before January .'Isi
I973 and not claimed bj I ebruary 28th,
1973 will be sold i" covei cosl <>i repairs.
STANDARD PLUMBING CO. LID.
lAHAMftS lllli REScARCH
Company Limited
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
BIRTH-OEATH-MARRIAGE
COPIES- DOCUMENTS-WILLS
FAMILY TREE
GENEALOGIES
HEIRS
HISTORIES
LAND RESEARCH
SEARCHES
TITLE INSURANCE
Your judgment Is only as good as
your Information
THE BERNARD SUNLEY BUILDING
BAY STREET AT RAVVSON SQI \Ki
2nd FLOOR
Post Office Box N49I1, Nassau
Phone 2I055-2IS56
f
BOYS 3 PIECE SUITS
BOYS PANTS
AND GIRLS DRESSES
MEN'S POLYESTER
PANTS
1/3 OFF
40% OFF
ALSO
Just arrived a complete line of
Boys POLYESTER suits sizes 7 to 18
TRUE VALUE
BAY STREET, WEST OF VICTORIA AVE.
OPP. CITY LUMBER YARD .
PARADISE ISLAND CASINO
WANTED
Two Cashiers to work in the Cashiers < age ol
the Casino
Minimum educational requiremenl lUph
School Graduate
Some banking or accounting experience
preferred but not absolutely essential
Hours six shifts (H hours each) per week.
8.00 p.m. 4.00 a.m.
Interesting opportunity For persons with
initiative and ambition.
Salary to be commensurate ith experience
Applicants are requested to submit by
February 15. 1973, in
Applicants are requested to submit by
February 15, 1973, in their own handwriting, all
pertinent background information on them a
including two personal references, all previous
employers and business experience
I ligtbfc applicants will be contacted for personal
interviews.
Letters of application are to be forwarded to the
Director of Security. Paradise Island Casino
P. O. Box N.3707. Nassau. Bahamas.
NOTICE
ESTATE OF HENRY RAY JENKS:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
creditors and other persons having any claims or
demands against the I State of Henry Kay Jenks
late of the settlement of Hope I nun m the
Island of Little Guana Cay, one of the Abaco
Cays deceased who died on the 7th day ol
October. A.I).. 1971 are hereby required to send
particulars in writing of their claims or demands
to William McP Christie, the executor ol the will
of the said Henry Ray Jenks. on or before the
1st. day of March, AD. 1973, at the
undermentioned address after which the said
executor will proceed to distribute the assets of
the said Henry Ray Jenks deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard only to the
claims and demands of which he shall have had
notice and the said William Mel' Christie will nol
be liable for the assets of the laid Henry Ray
Jenks deceased or any part thereof so
distributed to any person or persons of whose
claims he has not had notice.
WILLIAM McP. CHR1ST1I A ( O.
Chambers.
P. O. BoxN-KOX.
Trade Winds Building.
Nassau. Bahamas
SHIRLEY
STREET
THEATRE
Now showing al the Shirk)
St. Theatre, THE GETAWAY,
matinees al 2:45 and 5 p.m
evening 1:30. Suggested for
iii.it me audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
WULFF
ROAD
THEATRE
Now showing through
Tuesday, TRINITY IS STILL
MY NAMI plus MOSQUITO
SQUADRON. Sundays
showings continuous from
2 30. Monday and Tuesday
matinee continuous from 1:30,
evening 8:30.
A now western here was
horn In the person of Terence
Hill with the release of "They
Malty."
I lure was immediate liking
for this easy-going handsome
r ol the prairie anil
frontier town. Together with
his brother, played by Bud
Spencer, they made up the
most laughable, rambunctious
adventurer! that ever shafted a
sheriff,
And they're hack again with
mghs and more fights in
I KIM IY IS STILL MY
\ \MI Joseph I Levinc and
I mbassy present the
halo Zinganili mm Harry
t arey, Jr is featured in the
picture.
Terence Hill, who pljys
Trinity, was born Mario Girotti
(he got the "Hill" from his
wile's maiden name) in Venice.
It ll) in 1941. At the age of
ii moving to Rome, he
made his film debut in a
picture called "Holiday for
UTS."
Acting was his method uf
Ing Ins studies and motor
, ycle hobby.
A! lor three years at the
ity of Rome, where he
majored In classical literature,
he opted for full-time acting.
In 1962 he played C'avriaghi in
I uchino Visconti's "The
Leopard."
He then accepted a
MI contract for a scries
mure films in Germany.
In 1967 he returned to Italy to
play the lead in "God Forgives.
I Don't
While on location in Spain.
he met an American girl who
was the dialogue coach and
were married on July 23,
1967
Starts Wednesday TRICK
BABY plus PLAY MISTY FOR
ME matinee continuous from
1:45, evening 8:30. No one
under 17 will be admitted.
Molion picture stars who
work under their own
production banners have their
special reasons for choosing
names of their independent
film companies.
James Gamer's Cherokee
Productions is a nod to the
Indian strain in his family
background and Kirk Douglas'
ItiAii.i Productions is named
after his mother For his
company. Clint Fastwood
sole, lion Malpaso.
The rugged lean actor
currently stars in PLAY
MISTY POR ME.
Lor the name, he combined
two Spanish words, mal nad
paso for his production unit.
Put together they mean bad
step
"I had just finished eight
years in the 'Rawhide' series on
television," he says, "and I felt
1 was going nowhere. Then I
received in offer to do a
western in Spain as the star It
sounded great to me so I went
to my friend and advisor about
it
"He didn't even give me
lime to finish before he waved
his hand and said, 'Forget it
Hut's a bad step.' Well. I
didn't listen to him; I accepted
(he offer and I think it turned
out okay "
Clint's fans and movie
exhibitors all over the world
think so. too. The four
westerns he did in Spain.
starling wiih ",\ Fistful of
Dollars." made box office
history, and an important star
ol Clint Fastwood.
"That's why I call my outfit
Malpaso," he says. "It was the
best bad step I ever took and I
don't want to forget it."
"PLAY MISTY FOR Ml
photographed in Technicolour
cc-tttn Jessica Walter. Donna
Mills and John Larch
BIRTH
MARJORIE Jones, wife of
Mr Winston Jones of Nassau,
gave hirth to a daughter Sharon
Sarah al I onthill Maternity
Hospital, Aberdeen, Scotland,
on January 12. Mr. Jones, an
architect, is taking a
post graduate course in Town
Planning at the Robert Gordon
School of Technology in
Aberdeen He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Geoffrey Jones of
Nassau.
WHAT'S ON
-at the cinemas
SAVOY THEATRE
AXE-WIELDING ACTRESS
Christine Kaufmann is one of
the stars in "Murders In The
Rue Morgue," American
International's new version of
the Edgar Allan Poe shocker
which opens Wednesday at the
Savoy Theatre. Also starred in
the screen thriller with Miss
Kaufman are Jason Robards,
Herbert Lorn, Adolfo Celi,
Michael Dunn and Lillt Palmer.
HISTORY TODAY
Ms n Press
rODAY li SATURDAY,
i i iii ken in I H lasyi Ml In
th HH.Ill H,His in Iii-i.ii> ,,n Ihls
1972 Vltl Cong, ,ii In
1 ill-s. calls fur immediate
i i,-n.iii,,ii ,,l South Vietnam's
President Nguyen van rhfeu.
1971 U.S. Apollo 14
: ,. Si r ill |OM Into OTbll
th! Moon.
I9AK Hear) tlghtini In South
v i, in.mi within sis miles ol
ii67 i s.s i< i ommunlst
(tuna relations worsen as polm- in
Moscow if n down an anil
display il I li nil's,- emhjss>
1964 China ehallangai
leadership of Kussu m < omniums!
world
1962 U.S. President John I
Kennedy orders an almost complete
embargo on U.S. trade with Cuba.
1958 Benelux economic treaty
is signed.
I9S6 I'n..i i i
hi aid to HuIjmii.i
1945 Allies capture fulmar in
M recapture
Manila from the lapeneea,
1943 British bombers pound
the Geeman dh ol Hamburg.
1942 llrin.li I iKlith Army
'. i, ii.ills Darns in I ripoll.
1933 Britain and Persia seirie
Ihefl ml dispule
1927 Revolt begins in Portugal
aguinst military dictatorship of
(ieneral ('arm.....i
1924 AJcxel Rykofl is elected
President ol Duncll ol People's
Commissars, Russia; former U.S.
Presideni Wooiiio.s WUanA dies at
his home in Washington.
1919 U.S. President Woodrow
Wilson presides at first League of
Nations meeting in Paris;
International Socialist Conference
convenes in Uerne; Russian
Bolsheviks capture Kit I
1917 U.S. and German) break
oil diplomatic relations,
1913 Bulgarians resume war
with rurke)
1894 i he "Dirlfo," the first
ilme ship, is launched it
H.itli Maine.
1888 IXsmarek publishes
German \ustiiaii alliance ol IH7'
as warnini to R
1863 Greek saaamU] sleets
Prince Ufred, i.....>,i ion of Queen
Victoria, a. king hut British
government releils decision.
Sundas through Tuesday
NOON "SUNDAY plus THE
GREAT NORTHFIELD
MINNESOTA RAID matinee
continuous from 2:00, evening
8.30. Plus late feature Tuesday
night.
I xsmining the saga of Cole
Younger and Jesse lames,
notorious outlaws of the Old
rum an unbiased point
and telling the fast moving
story with little-known actual
factl is I In- essence of the
rsal'Robertson and
Associates production of THE
GRI Al NORTH! II LD,
MINNI SOI A RAID "
f 'lift Robertson stars as
Younger and Robert Duvall is
lames in the Jennings Lang
presentation.
I'l'.ilip Kaufman, a history
maker while at the University
ol Chicago who has researched
the two outlaws so
exhaustively that he could
qua lily as an authority on
them, wrote and directed.
In his story. Younger and
lames are peaceful farmers
driven from their lands by
powerful interests who seek to
to redress the wrongs through
banditry.
Robertson assesses his
portrayal of Younger as his
most challenging assignment
since his Oscar-winning
"Clurly".
He devoted almost a year of
Ins time preparing lor the role.
BecauH the film aims for a
documentary-style realism,
Robertson grew his own beard
and went to extraordinary
lengths to find a wardrobe
faithful to the period.
Unusual pieces of equipment
used in the film including a
steam powered tractor, an
ancient horse-drawn hearse :i
calliope, a high-wheeled log
loader, and various models of
velocipedes are authentic items
obtained from a pioneer
museum in Jacksonville,
Oregon, where the film was
shot
Wednesday through Friday,
MURDERS IN THE RUE
MORGUE plus the LOST MAN
matinee continuous from 2:00
evening 8:30. Plus late feature
Friday night.
One of the most frightening
ol Edgat Allan Poe's terror
tales MURDERS IN THE RUI
MORGUE was recently filmed
again by American
lntetnational and will be
screened locally.
Shot in Spain with Jason
Robards, Christine Kaufmann,
Herbert Lorn, Adolfo Cell,
Michael Dunn and Lilli Palmer
sharing cast honours, the story
describes a horrible fantasy
which mingles with terrifying
facts at a theatre of the
macabre in Paris during the
turn of the century.
Directed by Gordon llessler.
it was produced by Louis M.
|{ey ward for executive
producers James H. Nocholson
and Samuel Arkoff from a
screenplay of Christopher
Wicking and Henry Slesar.
Tropical
Exterminators
Pest Control
CHARLES AVE. Ill lift IN
>N PRINCE CHAHLLS AVL 1 MILE LAS1 (II SC. DILI' l'0/>i
MOW SHOWING at 7 & 10:40
DEAN NANCY HARRY KEENAN GEORGE
JONES OLSON MORGAN- WYNN UNOSEY
DON TAIT MO JIM PARKER ^ARNOLD MARGOLIN
" .. RON MllLER l.NORMAN I0KAR 1ICHNIC010R' G .T".
PLUSat 8:50
"20,000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA"
SELF-SERVICE RESTAURANT
...owe onywetrt&t
EDITORIAL
The fact of history
From Page 3
lo this painful level.
Watch this column. I will make another terrible exposure on
Wednesday or Thursday. I don't know which day it will be
published. It's an article I wro'e several weeks ago but my
daughter, the new editor of The Tribune has held it until after a
certain event has taken place. This event is scheduled to take
place on Tuesday.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The truth will set you free.
BIBI.l
\CamucAad\
'iWjam
Opn 6 30 Shows Start 7 p.m,
CHILDREN UNDER 13 PRBBI
See 2 features late as 9 p.m.
NOW THRU TUES.*
"ZAAT"al 7 It 10:35 p.m.
"CIHRAIV'al 9 p.m. ONLY
LIVE
INPERSOtil
FRL-SAT.
&SUN.ONLYI
IT WOULD TAKE AN ATOM BOMB TO
WIPE OUT THE WALKING CATFISH!
- Vernon Ogilvie. Specialist tor the
FLA GAME COMMISSION
GHIRAHHrZSZZfSl
5HIRLEV ST.7fette ..>'"!...:.!'
MPii puking
An excellent time
to purchase
that special
VALENTINE'S GIFT
It's a STOREWIDE SALE at
ARIMA lasting ONE WEEK
ONLY beginning Monday,
February 5th and ending
Saturday, February 10th.
10% reductions on ALL
FABRICS... JEWELLERY...CHILD
REN'S READY-TO-WEAR...UNDER-
WEAR
20% reductions on FABRIC
ENDS...S MEETS. ..PILLOWCASES...
TOWELS..BEDSPREADS
Up to 33-1/3% reductions on ALL
WOOLLEN AND OTHER ITEMS
which are being CLEARED &
DISCONTINUED including MEN'S
KHAKI WORK PANTS
REMEMBER! Our prices are always
lower, so your savings are even better.
Wulff Road near Mackey Street. Til. 28908.
ONE WEEK ONLY
We will be open from 8.30 a.m. until 8.00 p.m. Mon. Thur
8.30 a.m. until 9.00 p.m. Fri. & Sat.
SNOW SHOWING
Matinee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
STEVE
MCQUEEN
THE
i GETAWM
I Ali MacGraw
SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE A UDIENCES.
PA RENT A L DISCRETION AD VISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold on
sa first come, First served basis.
PC
SAVOY cm
Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee continuous from 2
Evening 8:30
"MOON SUNDAY" PC
Mark Leonard
Linda A very
PLUS
|"GRI \l NORTHI II I li
MINNESOTA RAID"
.
PC.
Cliff Robertson
Robert Duvall
'Phone 2-2534
CAPITOL
Now thru Tuesday
Continuous showings
from 5
"THE BIG
CUNDOWN" PG.
Lee Van Cleef
Thomas Milan
PLUS
"ITS YOUR THING" G.
Isley Brothers
Ike & Tina Turner
PLUS Lale Feature
Saturday night.
WULFF RD. fffffe
AIM CONDITIONED
AMIM F PAHKINC
NOW THRU TUESDAY
Sunday continuous from 4:30 'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee continuous from 1:30, Evening 8:30
I
i
Trinity*-
backin
the saddle
again and
still
horsing
around.
I
I
I
"Trinity Is Still My Name"
(Qj8> iwt>iMw' count .inn.....min^i nnaa
-PLUS-
O'Iuoni mooucnots P'imli
"MOSQUITO
SQUADRON?
____________DAVID McCALLUM
COLOR
lliiiti'il Hi'ti I .
___?


Saturday, February 3,1973.
vEhf Iribunr
ads
get the job done
Come 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.
REAL ESTATE
C8662
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very
desirable area). New complete
rugs, stove, refrigerator, heater,
wall mirrors, sliding doors, etc.,
Good rental no problem.
$27,500.00 Will consider
exchange in Florida. Call Mr.
Kay collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime. P. O. Box N-4635,
Nassau.
(.8663
CORNER building lot, main
road, very near The Current
Club, Eleuthera. $1750.00 or
make a sound offer. Contact
Mr. Kelly, Nassau Florist Ltd..
P. O. Box N-4635, Nassau, or
call collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime.
C8693
FOR SALE
1. Delightful Coral Harbour
residence excellent
location ntear Clubhouse
convenient to Flamingo
waterway. Three double
bedrooms, two baths,
spacious living-dining area,
sun porch, modern
kitfhen, carport, etc.
Exceptional buy at
$77,000 furnished.
2. Outstanding buy in
delightful hilltop
residence near Montagu
Three bedrooms, two
baths, living room, dining
room, patio, kitchen,
laundry, two-car garage
etc. Favourable terms
available to suitable
prospect. $60,000
furnished.
3. Attractive five-bedroom,
four-bath hilltop residence
Montagu. Living room,
dining, Bahama room,
porch, patio, laundry,
carport, etc. $80,000
furnished.
4. Excellent investment in
charming residence off
Village Road with two
extra landscaped lots with
fruit trees providing
190-foot frontage by 103
feet deep. Two bedrooms,
one bath, living room,
dining room, patio,
garage, etc. $53,000
furnished.
H.G.CHRISTIE
Real Estate
309 Bay Street.
P. O. Box N8164,
Tel: 21041, 2-1042
FOR RENT
C8641
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East end.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8685
2 HOUSES for sale 2 doors
west of Barclay's Bank on
Madeira:-
1. 2-storey building 3
bedrooms, l1* bath, drive-in
garage.
2. 2-bedroom 1 bath, living
room, dining and kitchen
Both $45,000. Phone 5-4684.
C8714 ABACO PROPERTY
North of Cherokee Sound. Half
acre tracts (20,000 sq. ft).
Close to ocean beach. Only 16
tracts available from $2,000.00
per tract. Undeveloped
property. Call Philip Brown
Realty, Box N.104, Nassau.
Phones 31273 77681 after 6
p.m.
C8712
ONE LARGE corner lot
Gleniston Gardens, Soldier
Road, $5,200.00.
One main Road lot Seven Hills
Estate Blue Hill Road.
$4,600.00.
One canal lot Seabreeze Estate.
$9,000.00.
Call Bill's Real Estate Ltd.
23921.
FOR SALE OR RENT
C8715
ON PINK SAND BEACH -
unique 5 room designer's
home, quest cottaqe, fireplace.
2% baths, patio, marvellous
view, swimming, fishing. H. H.
Larkin. c/o Box 101. Harbour
Island. ___
FOR RENT
C8518
1. TWO SHOPS available in the
East Bay Shopping Centre,
East Bay Street. For further
Information call 2-4 782.
I. Office, warehouse, open
yard storage area at the corner
Of Virginia & Heathfield
Streets. For further
information call 2-4 782.
C8661
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house
Farrington Road. Partly
furnished. Suitable for large
family or couples sharing.
Telephone and aircondilioninq.
Phone 77414 after 6 P.m.
C8690
FURNISHED APARTMENT,
Jlrconditioned. Located at the
corner of Centreville and
Madeira Street. $175 per
month. For further
information phone day 2-4264
L night 3-1143.____________
C8656
2 STOREY HOUSE for rent on
Bay Street near Armstrong
Street. $165 per month. Phone
2-2152.
C8648
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
C8676
FULLY FURNISHED one and
two bedroom apartments,
Centreville. For further
information, phone 5-8679.
ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment. Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C7106
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St.. South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.
C8646
LARGE UNFURNISHED 2 or
3 bedroom house Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 2-1170
from 9-5.
C8651
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 3-2351/4.
C8614
LARGE ONE bedroom
apartment, out east with beach
rights, and private patio. Fully
furnished. Couple. No pets or
children. Telephone 2-4777 -
Evenings 4-2035.
C8652
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.
C8640
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C8699
SPACIOUS SELF contained
apartment near Montagu
Beach. $180 per month.
Inclusive utilities. Phone
3-1312.
C8643
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8638
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.
FOR RENT
C8708
BAYCROFT one bedroom
apartment, beautifully
furnished, oceanview. pool,
telephone. $300 monthly. Call
mornings 4-2113.
C8625
FURNISHCD 1 large bedroom
apartment with telephone
East Shirley Street. Phone
58196.
C8724
3 BEDROOM 2 baths house.
Situated Anson Road,
Stapledon Gardens. for
information call 5-4258
C8637
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.
C8632
WINTON HIGHWAY
Secluded, spacious, fully
furnished one bedroom
apartment overlooking well
landscaped gardens and sea.
Exceptional storage space.
Available February. Phone
2-2239. or eveninqs 7-7861.
C8660
EXECUTIVE TYPE two storey
dwelling house on long term
lease. Four bedrooms, three
and a half bath. Living and
dining rooms, family room,
kitchen, double car garage with
recreation facilities. Large
swimming pool, tennis court,
Own fresh water supply.
Attractively furnished. Located
in Sans Souci near St.
Andrew's School. Call 41563.
CS67I
FOR RENT
Partly furnished 3
bedroom apartment for
rsnt on Winton Highway
$275 per month. Call
2 2511 days. 4-2063
evenings.
C8654
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C8716
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
unfurnished house, with fridge
and stove Gleniston Gardens.
Phone 5-1314.
C8636
THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS Corner
Cordeaux Avenue and Watlins
Street, Englerston, ONE AND
TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENTS completely
furnished. Airconditioned
bedrooms, all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 after 6 p.m.
5-3418.
C8691
1. VILLAGE ROAD 3
bedrooms. 3 baths, large houso
ideal for entertaining. Nicely
furnished.
2. EAST BAY STREET 3
bedrooms. 2 baths.
Overlooking the harbour.
Beach and safe anchorage for
small yachts. Fully carpeted
and air conditioned. Partly
furnished.
3. EAST BAY STREET 2
bedrooms. 1 bath. Partly
furnished small house.
H. G.CHRISTIE
Real Estate
309 Bay Street
P. O. Box N8164.
Nassau
Tel: 21041, 2-1042.
CARS FOR SALE
MARINE SUPPLIES
FOR SALE
C8674
ONE BARBER'S chair, 1
shampoo basin,
airconditioning unit 24000
BTUs. Terms cash. Telephone
3-2079.______________^_
C8711
GREAT BUYS
2-man Rubber boat with oars,
$40.
Blender with ice-crusher --
$25.
2-bookcases $10 each, Call
41108.
C8621
PIANO ACCORDI AN
"Hohner" model excellent
condition. $75 or nearest offer.
Tel. 5-3463 after 6 p.m.
C8725
NEED A GOOD HORSE
2 year old race horse for sale.
Owner leaving Island. Best cash
offer accepted. Call 55441.
Ext. 260 ask for Jean Metayer.
C8723
A SET of ladies golf clubs, bag
and shoes. Telephone 5-4834.
L8727
GOOD SECOND hand 50cc
Yamaha scooters $130.00 to
$150.00. Call 22183 between
8.30 a.m. 5.00 p.m.
CARS FOR SALE
C8633
1971 FORD ESCORT. Phone
7-7231
C8659
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS
1970 Chevrolet
Impala $2800
1968 Chevy II $700
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic Beige
4 Dr. $1895
1971 Morris 1300
S/W Automatic $1600
1971 Vauxhall Victor
2000 Auto Grey $2300
1969 Fiat 124 Green $700
1970 Mustang Red A/C $2400
1968 Javelin A/C $1600
1969 Dodge Monaco
A/C Vinyl $1795
1971 Viva 4 Dr.
Auto Red $1895
1967 Chevy II A/C
Automatic Yellow $900
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakcs Field
Opposite the Ice Pl.mt
Telephone 34636-7-8
C8710
ROVER 2000. 1970 A/C,
automatic. Top condition.
$2,400. o.n.o. Call 41108.
C8/22
1970 MORRIS 1300 Station
Wagon in excellent running
condition. Radio. $1,000 cash.
Phone 4-2986 evenings.
C865C
MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
2ox N-1893. Phone:
24511.
G\
APPROVEDCAROO AGENTS
C8612
FIAT 124 Sports Coupe. 4,000
miles. $2,500.
MORRIS Traveller, automatic.
Like new. $1500. Phone 51147
evenings.
BUSINESS
IOPPORTUNITIES-------1
C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. O. Bjx
N4764, FRANK V.AREY
REAL ESTATE LTD. Let us
take you on a FREE
complimentary tour of any
subdivision of your choice with
no obligation to buy.
CALL US TODAY
C8721
MORRIS 1969 Station Wagon.
33.000 miles, one owner. Call
9 to 5. 3-6645. afterwards
3 1286.
Nona
C8667
L.T.D. SURVEYING office has
been moved from Shirley
Street to 1st. Terrace
Centreville. Telephone: 24596
has not bee-, changed.
C8713
NOTICE IS HEREBY given
that Vanick Jean Baptiste of
East Street N. P., is applying to
the Governor for
naturalisation, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts to the Deputy
Governor, Bahamas.
IN MEMORIAM
C8734
IN SAD but loving memory of
our dear mother Edna Smith,
who departed this life 3rd
February 1972.
Left to mourn: Three sons,
two daughters, husband and a
host of loving relatives.
MARINE SUPPLIES
C5902
1969 Chris Craft Sedan sleep;
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 oi
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.
C8666
1 FIBREGLASS boat 15 ft
good condition. $600.00
Phone 42503.
C8649
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxunou'
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C8683
20' OUTBOARD CRUISER
120 h.p, engine 25 watt radio
telephone sleeps 3
complete with anchor and gas
tanks Call 36542 or 55811.
C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125 ft. x 23ft., 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line, and
one 14ft. x 42ft. double
bottom, in excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.
C8709
20' BERTRAM 1968 160
H.P. Mercruisers. Rod holders,
toilet etc. $4,800.00 or nearest
offer. Tel. 31020 after 6 p.m.
iiiMUJiiurni.....
C8704
40' DRIFT-R-CRUZ houseboat
twin Chrysler 210 H.P. 6-5 kw
generator. Airconditioned.
freezer and complete galley
and head, ship to shore ...
many extras. $12,000.00. Call
2-2836.
C8717
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR
CHRIS-CRAFT
CONCORDE
IRWIN SAIL YACHTS
MAGNUM MARINE
AVON INFLATABLES
P.O.Box N1658
Telephone 24869
ran
BAYSHORt MARINA
lur bouts and engines 7'
70' and l"i 150 h.p.
Distributor! ftM Hatttras,
Bertram. Ijord, Se.ii raft.
MaJto, Cllutroa, Jupiu-f Dtl
Quay l>orie and C-C'rjfc
itiflatahles. Mercury. Volvo
.ind StOfUll engines. Njutu-line
houseboats. Nonfire autonuih
... fire detectors/extinguishers.
Other products easily
nbtalnabla*
EMm Mid Mtvtca (factory
trained) storage.
Marine Mobile Moist lifting
up to 56 tons.
WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR NEWS:
17' Mafco 1972 Model with
115 h.p. Mercury outboird
like new a real gtwd buy -
at cost $3800.00
lor the best at the best prices
S.- or call BAYSHOKI
MARINA. Fast Bay Street.
t*ol. 28232. 28233.
SCHOOLS
C8705
ENROLL NOW
Typing
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Commercial Mathematics
Office Practice
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (NCR
4200)
Dictaphone Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
B.J.C. and G.C.E. Classes:
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
NASSAU ACADEMY OF
BUSINESS, Shirley Street,
Opposite Collins Avenue.
Phone 24993.
C8707
ENROLL NOW
Bookkeeping evenings Classes
commence on Monday at the
Nassau Academy of Business
Phone 2-4993.
C8658
EDUCATION SPECIAL
DID YOU EVER WISH you
could type, do bookkeeping,
write shorthand. keep a
proper file; Do fractions,
decimals, percentages etc?
Understand English grammar?
Stop wishing! Call 2-4929 6
p.m. to 8 p.m. or write P. O.
Box 6216. IN JUST THREE
MONTHS WE WILL TEACH
YOU ALL THESE THINGS.
POSITION WANTED
C8733
Do you need a part time or
weekly maid? Call Roney
35868.
HELP WANTED
C8694
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA requires the services
of two stenographers.
Applicants must be able to
type a minimum of 45 words
per minute and take 100 words
per minute shorthand. For an
interview, telephone Personnel
Department 2-8701.
C8696
STENOGRAPHER
The Royal Bank of Canada
International Limited, Nassau
requires the services of an
experienced Stenographer.
Applicants should preferably
have at least G.C.E. in English
Language and be High School
graduates. Shorthand speed of
90 w.p.m. and typing speed of
70 w.p.m. Bahamians only.
Apply in writing to The
Secretary, P. O. Box N 1445,
Nassau or call for an
appointment at telephone
56021.
C8698
LIVE-IN maid required. Has to
supply good references. Phone
C. W. F. Bethell 2-4891
weekdays.
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED
C8702
WANTED: Maintenance man
for apartment building Must be
all-round man in plumbing
electrical, mechanical and odd
jobs. Call 2-1841 for interview.
C8681
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.
C8682
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.
C8730
WANTED MAINTENANCE
MAN for apartment building.
Must be all-round man in
plumbing, elect r ical,
mechanical and odd jobs. Call
21841 for interview.
C8728
TAILORS are needed at Joe
the Tailor. Phone 2-4865.
C8695
HEAVY DUTY ELECTRICAL
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
Heavy duty Electrical
Service Technician re-
quired immediately by locjl
Caterpillar dealer. BAHTRAC.
Age 25 and up. including 3-5
years experience in repair of 3
phase generators, control
panels, automatic transfer
switches and related electrical
components. Fringe benefits
enjoyed by all employees. For
appointment please call Dave
Sands. Service Manager. Nassau
telephone 3-5701 or write to
P. O. Box N-3238. Nassau
Bahamas.
C8635
TRAVELLING ?
For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.
APPROVED PASSHM.m ACiKNTS
C8706
ST. ANNE'S HIGH
AND JUNIOR SCHOOLS.
NASSAU.
The above school requires the
following staff for t':e school
year commencing September,
1973:-
St. Anne's is an Anglican
School in two sections, the
Primary School being separate
from the High School.
( 1 ) AN ENGLISH
GRADUATE
(2) A FRENCH GRADUATE
(3) A HISTORY GRADUATE,
who must be willing to offei
some GEOGRAPHY.
Applicants for these posts,
required to be able to teach up
to "A" level standard.
(4) A PHYSICAL
EDUCATION MASTER able
to offer MATHEMATICS.
(5) A Trained Primary School
TEACHER, able to offer
music.
All applicants please write to:
The Headmistress. P. O. Box
6256 M.S.. Nassau, Bahamas,
for details of service and
Government salary scales.
On application please give
details of all certificates and
qualifications.
LBulJ
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
required by International
Group of Companies with
diverse interests. including
construction.
Applicants should have at least
two years post qualification
experience. Apply in writing
giving resume of career to dale
to Commercial Manager, Sir
Robert McAlpin" &
Sons (Bahamas) Ltd., P. O.
Box N. 3919, Nassau N. P.,
Bahamas.
C8729
1. 1 Flaminqo Limbo
2. 2 Belly Dancers
3 2 Sleel Drummers.
Apply: Sloppy Joe's Phone
5-8650.
C7116
JOB TITLE: Superintendent of
Production
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Graduate engineer degree or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years experience at various
management levels of cement
plant operations.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and direct all the
producing facilities of the
Quarry and the cement plant
to process various raw
materials into finished cement.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department. Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7117
JOB TITLE: Machinist
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machines parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C8657
PRACTICUAL NURSE
WANTED $18 per day. Cable
Beach area. furnish own
transportation. Write P. O. Box
4903, Nassau and give
telephone contact.
TRADE SERVICES
C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 58213. 2 2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaza.
C8642
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS. SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
TRADE SERVICES
C8644
TROUBLES ... small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels-
Robert M. Bailey
P.O. Box N56.
Nassau
Telephone: 3-5870.
C8103
YOU WONT BELIEVE IT
UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ABCO'S
NEW 'SUPER STEAM'
CLEANING METHOD. TEL:
510712-3-4._____________
rfi39
Pinder's Customs
Brokerage ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
FQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795.2 3796.
23797. 2-3798
Airport 77434
C8692
SALES SERVICE
RENTALS
"New and Used"
Fox Brothers Refrigeration &
Airconditioning
Service.
Dowdeswell Street
(formerly Besco Building)
Telephone 2-8012.
PETS EOR SALE
C8668
STILL MORE German
Shepherd Pups left. Prices
reduced. See Alexander Virgil,
Durham Street off Mount
Real Avenue.
GRAND BAHAMA
IN FREEPORT TEL 352-6608
HELP WANTED
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM o'
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co.. P. O. Box F-2415
Freeport, Bahamas.
HELP WANTED
C7090
FULLY EXPERIENCED
MECHANIC required for our
service department. Must have
minimum of 3 years with
knowledge of General Motors
products. Full Company
benefits with factory training.
Bahamians only need apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.
C8653
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicant should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co.. P. O. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.
C7118
JOB TITLE: Electrician
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience, preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repair, install and
wire all electrical apparatus,
devices and circuits, of any
voltage in cement plant or
assigned area.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama._____
C7114
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
MANAGER Must have
thorough knowledge of Food
and Beverage. Menu Planning,
Staffing; must be capable of
organizing all matters related
to food and beverages, for
Resort Hotel.
PROPERTY SUPERINTEN-
DENT for Luxury Hotel.
Maintain and supervise power
plants, boiler rooms, elevators,
air-conditioning units and all
general equipment for hoiel
kitchen, rooms and public
areas, pumps, air compressors,
welding and steam fittings,
temperature controls.
Requirements: High School
graduate, with five (5) years
experience in similar position.
Contact Lucayan Beach Hotel,
P. O. Box F-336. Freeport,
Grand Bahama Ijianr*.
C8628
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.
C7108
IMPORTANT U.S.
Manufacturing Company has a
career position available in
Freeport for a GENERAL
MANAGER with Finance
Accounting background.
Responsibilities will include
the general management of
local manufacturing operations
and supervision of export
activity. Prime emphasis will be
on supervision of all
accounting and financial
functions. Marketing is not
involved. At least 5-7 years of
experience in Accounting and
management is called for. with
initiative and ability to work
independently important.
Salary will be based on
qualifications.
Please send resume in full
confidence to: P. O. Box F-25,
Freeport, Bahamas.__________
C7091
FULLY EXPERIENCED
BODY MAN required, must bo
able to repair all types of
vehicles and install replacement
parts and complete up to
re-finishing stage. Minimum 3
years experience, full Company
benefits. Bahamians only need
apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telf hone 352-7001.
C7121
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
needs an attractive young lady
with secretarial skills to work
in its Freeport office. In
addition, the applicant must
have some knowledge of
bookkeeping and be
experienced in filing. Five day
week, salary depending on
experience, paid vacation and
other fringe benefits.
Interested persons should
contact either Mr James Rea
or Mr. Alvin Swann at Freeport
Construction Co., Ltd.. P. O.
Box F-2410, telephone
352-7091. Only Bahamians
need apply
C7111
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge of
administration of Oceanus
Hotels Ltd.. Must be capable of
supervising and directing all
departments, also handle sales
and promotion. At least 10
years previous experience in
various areas of hotel field
necessary proof of
qualifications necessary.
ASSISTANT MANAGER: To
assist in the management of
Oceanus Hotels Ltd.. must be
capable of taking over full
responsibility during resident
manager's absence. At least 10
years experience.
Apply to Oceanus Hotels Ltd..
Personnel Department, P. O.
Box F-351. Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C7117 .
JOB TITLE: Machinist
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lav out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machines parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting oi assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport. Grand Bahama.


ShriErJbunf
Saturday. February 3, 1973.
lritiH "He looks too worn out Trom the office to argue
perfect time to tell him about my new cott."
the
Rupert and the Ninky Toys-10
fejfl
,!'- i??r<7l
Ruoert is about to explain
that he wanted a Ninky made
exactly like Bill s but as he
lakes the toy he notces another
strange thing, It's so light."
he murmurs. What ' it
slutted with ? " Well. I
couldn't tind any t ll'ng," says
Margot. so I stitched the
pieces together round my
animal balloon. Wasn't that
clever ot me ? Oh. don't let
it go!" In turning the toy
over Rupert releases his hold
and it slips through his
fingers, sailing out ol reach
" Now you've lost it I wails
the httle girl
Rupert and the Ninky Toys



" You should have been
more careful. Rupert*" Tear-
fully Margot sets off in chase
of the floating Ninky as a
breeze carr es it away Rupert
is on the point of following
when he catches a glimpse ot
the returning airplane. It's
the cowboy again." he says
" I'd better see why he has
come back." Changing his
direction he makes for the
rralt as it lands. Hey, Ml
bear!" shouts the helper,
jumping from his machine.
Are you sure this is O.K.?"
And he holds up a tea-cosy
made from the duck pattern.
" We are wondering whether
it's a toy or not."
liupert and the Ninky Toys-12
" I'm so sorry blurts out
Rupert. I gave you the wrong
pattern That one is a tea-
cosy, but this is the real Ninky
pattern He pulls the sheet
from his pocket for the
cowboy to see. Say, I'm sure
glad we only mad* the first of
these ducks," mutters mo
helper Rupert points to the
sky.
Santa a
he says.
Leave it
cowboy
bronco !
ing tor
I'd hoped to send
model of Ninky too."
" But " Yippee I
to me shouts the
" I'll catch that
And without wait-
Rupert to finish he
takes the pattern and the tea-
cosy and rushes back to start
up his airplane.
m
'I Stite FEEL SQRgy FOR THE ORIVHN /MOVIE PEOPLE."
CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1.Economic
6. Musical finale
10. Explosive
11. Wrong
13. God of flocks
14 Openly
16. Therefore
18. Rally
19. Word of choice
20. Character
22. There
23. Stage of
history
24. Airplane
stairways
n Took a jet
2/. God of
Thursday
29. Uncanny
31 Kind ol coffee
32. Dad
33. Ear hone
36. Roger
37. Tempo
39. Girl's name
40. Harsh
43. Eskimo
44. Growing out
45. Tray
47 Happy
48 Arab prince
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
I. Fashionable
2 Marsupial
3 Neuter pronoun
Par lima 2' ml"
AP Nawilaolvrai
4 Low
5. Jambool
6 Insertion mark
7. Skip
8 Delve
9 On land
10, Simulates
12. Trifle
15 Rib
17. Khayyam
21. Evening
23. Optional
25 Serenity
26 Amerce
27 Figure ol
speech
28 Good exercise
30. Smallest State:
abbr.
32 Blanched
34 Speak
35 German coal
region
37 Istle fitter
38 Weather
satellite
!41 Hindu cymbals
i 42 Our Uncle
1-4 46 French articlt
^^^ {CARROLL RIOHTKR'S
from the Carroll Rajhtar inititute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Much discussion
with interesting friends and acquaintances is the
best way to make this a banner day Almost everyone-!
thinking of new ways to get what they want anJ are also
willing to lend a helping hand to those toward *hom they
have a friendly feeling Accept the unexpsited and be
somewhat dramatic.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) You can easily work out those
ne* ideas with close friends and get the rigtt results now you
want Use diplomacy. Get out to social functions in p m that
are helpful to you. make you happier.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 201 Show loyalty to those in
high position with whom you agree and prove you are a fine
citizen Express those civic ideas you have that can be most
helpful Avoid one whois a big hypocrite
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are able to expand
present activities, so make arrangements now to travel, have
discussions with others State your aims clearly You can take
steps that help you live along more lofty lines
MOON CHILDREN (June 72 to July 21) You can delve
right into all those duties for which you have had little time of
late Show your finest talents to mate and get right results.
Avoid some situation that seems dangerous.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Plan how to reach a better
understanding today with associates with whom you have had
some recent dispute. You have to be more broadminded to get
right results Try not to get yourself deeply in debt
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Complete work you were
unable to finish during busy week and get cooperation of
associates or co-workers A new kind of treatment is fine for
improving your health This could give you a new lease on life
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Take tune out for amusements
that will get you out of the slough of despondency today
Bring mate along for best results. You can do some
entertaining at home also and show off your nice place
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) A good day to spend at
home making the improvements there that are necessary and
having more comfort, beauty in the future Do some
entertaining in p m Bring only congenials together.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov, 22 to Dec 21) Fine day to
communicate better with people you like and show them more
affection, how much you do admire them Quickly get those
tasks done that you have little time for during busy work
week Think constructively
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Think more about
finances now and plan to save more in the future, or get that
new project operating that adds to income. Follow your
intuitions, since they are accurate Relax at books in p m
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Get in touch with good
fnends, exchange ideas, and make better plans for the future
Put more happiness into your life See what you can do to
improve your wardrobe and personal appearance
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Sit down with an expert and
make the plans now for the expansion you have in mind for
the future You can take advantage of fine opportunities
ahead 1 ry to please your mate more and really understand
this person
IF YOUR CHILD IS BO.'N TODAY he or she will be
one of those born humanitarians who will want to help people
at large and it would be wise to slant the education along lines
of the ministry, medicine, or other service professions,
including politics. Permit to have as fine a social life as possible
early so your youngster will understand others. A study of
psychology, psychiatry would be fine, also Plan now to pay
for the education desirable in this chart.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!
Winning
Bridge
> VICTOR MOLLO
Dealer East: Love All
North
- 7433
0 87
O KQ!
4> A Q J 10
East
?AK
A 10 5 3 2
0 A43
* 975
West North East South
VO Pass
3 West leads the "K and OQ,
dr-hirer following with 06 and
9J. Next West, switches to the
08. How should East defend?
This hand, fron a competition
for Juniors In Budapest. Ulus.
trate a point otten overlooked
by defenders. Presenting
declarer with tricks may cost
nothing, if his problem is not
to find winners but to avoid
:osers. and that's by no means
the same thing.
West's 09 tells Eat* that
South has the QJ10, so he has
no second loser in diamonds. If
he haant the 4VK. the finesse
will succeed. So only a third
trump trick can save the day.
East rose with the OA and
returned a heart, presenting
declarer with a run" and dis-
card. Coming In twice more
with the ?AK, he returned each
time a heart.
West
4> J 6 5
T K Q 9 4
0 8 7
it i 4
South
0 J 10 8 5
* K 3 2
On the fifth heart, piay.ng
after South. West was oound to
score his 4>J for the setting
trick.
Ches
By VICTOR MOLLO

I I I
1 i
1 I :-.
I &
ft 0, *
S 21
B
ZJke L^omic J^a
f
e
REX MORGAN, M.D.
By DAL CURTIS
r n. n___--------------_ < WELL, I* GLAD ^ TO SEE THAT HE'S ClWF POWM K> EARTH'
HELLO CHAClty r THIS 15 KAfl 1 I'LL HAVE -<, KEHHYAT THE SrUPIO AT TEH SHABP/y-------rf\
r^'/aX^1
v^& 1 '
^r^ini IJRn
i Jm L^fWn
JUDGE PARKER
ROCKY, YOU 1
KNOW WE HAVE]
NO CHOICE IN f
THE MATTER,' fl
WE'VE GOT TO
TAKE CARE
APARTMENT 3-G
By Alex Kotzky
YOU KNOW, PERHAPS IT WOULP
DO BRYAN GOOP TO SEE YOU FOR A
FEW MINUTES.' COME WITH ME.'
LET'S SEE IF HE'S AWAKE'
WHAT CAN I SAY TO HIM, POCTOR'JUST
SAYING I'M SORRY SOUNPS SO EMPTY- J
NO, I PON'T THINK IT POES?
BESIPES, KNOWING THAT YOU WERE
INTERESTEP ENOUGH TC COME TO
THE HOSPITAL TO SEE HM
WILL MAKE BRYAN FEEl GOOD/
STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
by saunders & overgard
1
(H".7 I)
ALREADY one pawn up aga'nit
Dannj Wnttht. Rjbeu ai .in
i Wnuc. to im\e> clinched :he
C'.'50 lop pn> ;n tlii- Even.i.4
si.mda.id L_na.i> open with I. .
next m:,ve in ixt.ivi dmgi'ani.
Wh.v. d:d Bell.n play, and hc#
ci.d ne loice a quiclc win?
Par limes: ID seconds, uhen
ma-i:er; 20 seconds, che.-s expc:.;
1 minute, county ::ana,i a.
1 minute;, rlub trength; 6
mnu.es, (re 13c; 12 nunulti,
njvice.
Chess Solution
1 RxPI RXR: 2 KxR.
K It; 3 PR7, R--H1. 4 t'RS
= Q, R'Q; $ QxR ana bi-canse
o/ the lurther simp'i/katlim
Black's game Ij hopeless. After
5 . htBl; S Kt-K2. Danny
Writiht resigned
fr
'I r JPL^" r
f r
T
a
b i
J -
i L A \
E
5" i<
No. 7 m i ik
TARGET
HOW many
minis ot
B0 V (our letters
or more can
v o u make
m m from ihe
t A letter* shomi
" Here? In
------------------mikln a
. word, each
R inter in .i >
be UM>d mi. >
. ~ "^-"- only. Each
word mwt contain the lane
leller. and there mutt or at
leai.1 one cillil-lrllrr word in Ihe
Hat. No nllir.il.. no Mrrlc.li word-.:
TiRtJhT : n words. good ;
31 m.nl. irry good : 4'J word-
eiceltent. Solution tomorrow
IrSTKRDAVK SOLUTION I
Again .icio aanuii nit* alirold
iiml .illcn alun> III t.iONAI.
Ilncci dolni c.iln k.iIk ganoid
i"i mill (lad (lurid (oacl (oal
(old (onad ladlni laian llian
iiiii: IIiko loading logan lon(.
Acnua
I. Soft flunk- (9)
M. Indicate afrceuient. (3)
11. t - publicity. (It)
12. Hard Htone. (3)
IS. I'ludi (3)
is. sprlni feature, prrhapi. (I)
18. AlefS)
III. I llllitll.......jic ()
II). I .iiniion. bird, IS)
'-'.'. ITophcts. (S)
'23. Heaina. (4)
14. Clan. (A)
Down
I. Caken of vweetness. 14, ;i
'.'. I lni-li (3)
3. The fflttlnt. (a. 31
I. Direction. (3)
... i i (1)
V, More simple. (6)
;. Oltbellevrn. ()
. Lair. (3)
10. Victor. I|
13. African capital. (S)
II. Me may
be ullm-
m I n c,
(6)
It. W I e
men.

IN. Moat
worthy.
(4)
31. O I obe.
(J) r..i..a.,. MaiiM
HQaaauPr.':!
aRarja-i'^'-iu
i3Mt3i.]ra)ulii-3,-l
'-Ilill'-iM'Mlliai



Saturday, February 3,1973.
CEhr (Eribunr
GRANDBAHAMA
CLASSIFIED
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED
General
job
of
HELP WANTED
C7099
DISHWASHERS:
cleaninq of dishes.
POT WASHERS: This
requires long periods
standing.
LAUNDRY WORKERS: Must
have previous knowledge of
operating the pressing machine.
Must have at least one year
experience in Laundry Work.
PORTERS: Must have previous
experience of cleaning large
kitchen area.
MASON: To do general
maintenance work, experience
required in heavy building
maintenance. Must have 2-3
years experience.
TELEPHONE MAN: Minimum
of 8 years experience. Must
have knowledge of telephone
installation. 1A key equipment
and central office repair and
maintenance.
FRONT DESK CLERKS: Four
to five years experience is
required. High school
education is a must. This
person must be courteous, neat
in appearance and able to deal
with the general public.
GARDENER: This person
must be able to work on large
grounds area and also must be
able to make flower
arrangements.
BUTCHER: must have at
leastrt-5 years experience. High
School education is a must.
References are required.
AIR-CONDITION HELPER:
Must have knowledge of
installing and repairing
different types of
air-conditioners. References are
required.
POOL MANAGER: Must be a
pool mechanic and able to take
care of all the pool needs and
maintenance. Between the ages
of 34-40 and at least 4-5 years
experience. References
required.
KITCHEN HELPERS:This
position requires a lot of
standing. Must be able to work
in large kitchen and to clean
large kitchen area.
SOCIAL HOSTESS: Must hive
at least l'fc years experience as
Social Hostess or Tour Escort.
Must be 21 years or older.
Must be neatly dressed, have
pleasing personality. Must be
able to work with large sums of
money. Typing experience is
preferred. References are
required with Police
Certificate.
ACCOUNTANT: Five years
experience is required. Must be
able to process P & L. Must be
able to control A/R.
References are required along
with recent Police Certificate.
PLUMBERS: Must have
certified plumbers' licence
Know all phases of welding.
Must be able to silver solder,
know how to burn different
types of burning. Know all
apes of soldering. Read
ueprints. Must be able to lay
out own plans.
PIPEFITTERS: Must know all
phases of mechanical
air-conditioning. Must be able
to use steam to cut and thread
and be able to fabricate and
make various fittings of
different sizes for piping.
RESIDENT GOLF PRO: Four
to five years experience as Golf
Pro required. Must be able to
run large golf shop, give
lessons and deal with
tournaments. Must be a
member of the Bahamas
P.G.A .
CIVIL ENGINEER: Must have
experience in field supervision
and cost analysis. References
required.
OFFICE MANAGER: Must
have knowledge of accounting.
Will have full control of field
office. Must know cost control.
References required.
CONSTRUCTION FORE-
MAN: Must have knowledge of
heavy steel erection. Know
how to work all types of heavy
equipment. References
required.
PROJECT COORDINATOR:
Will be in complete charge of
panelling insulation and
co-ordinator with other crafts,
will make all decisions
involving project. Five fo seven
years experience is required.
References needed.
WELDERS : Must have
knowledge of blueprint
reading, qualified burner, know
metals and heavy meta'
Knowledge of welding, brazing
and annealing and all tvpes ot
welding rods. License certified
with papers and references.
PIPEFITTER SUPERINTEN-
DENT: Must know all phases
of mechanical work such as,
air-conditioning, heating,
refrigeration, sheet metal
plumbing installation and be
able to cut and thread, sweat,
wedge, annealing and brazing.
Be physically able to carry
heavy pipes. Fair knowledge of
electrical systems, concerning
A/C, refrigeration and broilers.
Certified license and
references. ...,.,..
PLUMBING SUPERINTEN-
DENT: Read all phases ot
plans. install all phases
correctly for health and
sanitation reasons. Know cost
of both labour material from
price list, know gas and water,
electrical panel control,
sleeving for the Unit.
Knowledge of swimming pool
work, broiler work, heat
exchange, hot water systems.
including balancing. Must
know house pumps and hot
water circulation pumps,
material take-off. Must be able
to get along with people.
Certified License master
PLUMBING FOREMAN: Must
be able to read all phases of
plans, be able to install all
phases correctly for health and
sanitation reasons. Must know
solder, braze welding and
cutting, threading and be able
to get along with people.
Certified Licence and
references are required.
INSULATORS: Must be able
to read blueprints, read and
understand specifications,
know method of application
on hot water lines, chill water
lines, Freon lines and heat
exchanges. Know different
systems in duct work and
exhaust hold insulators. Must
have own tools. References are
required.
SHEET METAL WORKERS:
Must be licensed and certified.
Know pin distribution, he able
to do take-offs and layouts, be
able to galvo weld, read
blueprints, know alloys.
References are required.
PIANIST: Five years
experience required.
References must be furnished.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, PERSONNEL
OFFICE, MONDAY
FRIDAY. 9 A.M. UNTIL 3.00
P.M._______________________
C7115
AUTOMOBILE BODY PAINT
AND REPAIR MAN WITH
EXPERIENCE ON FOREIGN
AND AMERICAN CARS. 3
YEARS EXPERIENCE.
BAHAMIANS ONLY. KENT
MOTORS, QUEENS
HIGHWAY. FREEPORT
352-7231.
C7119
SUPERVISOR CAPTAIN
Individual should have past
experience working through
the ranks of waiter in hotels or
first class restaurants and
possess the experience and
knowledge of local and
international dishes. Successful
candidate should apply with
good references and po
certificate.
Apply to: Devco Personne
Dept 18C Kipling Bldg P. O.
Box F-2666. Freeport, GBI.
C7118
JOB TITLE: Electrician
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience, preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repair, install and
wire all electrical apparatus,
devices and circuits, of any
voltage in cement plant or
assigned area.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personne
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.
HELP WANTED
C7120
GOLF EQUIPMENT
MECHANIC Applicant
should have extensive
experience in the general
maintenance and repair of
"E-Z-GO" golf carts which are
specialized electrically
operated motor vehicles. Only
applicant with previous
experience will be considered
Apply to: Devco Personne
18C Kipling Bldg., P. O. Box
F-2666. Freeport. GBI.
LITTLE
THINGS
ARE
IMPORTANT
Small in sue. but
performing an important
function when needed ...
what would we do without
paper clips, pins, needles,
etc.?
Classified Ads are like that
too! In fact, they do more
things for more people at
lower cost than any other
form of advertising!
Place your ad now in The
Tribune Classified section.
The Tmhmm Comics Page
C7116
JOB TITLE: Superintendent of
Production
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Graduate engineer degree or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10
years experience at various
management levels of cement
plant operations.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and direct all the
producing facilities of the
Quarry and the cement plant
to process various raw
materials into finished cement.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


10
$rjr Qlribunr
Saturday, February 3. 1973.
PUUS OFF UPSET WIN IN TORONTO
Star Bahamian hurdler
Danny Smith equals 50-yd
hurdles world record
STAR BAHAMIAN Hurdler Danny Smith pulled off a
BIHiMlH upset when he recorded I sensational 5.8 sees win ovei
the 50-yard hurdle dash equalling I he world record al the
loronlo Star Maple Leaf Indoor dames lasl night.
Smith, who is .it present woman in the so yard hurdles
attending Florida State and the man's SO yard I
i niversity, tot ofl to fiyl Laal yeat Smith went with
t.iri nr the race to beat aclass it'1' Bahamian tr.nk and luid

DANNY SMITH
, equals world record
fidd which included world
record-holder, Willie Devenport
oi Baton Rouaje, I \ and
Olympic Gold Medalist
Rodney Milhurn of Soul hern
i nivenit)
During the course of the
games world records
equalled by both men and
WINDIES SELECT
CAPTAIN SUNDAY
BRIDOI rOWN, BARBADOS
i -\P) With rlM WmI Indie* i rickel
electors meetlne, here Sunda] to
name a new <;ipt.nn t -r i In- I i
town mi succession i" i
hen is h->w (in- in.tin candidate!
lint- up
ROHAN KANHAJ And 7.
only Sohcrs i.i Waal Indian i>i.** rs
DM pla\cd more lesiA and nude
laMCS mils thin tli> httlll.ii;!
(Guyanese right hjiider. With 66
tesis behind him ilnce 1957, in
WWCh tic lias KOred S4H'* runs
Kaiih.n is b) i ir the moal senloi
and iiiksi experienced ' present
Wl Indian iiKkil.h following
Soht'rs unavailability, Now playi
frofeationally with waf^ckihln In
n^ijiut Ills appointment however,
would ho a short term measure
ilnce he will hard!) pla)
International. rickel pail itiA.
DAVID HOLFORD Aged ,2.
Sobers1 iirsc cousin, thli
nwhi h untied sll-roundei d.is been In
and out of (he VYeSl Indus team
sm.e 1966. In Ins 21 International
matches he his nevei convinced the
ehtCton or the fans hC is t:u.id
enough to maintain hla place rhta
may mitigate Bfjalnsl him *j .i
captain, he has led Barbados since
1970, winning the Shell Shield
championship in 1970. V
University graduate With a h
Agriculture.
ioiy CARI v\ Aged ->s a
left handed batiman and right arm
off spin bowler, Carew is probaM)
the .shrewdest tactician iii West
Indian cricket, having led Inmdad
to the Shell Shield championship in
1170 and 1<7I Mis .i,;r and his
inconsistent test performances
could iwai ravoui away Irom him
CUVI LLOYD Aged 2, an
exciting left-handed batiman of
match winning potential. fielder
supreme and useful right arm
medium paced change bowler, this
talented Guyanese has had little
experience ol CaBtallKl -el seems
to have most of the credentials. I he
selectors have lost much faith in his
ability as a reli.ihle lest pla>er and
he remains one of the outside
contenders.
MAURK'I KOSTI If Aged 2 the new l.tm.m.m captain whose
batting form has brought him
scores of 145 not out. 137 not out
and 82 in two Shell shield matches
so far this season lias played only
six Tests and was only lighly
considered as a possible in the team
for the series against Australia
before his recent prolific
performances Another whose
chances can he fated no better than
long shot.
DRRRYCK MURRAY Aged
29. as a >o real old rookie, Murra)
set a world record lor
wickelkeepers in the series BfaflUl
Kngtand In England m 196.* with
24 victims. University studies
interrupted his cricketing career but
nOW is hack home and available for
election lor the Hrsl time since
1968. As captain ol Cambridge
University. Murray showed he is i
leader of some ahilitv
learn l<> the Olymplcj in
to represenl the
Bahamas lor the firal time in
.my International iporl It was
also the tirsi time the Bahamas
had entered the hurdling
The Biinini-horn hurdler
showed considerable potential
when he a/81 Clocked lor the
world's third besl time ol I ( ^
lor the I 10 metres
ret i tiled at a meet in I lond.i
Ol Ma) lasl \ ear
IMPROVING
Since then Smith had
advanced In leaps and hounds
and having oid) lust taken up
hurdlmj* last war his climb U>
the top must be one ol the
fastest In the history of track
and field.
Smith originally ran the 100
metres and the 200 metres
sprints, hut because he was nol
tast enough foi the
Dade Junior College Norths
sprinl team he was shilled to
the hurdles by school
Roosevelt Richardson and soon
showed he was a talented
hurdler.
Other world records set at
the Maple I :al indoor games
Ins Davis oi Tennessee State
with a 5.5 clocking shaved a
1-I0ih sec ofl the existing
record foi the so /ard dash
Mamie Ratlins, also ol
renneaaee State equalled Patty
lohnson's record ol 6.4secs. in
the women's SO yards hurdles,
and Hcrh Washington ol I ssl
Lansing, Mich., tied his own
world besl in the 50 yard dash
wilh a time of 5.0 sees.
UK soccer results
LONDON (AP) Results in
British soccer games Saturday*
i si.I imi < up i ourta round:
Arsenal 2 Bradford "
Bolton 2 ( aldiff 2
i trhsle 2 Sheflield United I
< helsea 2 Ipewh h 0
' oventr) i irimsbv o
11 rb) i rottenham i
I i ! .11 0 NMI.v.ill 2
I iverpool o Manchester City o
He 0 I ut.m 2
I PI) mi uih i
i ixford o Queen's Park 2
;ii rfield Wed i Crystal Panics i
Mull I West Mam 0
Sunderland i Reading t
Wesl itromwich 2 Swlndon 0
rhampton i Bristol It) 0
i i ISM CUP Third round:
\\i l Inverness O
Berwick I I .ilkirk .1
lire. Inn 2 Aberdeen 4
I Itll -1 I ast I I fa I
i I) da i Montroaa l
Dumbarton 41 owdenbeath i
Dunfermllne 0 Dundee .t
I 1. m II Hamilton I
Hearts 0 Altdrie 0
Hibernian 2 Morton o
Kllmarnot k 1 nuth I
Motherwell 2 Raith I
Rangers i Dundee united o
.t Ulrren 2 Parried I
Stirling t fcrbroalh *
Stranraei I St. lohnstona I
\u...i i i urfarl i
I NGLISH I I M.I I Division
t%VO
Burnley 2 lluddersflcld I
DIVISION IMRII :
Blackburn 2 York u
Bournemouth 4 Koiherhum 0
Churlton 2 Chesterfield 2
Halifax o Rochdale o
Notts County 2 Bristol Rovai Q
(Xdham o Southend I
Port Vala i Waterford 0
Swansea 2 Scunthorpe I
Wrexham : Wautall i
DIVISION I Ol R
Mdershol 2 Colcheater o
llur> 0 SoutbpOl I I
0 St nek port I
Darlington 2 (iillingliam J
Dtincaster I Toit|Ua) 0
II trllepool O Chester 0
Hereford 2 Cambridge I
Northampton 0 Lincoln o
Peterborough i Mansfield o
SPORTS SHORTS
CRICKET SCORES
BRIDGI rOWN, Barbadoa(AP)
Close ol pla) scores on the lust da)
of the Shell Shield erickei match
between Barbados and Guyana
Barbados first innings 2 3.1 for
one.
AHMKDABAD, huh... I eh l
(AP) India's wesl BOM (earn had
made I0S runs for two wickets at
lunch against I ngland Saturday on
the second da) of the three-day
match in rtpl) to M.C.C flrsl
bintngl tttt.il of 279 for Tive
declared,
TENNIS RESULTS
Mil W Ital) rop seeded Ken
Roaewall, Australia, advjnced to
the semi llnall ol the S50.000
Milan indoor tennis tournament.
defeating Mark Cox 6-2. 7-6.
RICHMOND, Va lopseeded
Rod Lever, Australia, sidelined Cliff
Riche) San Antonio. Its.. (, -l.
6-3. and moved Into the semi finals
Of the fidelity World
Championship tennis tournament.
Ill IHISDA. 111'. lopseeded
Margaret Smith Court. Australia
heal lulk llekliiun. Houston, les.,
6 2. 60. 6 1 and advanced to the
semifinals ol the Virginia Slims
Invitational women's tennis
tourney<
GOLF TOURNEY
' IR AC At BO, VmniMla (AH)
ivt.-i OgMtrbul, ..i Britain moved
Into the I.-.id I ndav afl.-t the
econd round of the Mjracalbo
Ford Open.
I irsl round leader. Tony
lacklln, .ii-o c.r Britain, settled for
an even par 72 to drop into third
place behind Colombia's Alherto
Rjvadenain
TROPIGAS SKIPPER
RANDY R0D6ERS
WILL NOT PLAY
By IVAN JOHNSON
TROPIGAS SKIPPER.
Randy Rodgers presently
recuperating in the Princess
Margaret Hospital following a
sudden illness, will not play in
tomorrow's Sunday Soccer
League match against Paradise
at Clifford Park.
Rodgers was taken ill
suddenly at his home last
Thursday morning and was
rushed to Hospital where he
had to he put in an oxygen
lent Rodgers' condition was
said to be very satisfactor> this
'morning, hut the cause ol Bil
illness is still unknown.
Rodgers absence as a leader
and as the key rnrdfield man in
the Tropigas lineup could ups<
Tropigas' winning streak and
hid for the League
Championship.
With I I points from seven
names Tropigas are joint
leaders in the League table
with last year's League
Champions, McAlpine.
McAlpine suffered a setback
similar to Tropigas earlier in
the season in a game against Si
(ieorge's when their captain
and midfield 'maypole', Dick
Wilson, was put out for the rest
Of the season in l.ile December
after breaking his leg in two
places It took McAlpine two
games to settle down again,
losing their next two matches
to Tropigas and Red Lion.
Since then (he defending
Champions have romped back
to the top of the table showing
devastating form last week
when (hey annihilated Paradise
5-0
Tropigas at this stage of the
season cannot afford such a set
back with bo(h (cams having
three games to play a loss
would probably end any
chances of winning the league
Championship.
However, (he psychological
effect on Paradise of the
roasting inflicted on (hem by
McAlpine las( week could s(ill
affect them and Tropigas
should, in spite of Rodgers
absence, notch up another two
points.
Kickoff (ime for tomorrow's
game will be 1:30 p.m.
Following this St. George's will
play Dynamos, kickoff time
3:30 p.m
Classic Pros stop Warriors; piihce will pip
out -i i AIIEIIEY 53-50
& Warriors juniors lose also
iVARKHiKS
Humes 9 6 1 21
Is.i.ks J IS 2 6
1' S\\.itV\ 1 2 2 2
Wrilaca 4 J 1 8
Munroe 0 0 0 0
\ Swab*) 0 0 0 0
Cooper 1 2 } 2
Miiiu in 6 5 0 14
ll.iiin.i 7 2b I 14
Bi OLADSTONI MM RSTl IN
MM CLASSIC PROS, dtsplsytni poumi from their bench, M
the Baliamas Commonwealth Bank Ujmors lor the second lime this seas.-n
in a 72 67 victory during last night'k second name at the A. I". Adderley
Gym.
The Warrktrs. arho dropped their
tilth in sewn played, also J, .si theli
third consecutive In th- Junto*
division last night when the i ox
iliii Saints, behind the shooting and
rebounding ol Keulu-n Knowles.
defeated the defending junior
champions 6|-54 in the first game
List night.
Dt-n, Isaacs returning to the
Vvarrtori Senior after a few weeks
la\ oil due to an injured leg teamed
up with Arlington Humes and Cyril
Henna to put up ^uite a defence of
then centre/forward area.
Howejver, the Proa behind the
shooting of GoulSln Bain and the
rebounding of llallie Moultrie and
<.,iiv Symoncttc pulled awa) from
an IK II tie with ten minutes
remaining lo a JO 20 lead four
minutes later.
Humes, scoring on nine of his 27
from the held and three ol seven
from the free throw, lopped the
Warriors with 21 points. Gilbert
UOOCUI and Manna scored 14
l>..inls eat. h
file I'ros, who had a more BVen
scoring session, bad Bain topping
them with 17 points and WllTred
lohnson scored 12.
SCORING BURS I
Goht| mto the second hall with a
six points lead (40-J4), the I'ros
rattled off 12 consecutive points
before Isaacs after two tries scored
the first two for the Warriors
Both sides substituted IreeK.bul
the I'ros' bench proved strong*! as
thei opened a 60-46 lead with
10:24 in the p||K
ihe i'ros again opened 15 point
tap bill with 5:07 in the game, the
warriors paced by Humes Hanna
and Moncur closed Ihe gap to nine
points Moncur taking the base Una
brought the Warriors to 61 with the
I'ros at 6H and the I'ros called time
out.
Keturumg to the court. Humes
on a layup took the Warriors li\e
behind where the\ remained alter a
series of goal swopping.
StX'CLR STANDINGS
Tropigas
M( iMplne
Red Lion
St. < M'orges
Paradise
Dynamos
IMs
I I
II
8
6
4
2
Keuben Knowles scored a game
high of 29 points and took I.
rebounds to lead the I ox Hill
Saints to their third consecutive
victory.
Moving Irom a 12 all lost quarter
tie. the Warriors Juniors paced hy
brothers Kenneth and Paul
Whltfleld along with Lennv
lohnson and (den Wright moved to
a 27-20 second quarter lead
With David Morley and Stephen
Bethel in to strengthen the forward
postilion, the Warriors opened a
J6-26 lead with 3:12 remaining in
the quarter Returning from a nun
out. Anothy Brown, Jimmy Clark
and Knowles started a rally that
saw the Saints move to a 40-38
quarter lead.
Morley and Johnson came on
Strong in the final quarter to hold
Ihe Saints only OfW away. However,
a goal tending on Morle> broke that
favourite spell for the Warriors who
dropped their third consecutive to
remain at Ihe bottom of the
Paradise League
PINDF.R'S Sport Shop pla> their
flrsl ,'aine in the resumed Bahamas
Amateur Basketball Association
series tonight when they take on
Ramsey's Blazers at KJ0 at the A.
I Adderley (iym.
fort I mcastle Hawks will vie to
break their losing streak when they
take on Backs Cougars Junior in
the first gume at 7:30.
CLASSIC I'ROS
LAKE PLACID APPLIES
FOR WINTER GAMES
I \KI I'l U ID, SI M W)KK
(AP) I is. < representatives from
Lake I'l.uid have left lor I aus.inne.
Switzerland, to present this
community's hid to host the 1967
Winter Olympics at a week-end
meeting of the International
Olympic Committee (IOC).
Ih. International body will
make a decision BatUfda) or
Sunday as to where the Winter
(.anies will be held. Denver had
orlglnall) been tabbed lor the
Vent, hut Colorado voters forced
the city to withdraw. Salt Lake
City, the United states' second
rapressntativa In the world biddmi;
for the sue withdrew I uesda>.
Tha United Stales Olympic
Committee (USOC) selected Lake
Placid on Wedncsda)
WALES SHOCK ENGLAND
IN WORLD CUP SOCCER
w I M Bl I V ENGLAND
(AP| I-.ngland\ World SoCCei Cup
hopes slumped Wednesday night
after a laboured I I draw against
unrated Wales in a qualifying
matt h.
I-or long periods the lowly Welsh
squad appeared set to stage a major
upset alter John Toshack put them
into 20th minute lead with a
simple goal from close in
\ I ADDKRLKY HIGH, uiuble
to maintain a last quarter surge
after rebounding from a 14 point
hi,,n in (he last quarter ti//|,,|
out three behind and dropped their
sixth game in a row in a 53-50 loss
to CM tending Western Division
champions Prince Williams High
yesterday at the Adderlev (. m
Prlncs Will, going into the fourth
quaiter with a 47 37 lead moved Ofl
to 51 on baskets by David Morley
and David Bullard when Harvey
Rokei On a jumper Irom the lop of
the kev started the rally for A. I
Addetlev High,
Mark Bethel, i vprian Newrey
and Roker along with Oeorge
Spenee. turned on the steam and
together with a full court press
moved Adderley High two behind
at 51 49.
Max Albury at the free throw
line ulded two for I'rince Will
giving them a 53-49 tip with 4>
seconds remaining in the game and
Bethel went out on fouls.
Spenee again at the line added
one of two free throws but with
Morley taking the rebound from
Spence's second free throw
attempt, I'rince Will froze the ball
until the final whistle blew.
Horle) dumped in a game high
of 20 points and 1 ennv Stuart It.id
10 foi Prince Will. Spenee lopped
Adderlev High with 13 points while
Bethel and Roker SSCOTcd 12 and
11 respectiveli
Co.died for Ihe first three
quarten b) Caswell niompson,
Prince Will In the tirst quartet
broke a 12 5 lead to take a \'i IS
first quarter lead.
Continuing iheir pace in Ihe
second quarter I'rince Will opened a
27 20 lead which they controlled
38-27 bv the end of that quarter,
Although Roker. Bethel and Sain
Thompson buill up quite a defence
around the centre forward area
while Derek Vogt and the Mash,
guard Newrey kept the ball
running, they were unable to top
the well fortified I'rince Will with
Dullard. Morley and Johnson
Controlling the game.
GOLF LEADER
HONOLULU Tour sophmore
I on Watson carded a
seven under-pur 65 and assumed a
tour stroke lead midway through
the $200,000 Hawaiian Open gall
tournament.
f
^
PAKISTAN BATSMEN
SHOWING GOOD FORM
WBLLINGTON (AH) Light
rain prevented Hakistan taking
lomplete eonlrol on the first day of
th, lost lest agjliut New Zealand
here l-riday, when In four hours,
Hakistan Korad 196 for two.
C. Kodgers
Symonette
Moultrie
Johnson
Ingrahjm
Is.lJt s
Saunder*
Jones
J. Rodgers
I Bain
'g
J
6
2
6
5
0
0
2
I
I
8
rh
5
IS
I I
5
12
S
4
S
4
2
IS
IP
8
12
4
O
10
0
0
4
2
P.O. Box 4887. 3 Beaumont House
Bay Street. Nassau. Bahamas
AVIATION
FLIGHT ATTENDANTS
Positions available flying DC-863 aircraft
between Nassau and Luxembourg.
Qualifications include single female over 19
years of age, 5 feet, 3 inches to 5 feet 8 inches
weighing HO to !35 pounds. Excellent physical
health, high school graduate with higher
qualifications desired.
Multi lingual with Spanish, French and German
desired.
Interviews commence Saturday, February 10th
at International Air Bahama office, 3
Beaumount House, Bay Street, second floor,
between 9:00 AM and 5:00 PM.
APPLICATIONS MAY BE PICKED UP
FROM OUR OFFICE
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
L
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Applications are invited for the position of Local fvianaqcr
of well-known Engineering Firm in Nassau. Applicants rrust
be Bahamian, with minimum educational standard
Equivalent to Five "O" Levels or preferably ordinary
national certificate in Mechanical or Electrical Engineering.
At least five year's engineering experience is essential, 2nd
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
the companies' products.
Applicants without the full engineering background
necessary, but with the potential and personality to enable
them to successfully train for the position, will be
considered.
Apply in own hand-writing to: Box No. DA3962 c/o The
Tribune, Nassau.
BAHAMAS WORKERS COUKCIl
Telephone 5-7361 P. O. Box 5337 M.S. (Nassau)
P.O. Box F-1129(Freeporl)
Mr. Dudley Williams.
B.W.C. Chairman, wishes
to announce lli.H .is j
Member of Ihe Prices
Commission he would'
welcome complaints from
residents and tourists alike
concerning:
(a) High Prices
(b) Poor Quality Merchandise, etc.
(c) Rents, etc.
Mr. Williams" office is located on East Street
opposite Lewis Street.
YOUR LIFE CAN BE
CHANGED THRU CHRIST.
NOT KfllGJOiV, BUT CHRIST.
FRIDAY NIGHTS 7:30
SPECIAL YOUTH
RALLIES...
WED. MORNINGS 10:AM
SPECIAL DEEPER LIFE
CHARISMATIC MEETING
EVERYONE INVITED
THE CHOIR
WILL BE SINGING
NIGHTLY AS WELL
AS BROTHER EDWARDS
EVANGELISTIC TEMPLE
COLLINS AVE-4th. TER.
REVIVAL
QUENTIN EDWARDS nZST
* THIS YOUNG MAN HAS HELD CRUSADES FOR CHRIST
IN 40 NATIONS AROUND THE WORLD ON 10 WORLD TOURS.
AUDIENCES HAVE NUMBERED UP TO 40,000 50,000 PEOPLE
IN INDIA AND AFRICA.... 5 TRIPS TO VIET NAM.
if BY GOO'S GRACE HE HAS BUILT 51 CHURCHES OVERSEAS.
THOUSANDS HAVE BEEN BLESSED IN CRUSADES ACROSS
AMERICA FOR OVER 17 YEARS.
HEAR HIM NOW IN NASSAU!
ENTIRE WEEK
Except Saturday
Feb. 4 11th 7:30 p. m.
People of all Churches Welcome
Come Worship With Ub
R. Raburn, Pastor
I He,