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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03272
 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 14, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03272

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ENJOY FREE CHAMPAGNE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FREEPORT
-TELEPHONE 77303/77778-


Sribuntt


(Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postal conceslons within the Bahamas., Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 71 Wednesday, February 14, 1973. Price: 1 5 Cents


OLD PARITY STILL HOLDS, BUT--




Decision expected



tomorrow on B$

THE MONETARY AUTHORITY expects to make a statelni t
sometime tomorrow on the future parity of the Bahamnian dollar.
a spokesman for the Authority said today.


(10-2)


of


attempted


murder of Scotsman

By MIKE LOTHIAN
SCOTS SOLICITOR Andrew McCulloch, 37, was found not guilty by a 10-2 verdict this afternoon of the
attempted murder of fellow-Scotsman James Mitchell on the night of October 24 at Mitchell's West Bay Street


home.
The all male jury deliberated
for 35 minutes before
returning their verdict. They
retired to the jury room at
3:25 p.in.
When Chief Justice Sir
(iordon Bryce told McCulloch
he was tree to go, McCulloch's
wife. sitting behind the press
table in the courtroom, closed
her eyes and sighed with relief.
Outside the court McCulloch
said he felt great relief. tHe also
was apparently overcome when
jury lotreminin Winston Clarke
announced the not guilty
verdict, because he had to ask
the press what the vote had
been.
The verdict caine alter
defence attorney J. Henry
Bostwick delivered a 55-ininhrte
closing address, in which,
referring to Mitchell and his
account of events on Oct. 24,
he said "it takes a very wicked,
evil and pernicious mind to
con--f 'hu kind, t'4'ery ,
Mr. Mitchell was not in
court today.
Attorney General Gerald
Collett, Q.C., completed the
case for the Crown early
yesterday afternoon.
McCulloch was the only


witness called by defence
attorney J. Henry Bostwick.
In his evidence-in-chief
McCulloch said he shot
Mitchell twice in self-defence,
after Mitchell had fired a gun
of his own three times.
McCulloch was to come
under cross-examination this
morning.
Following the completion of
his testimony, counsel were
expected to sum up and Chief
Justice Sir Gordon Bryce,
presiding, would direct the jury
as to the law.
McCulloch told the jury that
at the time of the shooting
certain of the shareholders in
Jason Investments (Bahamas)
Limited were pushing for the
company to be taken over by
another group referred to only
as "Meridian." Mitchell was
president of Jason and held
controlling shares, and
McCulloch was a minority
shareholder. *
McCulloch said he and
Mitchell discussed the affairs of
Jason at a meeting in
Edinburgh on October 16, just
a week before a scheduled
shareholders' meeting in
Nassau on October 24.


Attorney General brands



accused 'unbelievable'

By MIKE LOTHIAN
ANDREW McCulloch's ACCOUNT of events which led up to
his shooting of fellow-Scotsman James Mitchell on October 24
last year is "beyond belief," Attorney General Gerald Collett,
Q.C., told a Supreme Court jury this morning.


Mr. Collett is prosecuting in
the Crown's attempt to prove
McCulloch, an Edinburgh
solicitor, guilty of attempting
to murder Mitchell, a former
Edinburgh dentist and in
recent years president of Jason
Investments (Bahamas)
Limited.
According to prosecution
evidence heard since the trial
opened on M today before
Chief Justice Sir Gordon
Bryce, McCulloch arrived at
Mitchell's home in the Grove,
West Bay Street, on the night
of October 24, carrying a
suitcase.
Mitchell came out of the
house, greeted McCulloch and
turned to carry the suitcase
inside the house. McCulloch
then allegedly shot Mitchell
twice in the back, without
having said a word. A struggle
followed in which Mitchell,
aided by Alfred Joseph, his
Haitian grdener, disarmed
McCulloch who then ran away.
McCulloch was arrested by
police at Nassau International
Airport the following morning.
McCulloch, the only witness
called by defence attorney J.
Henry Bostwick, said he
arrived at Mitchell's home and
greeted Mitchell.
iHe said an argument
developed over a business
matter connected with Jason
Investments, in which
McCulloch is a minority
shareholder, and Mitchell
struck McCulloch in his face
with his fist, and told him to


MODERN

OIL

PAINTINGS

D1LLY NA11ISN FINnIE
SNASSAU FREEPORT
A 91"Ill


leave.
Mitchell then turned away
to go inside and McCulloch
started to follow, intent on
continuing the discussion.
According to McCulloch,
Mitchell then turned around,
with a gun in his hand and
fired three shots. McCulloch
said hlie ran for cover, took a
weapon of his own from his
briefcase, and shot Mitchell as
he ran past him.
McCulloch produced a
magazine, which he said was in
his gun at the time, containing
only six bullets. The defence
says that as the magazine holds
only eight rounds. McCulloch
only fired two.
Under cross-examination
this morning. McCulloch
denied a suggestion by Mr.
Collett that between Oct. 24
and the beginning of the trial
he had the opportunity and he
in fact had "manufactured"
the evidence of the magazine.
Summing up the case, Mr.
Collett said McCulloch's
account was "all too fanciful
and bears all the marks of
being constructed to fit the law
rather than to fit the truth."
The Attorney General
pointed out that in a written
statement made on October
25, McCulloch told police only
that Mitchell had punched him,
but had made no mention of
Mitchell firing three shots.
Explaining the discrepancy
under cross-examination,
McCulloch said that "by
avoiding implicating Mitchell I
thought it might be within his
capacity to be of some help to
me in the case."
Mr. Collett said that and
*other aspects of McCulloch's
story made his whole' account
"unbelievable."
"What you have heard is no
more than an attempt to
justify his act which really was
no more than a deliberate
attempt to kill another man."


"Mitchell was very anxious
for mie to exercise miy vote
against the proposed takeover
arid e appeared very anxious
that I should use mIy vote in his
direction," McCulloch said.
"I indicated the possibility
that I miight go to the
shareholders' meeting in the
Bahanias to look over the
situation for myself and
exercise my vote in the best
interest of the company. I
indicated that if I considered it
in the interest of the company
that I should vote for him, I
would so so but I left the
matter entirely open. I might
add that the chances I would
vote for him were somewhat
remote, but I didn't
communicate it to him"
M c(C ulloch said
arrangements were made for
him to stay at Mitchell's home
in the Grove, West Bay Street,
if he did come for the meeting
( ALLIED FRIEND
ivlccuioch went on to say
he arrived in Nassau at about 6
p.m. October 23, and as there
was no answer when he
telephoned Mitchell's home, he
called a friend, Robin MacNess
of Carefree Apartments, Cable
Beach. MacNess picked hint
up from the airport and
McCulloch spent the night at
MacNess' apartment.
At about noon the following
day, October 24, McCulloch
said, he borrowed MacNess'
Hlertz credit card and hired a
car at the airport.
lie said he waited at the
airport until about 7:30 in the
hope of meeting Mitchell as he
arrived from Scotland.
He did not see Mitchell.
McCulloch said on the way
back to MacNess' apartment,
he stopped at Mitchell's home
in case he had missed him at
the airport, walked tip to the
front door and rang the bell.
As there was no reply, he left,
McCulloch said, arriving back
at MacNess' apartment at
about 8:15 p.nin
He had supper there with
MacNess and a friend of
MacNess, Miss Flizabethl
Freedman.
"While supper was being
cooked I telephoned Mitchell
and this time got a reply. I
indicated that I had been
waiting for him at the airport.
DISCUSSION
"I arranged with him to
come around and see him, and
I also said I have been thinking
things over and had come to
the conclusion that I
categorically could not see how
it could be in the best interest
of the company to vote against
the take-over. Hle said come
over and we would discuss it."
McCulloch said when he left
MacNess' apartment he carried
with him a small suitcase and a
briefcase.
Slie said when local attorney
Ralph Seligman saw him
"crouching" outside Mitchell's
home he was actually sitting on
the suitcase. liHe did not say
why.
McCulloch said he walked
through Mitchell's open garden
gate and up to the front door,
where lie put down the suitcase
and rang the door bell. When
there was no immediate answer
hie walked around the house to
a side door. Returning towards
the front door he saw
"Mitchell walking back up the
garden path from the direction
of the gate.
"I greeted Mitchell, and he
said something about what the
hell was I about driving away
like that earlier.
"I asked him why he hadn't
shouted out to me if he was


home,. a d thlink lie said hie
knew I woiuldl Ie hack and
what is lmoire, lie alil a bone to
pick with ime
ONIY H11'01
"I sant 'ino\ look, he
reason niableh c I is 11 i ter fromn
Meridi.in is Jaision's only liope
and we silplI\ cannot afford to
lose it.'
"This provoked a fairly swift
reaction fromit himi. lie said
'you will blood\ well vote as I
tell you." I might add that by
this time we were face to face.
"I was not going to be
pressured like that. so I said 'I
ani damned if I will vote for
you.
"Mitchell sprang at me. He
punched ile and told me
something to the effect that I
should 'bugger off'. iHe turned
to walk back to the front door.
Instead of doing what was
indicated, to leave. I made to
follow hiim.
"He turned around and to
imy stupefaction lie had
something in his hand and said
something about people getting
in the way, and before I
realized it he fired three times
at me.
"I leapt for cover behind lhe
corner of the house.
GRABBED PISTOL
"The area I went to was
only dimly lighted. I grabbed ;i
pistol I had in my briefcase.
just in time to see Mitchell
coining after me. I had lust
time to fire twice at Mitchell
and then my gun janmmied.
Mitchell was corning around
close to the corner of the
house and he was at an oblique
angle to me.
"As soon as the gun janmmied
Mitchell sprang on rme and
overpowered me. lie told ime
'Andrew, give mie the gun and
we'll say no more about this'.
McCulloch said that "under
the circumstances" lie was not
going to give up tilhe gun, even
though he knew that "the
magazine had come apart from
tIle pistol."
Mitchell then called for Ihis
gardner, Haitian Alfred Joseph,
to help him get the gun away
from McCulloch.
"Someone, I don't know
who," McCulloch testified,
"had found a rock and was
proceeding to bash me on the
head with considerable force. I
managed to extricate myself
and. taking the cartridge clip
with mie, took off."
McCulloch said he found the
bolt on the gate fastened and
he "scrambled over it."
fID )CLIP
lie said the next morning,
on his way to th(lie airport where
he was arrested by police, "I
hid the clip somewhere in tihe
area towards Coral Hlarbour."
Mr. Bostwick produced the
rusty magazine and McCulloch
identified it.
An FBI ballistics expert,
who testified earlier in the
prosecution, said the clip was
designed for eight rounds o
.22 annmmuniton. and six
rounds were still in it. I lhe
expert said one of the spent
cartridge cases given to him hby
Bahamnas police for
examination had markings on
it which rmay have been caused
by its being janinmmed in the
breech of the pistol.
McCulloch said he realized
the importance of the clip to
his defence when Mitchell
testified during the preliminary
inquiry that he, McCulloch,
had fired all five shots that
night.
McCulloch, who is free on
bail, said he began searching
for the clip and finally found it
on Wednesday, January 31.


SCOTS SOLICITOR Andrew McCulloch, acquitted of
attempted murder today, seen with his lawyer J. Henry
Bostwick.


Since President Rihklitid
Nixon's announce ient ltiit'
Monday night that the I .S.
dollar would be devalued 10


Norman Solomon withdraws censure




motion on Deputy PM Hanna after




'lucid' arguments by PM Pindling
By NICK KELLY
OPPOSITION MEMBER NORMAN SOLOMON'S efforts to censure Deputy Prime Minister
Arthur Hanna were frustrated today when the Prime Minister pointed out that the wording of Mr
Solomon's resolution sought to curtail Mr. Hanna's freedom of speech as a member rather than
criticize him in the exercise of his Ministerial duties.


Addressing the IHouse on a
point of o rider immediately
alter movement oif the
resolution, Mr Pindling
observed further that Mr.
Soloinmon hlad omniitted to
follow the procedure laid down
in tlie rules. 'Ih is required that
lie immediately draw the
Speaker's attention to any
re inarks he found
objectionable and seek to have
them withdrawn.
Mr. Solomon, in his
resolution, took exception to
certain statements made by Mr.
lWinna in debate on November
22, 1972.
Tlie Deputy Prime Minister
had claimed that as soon as the
election was over the member
had fired every PLP who
worked for his store,
Mademoiselle." and called on
the House to "express its deep
concern and displeasure at the
conduct of the Deputy Prime
Minister which it feels were
unbecoming iof a highranking
member of the Cabinet and
which has brought shame upon
Parliament, the Common-
wealth and the government."
The Prime Minister sought
Speaker Arlington Butler's
ruling on admissability of the
resolution on grounds that it
raised certain fundamental
points "which go to the root of
our system".
lIe said that at the opening
of every new Parliament one of
the things the Speaker did was
to claim the rights and
privileges of members of the
House as outlined in the
Manual of Procedure.
SPI'ECIIi
One of these was the
assurance of "liberty of speech
in all their debates. These
privileges were further ensuredl
in the Powers and Privileges
Bill Section 4 of this Act
guaranteed that no criminal
proceeding could be taken
against any member of the
legislature on any matter which
lie might bring before the
parliament
The third authority cited by
Mr. Pindling was the 1968)
Constitution which stated that
members of the Bahamas
I House were to have rights
similar to tliotse enjoyed by
members of tlie Colnmmons,
although this did not mean
they enjoyed tihe same powers.
Continued itlie Prinme
. Minister: "'There are strict
limitations on how members
can he brought to account and
punished by this IHouse or by
any other member whiii regards
certain words offensive or
rude."
The substance of the
resolution, heit said, called on
inmemibers to punish another
iimember in this instance the
representative of Ann's Town
although he was described in
the resolution as the Deputy
Prime Minister
"The resolution has not
referred to him in regard to
any matter for which he has
responsibility in his portfolio.
What the member for St.
George's is asking is a censure
or punishment of a member of
this House in his capacity as a
member of this IHouse," Mr.
Pindling maintained.
Referring to the 18th


edition of Mays Parliamentary
Practice, the Prime Minister
said there were rights and
immunities which belonged to
each member of each House
and only secondarily to each
I I house.
RIGHTS
Onil the one hand there was
the right of the House to
ensure that its authority was
exercised through the Speaker
to see that it was not
improperly challenged, and on
the other hand there was the
individual right of each
member.
"On the face of it it appears
that the member for St.
George's is dealing with a
matter that is personal to him
in the first place and to his
business in the second place,"
the Prinme Minister continued.
lie claimed the resolution
was personal in nature because
Mr. Solomon saw it as
imputing something to him and
Mademoiselle.
"The procedure of this
House is well laid down as to
how a member deal with any
matter with which he is
aggrieved."
Quoting Section 108 of the
Manual of Procedire, Mr.
Pindling noted that this said a
member must report the words
immediately, and the Speaker,
if he considered them
disorderly, direct the clerk to
take them down.
"It would appear from the
record that the member took
objection to the Deputy Prime
Minister's words but did not
take objection to the extent
that he would take action by
drawing the matter to the
Speaker's attention.
"The procedure then would
have been for the Spaaker to
call on the member to
withdraw the words
complained of, and if they
were not withdrawn the
Speaker could take other steps
by naming the particular
member with the consequences
that would necessarily follow."
MAYS
The Prime Minister pointed
out that this procedure was
outlined in the Manual of
Procedure and also in Mays.
"What the resolution
amounts to is this." lie
declared. "Can a member of
this House move a vote of
censure against another
member, seeking to punish him
for words spoken in the course
of a debate in this House.
"This is tantamount to a
vote of no confidence in a
member Does this Hlouse have
the authority to decide it has
no confidence in a particular
member?" thie Prinie Minister
asked.
"Does the IHouse's authority
go so far as to permit censure
of a member if the procedure
laid down is not followed?"
Mr Pindling said he would
have thought that one of the
things all members had in
common in the House was the
fact that the "last court of
resort" was the electorate.
"'They are the only ones
who can express a vote of
confidence or no confidence in
what we say or do in this
chamnier."
Mr Pindling drew a


distinction between what Mr.
Solomon was trying to do and
another "time honoured
procedure" practised in
legislatures, and that was to
move a vote of no confidence
in a Minister for the exercise ol
his Ministerial responsibility
Hle said lie could not lind
this in the resolution "Thei
member may feel that the
words spoken were in poor
taste. If so, then the authority
of the House would have to be
exercised and that would have
to be through the Speaker "
The Prime Minister claimed
tht motion was politically
objective, not procedural and
designed to uphold the dignity
of the IHouse. It was, he said,
an attempt to bring political
censure on a member in the
exercise of high rights and
privileges in the House rather
than in the exercise of his
constitutional duties as a
Minister.
On these grounds tihe felt the
motion was out of order.
Taking the floor again, Mr.
Solomon said he was not in a
position to argue with
authority against what the
Prime Minister had said as he
had not done any research and
did not know of any previous
instance where such a matter
had arisen.
"The logical course would
be to ensure that the rules of
the House were impeccably
adhered to at all times. I would
be more than willing to
withdraw the motion if the
Speaker should feel this is the
case." he said.
UNFAIR
Mr. Solomon felt, however,
that it was unfair that one
member was allowed freedom
of speech and not another.
Even so, he was prepared to
accept that "the rules of this
House are more important than
anything else
"Whether the Speaker rules
now or later I will abide by
that ruling," he declared.
The Primle Minister
reminded Mr Solomon that a
sinulai instance had arisen in
the previous session of the
lHouse when a motion for
censure o(i the then member
for St Barnabas ( Randol
Fawkes) was not allowed.
Speaker Butler thanked Mr
Pindling for his "lucid
approach" to the problem lie
had quite rightly pointed out
that the matters referred to in
the resolution did not deal
with the functions of the
member for ANN's Town as a
Minister. The correct
procedure was laid down in the
Manual
Mr Butler said it was not a
question of one member
speaking at one time and
another being denied, butt a
question of drawing the
Speak er 's attention
immediately to the remarks
and so seek their witndrawal.
"'I would be grateful if the
inmember for St. Geroge's would
assist the iHouse by
withdrawing his motion."
Mr. Solomon did so.
Shortly after Mi Pindling
began to speak Finance
Minister Carlton Francis left
the chamber, followed shortly
after by Mr. llanna


RE R !F ROM PAL IAMENT


DEFENCE: 'IT TAKES A VERY WICKED, EVIL AND

PERNICIOUS MIND TO CONCOCT THAT KIND OF STORY'






McCulloch not guilty


SReIal Malt Tonic

I i S 'i"11 I I) 11 Y

AI IIY MiO C. KEHP
^*"*^ I ,1-,1 "ir. l SOIK l 1'iiq~li" 3 t' "ii


per cenlt MNr 1 ,isr ;t
)on.thlson, cll,sih llli -'ll t I!!"
1 liti tir \ tlllll \ lt -. k,. ;
in a series (t oni K! ,. Ii t !

I1.1 k .c an a II no I i iucii
Cyes'tetd is lo wh.ial ;i-
\1 i t I i It i I I Ii t i tI



]i ct'th n mendt n.
Inl iow ver. di \leIt H ril, I]k

iet V IIdis In I to Id I I t i
vet dcisr ussd it i' igi i




ah t unti- l h ti ,- Auth i 11illi,
l i chaIrc c lict ii g2itcsI s ait htile 1

hec old ptalt it thlie Balh.iini"
dollar.

Ailho lu lhth I .r le ,,
I xchianog D)cparttlilcnt il hI
Roi al Balik ot (' tlAad.i tiold
1 e Tic n il' stII Ic', lid, Ai tiil i
extliaii'tw' Ii.d c loscid lio ,il,
trIading, evCii to tllinslts. Mr
Vincc Kcll the bA i 1
Inualce s, ul ld Iodl\ lh.it lhn
was not meoIlL'et.
"t hc c i 1,i n k's li i
to c'h lrt i itic iif I' liC i. :. ;


"Isvcr sittce Mondiit y, \' ),ic la

i he.rc have li n no t li lls il
hwe arc trIoth i') in C i. nIIoi ,'
a;ii ouinls nip lo S10(1 :nil S.'ll.')
with tll llo tirs d(l>tniidin, .I
the indiv tdial siti.ni>i. I ,
booI th at the ilprii t hats als,
been (operating since MOidlay.
FOR IOURIS IS
In n iomial traditig. tic s.id.
the Moiiclity v Authironl\
established tihe talc alnd thi .
banks traded with its stippi.
""he Monetary Authority i
not trading now." Mi. KellM
said. "They are not biuyiiin'
from the banks, nor arre lit'
selling to the" ban ks.
tie said that if th i Ru\.I
Bank continued to buy I.S.
dollars and the "rate mnovcs
against us in the transactions
that we do with the tourists we
will have lost. But we want Io
accommodate tlhe tourists. It
would not he nice for them ttoI
have no money to spend in the
shops."

JAMAICA: NO DECISION
KINGS I ON, JAMAICA
(AP) The Jamaica friit'nt
exchange mIarket remtnait'ned
closed today as a result of crisis
over the Amecrican dollar. liink
of Jamaica authorities ht.ie
been considering whaMt tinll
to be taken hut up to I uesdis
afternoon no decision had been
reached.


LUTHER KEMP DIES
tLirIill R FI. Kemp. iaged K5
years, of Price l iate in the
Eastern District died at the
Geriatrics lHospital at 2 301 a.m.
today after a lengthlt illo tes..
Hle is survived y his \iile.
1-thel, five sons, DlIald.
Fdward, Anthony, Rmonie .ind
Michael, two daughitels,
Carolyn Kemnp aniid RIlioda
Hoyland of Not tingham,
England, and two sisters.
Josephine S. Kemp of Nassau
and Selena Y Butler o(l Olcan,
New York.
IFuneral services will bie liId
at 4 30 p.m. tomoriirrow at tilhe
graveside and interment will be
made in l.bene/er churchh
cemnietery. lhie service will be
conducted by the Rev. Denis
Magnus.
Instead of flow ers, tilhe
family prefers that donations
he iade to tlie (;eriatiics
Itospital, if poisons so desire.
as the deceased requested thai
no flowers be sent.

UIU' vn(


/IlUJlIII


cl;


m













btr gribunt


Wednesday, February 14, 1973.


KISSINGER EXTENDS ASIAN TOUR
WASHINGTON (At') Henry A. Kissinger is extending his Asian tour
and will confer in Tokyo with Japanese Prime Minister Kakuci tanaka next
week, the White House announced Wednesday.
Kissinger, who is President Nixon's National Security Affairs Adviser,
had been scheduled to return directly to Washington from Peking after
earlier stops in Hanoi and Fluong Kong.
Press Secretary Ronald L. /iegler said Kissinger added Japan to his
itinerary and will arrive there Monday for an overnight stay so he and
Tanaka can discuss "the current situation in Asia, developments in
Southeast Asia," and other unspecified matters of mutual interest.
Ziegler said Kissinger would return to Washington ITuesday.
The foreign policy aide made two trips to Japan last year. June 9-12 and
Aug. 19. (6 SEE- STORY THIS PAGE)
BRITAIN TO SCRAP EXPERIMENTAL HOVERTRAIN
LONDON (AP) Britain's experimental hovertramn, designed to run on
an elevated track at speeds up to 300 miles an hour, is to be scrapped.
Aerospace Minister Michael lieseltine announced Wednesday.
Hie told a House of Commons committee: "The project has not proved
to be of value to the extent that no one has a use for it that is the truth
about the project."
The government has spent just over five million pounds around 12
million dollars on the development of a prototype by the National
Research Development Corporation and the building of a mile lung
experimental track.
Haseltine said the government had reached an agreement with
component builders "to deal with those aspects of the technology which
are of immediate interest."
Engineers claimed the h'vertrain code named RTV31 could have
revolutionized interc at 2.5 million pounds around six million dollars was less than for
highways or conventional railroads.
SHAKEUP IN SECRET SERVICE TOP COMMAND)
WASHINGTON (Al') The Secret Service has shaken up its top
command at the White House amid indications that further changes may he
in the offing
Robert Taylor, chief of President Nixon's plainclothes bodyguards as
well as head of uniformed police at the White House, was quietly moved
out of his slot I eb. 9. tie reportedly will retire after nearly 23 years of
service.
A Secret Service spokesman said Taylor was not fired but was
transferred. There were reports the shift came during disagreements
between Taylor and HI. R. Haldeman, civilian chief of the White Hlouse
staff.
Richard I Keiser, who has been with the Service since 1962 and at the
White House since 1964, has been named Acting Special Agent in charge of
the Secret Service. The spokesman said no decision had been made on a
permanent replacement for the Veteran Taylor.
Secret Service sources said there are rumours the agency's two top men,
Director James J. Rowley and Deputy Director L.ilburn I Boggs, will retire
in the near future but the Secret Service spokesman said, "I know of no
indication that that is in mind."
BRITON AND IRISHMAN CLEARED OF SPYING
)DUBLIN (AP) A British agent investigating guerrilla gun runners and
an Irish detective were cleared of spying by an Irish Republic court
Tuesday after the government refused to produce official documents.
Englishman John Wyman and Irish special branch (sec,!;ity police)face
four new counts at a later hearing.
They were acquitted after a six day tnal held in camera of charges under
Ireland's Official Secrets Act.
Crinnionn 38, faced three counts connected with possession of secret
documents arid one of passing secret information to Wyman. Wyman, 36,
was accused of obtaining secert information and of attempting to obtain
information.
Justice O'Keefe, the court president, said Wyman had admitted being an
agent for an iun-named British Ministry, and that he had visited the
Republic several times to get information about the Irish Republican Army
(IRA) and the source of arms being sent to Northern Ireland. lie had
admitted being in contact with Crinnionn with whom whom he was
arrested in December. 'It was quite a reasonable inference that he had
attempted to seek information of a confidential nature,' O'Keefe said.
BRITISH SOLDIER SHOT IN BACK
BELFAST (AP) Gunmen shot a British soldier in the back and slightly
wounded another Tuesday night in a renewal ot violence in Northern
Ireland's capital.
A bomb planted by four youths in a car exploded outside a post office
in Belfast's New Lodge area. No casualties were reported.
The two wounded soldiers were on patrol in the capital's Roman
Catholic Davis Street area. tlospital doctors said the trooper shot in the
back was in critical condition.
AIRPORTS ORDERED TO PLACE GUARDS
:,. WASHINGTON (AP) The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration
Tuesday ordered United States airports to post armed police at boarding
gates starting I'riday.
The FAA order came after Federal Judge John Lewis Smith denied the
request of the Airport Operators Council International (AOCI) for a stay
of his ruling of Monday supporting the authority of the FAA to set the
new security rules.
AOCI immediately asked the U.S. circuit court for the District of
Columbia to review the judge's decision.
Judge Smith said it was not necessary to grant AOCI the stay it
requested, because the F AA had decided not to apply the new regulations
until midnight Thursday. Hte said this gave AOCI the time it needed for its
appeal.
Smith earlier had agreed to temporarily restrain the FAA from issuing
the regulation, but Monday he ruled an emergency situation justified
putting the order into effect without the customary preliminary notice and
hearing. He said the safety of air travellers would he "substantially
jeopardized by a failure to implement the regulations."
HANOI SAYS VIET CONG PRISONERS IN BAD SHAPE
TOKYO (AP) llanoi's Vietnam News Agency (VNA) charged Tuesday
that most of the Viet Cong prisoners released Monday were 'in had shape
due to savage torture, inhuman treatment, and frequent transfer from one
prison to another."
Quoting Viet Cong's News Agency '(;iaiphong Press Agency,' 'what's
more, they had been cheated so often and had known about so many
summary executions that, until they were allowed to meet representatives
of the R.S.V.N. (Viet Cong) and the D.R.V.N. (North Vietnam) sides in
the four-party joint military commission, they dared not believe that they
were about to be free again.'




@ Lufthansa
We have an opening for a

GROUND HOSTESS/SECRETARY
Personable, with public contact background; typing
and administrative skills required. Previous airline
experience as well as knowledge of German and
Spanish preferred.
Please apply to:
Station Manager, LUFTHANSA P O. Box N-1509,
Nassau, Bahamas.


US$ STILL DROPPING


Japanese yen now


FIRST U.S.

POWs FLY


floating with Swiss, HOMEWARDS


Canada, Italy & UK

By Louis Nevin
LONDON (AP) The dollar, adjusting to its 10 per cent
devaluation, dropped to a record low in Switzerland and Japan
Wednesday. It fared better in relation to the currencies of other
major countries.


In Japan, where the yen has
been freed to find a level above
the 10 per cent rise provided
by U.S. devaluation, the dollar
was again under pressure and
sold at 270.8 yen. Last Friday
it took 301.1 yen to buy a
dollar. That was the last day of
trade before devaluation.
The change represented a
13.7 per cent increase in the
value of the yen in relation to
the dollar.
The Japanese state bank
stepped in to buy an estimated
235 million dollars in order to
absorb some of the pressure on
the dollar and keep the yen
from rising higher. Japanese
businessmen fear a high-priced
yen will unbalance their
booming trade and prosperity.
On the Zurich exchange the
dollar opened at 3.4475 Swiss
francs. Later only 3.3925
francs bought a dollar.
This represented an 11.8 per
cent dollar devaluation front
previous parity with the franc.
The dollar declined during
the day on the Frankfurt
exchange but still closed well
above the new official parity of
2.9003 German marks. The
price of 2.9360 marks
represented a dollar
devaluation of 8.89 per cent in
relation to the earlier parity.
Frankfurt dealers reported
trading was a modest 32
million dollars and there was
no sign that those who sold
dollars in anticipation of
devaluation were in a hurry to
take their profits.
The German market
absorbed nearly six billion
dollars during the monetary
crisis of the past two weeks.
LIRA DEVALUES
In Italy the dollar dropped
only I /2 per cent in relation to
the lira. This meant a
devaluation of the lira in
relation to the Swiss franc,
German mark and yen.
On the official exchange the
dollar bought 572i/2 lire
compared with the
predevaluation closing of 581
lire. Following Monday's dollar
devaluation the lira was freed
to float and seek its own level
on international currency
markets.
In Hong Kong, where many
exchange rates are fixed, the
British colony's own dollar was
revalued upward by 10 per
cent today.
Under the new rate the
American dollar buys 5.085
Ilong Kong dollars. It bought
5.65 under the old rate.
The U.S. dollar was traded
in Amsterdam at 2.97 guilders,
sharply down from Friday's
3.1720 but still above par.
The dollar was strong in
bank-to-bank deals in Paris. It
was quoted at 4.6850 francs,
and 8.41 per cent devaluation
from the old rate of 5.1157
francs.
DRACHMA DEVALUED
The Greek government
decided to keep its money
pegged to the old value of 30
drachmas for one dollar, thus
devaluing the drachma against
other currencies.
During trading in London
the pound slipped from
$2.4675 at the opening to
2.4540 dollars. That
represented a slight firming of
the dollar in relation to the


pound.
The U.S. decision Monday
night to devalue for the second
time in 14 months, and by an
unexpectedly large 10 per cent,
was seen in Europe as almost
certain to halve the
tremendous selling wave of
dollars. But fears were voiced
that the dollar crisis now may
turn to speculation against
other currencies and a new
bout of monetary turmoil.
Five financially important
countries now are allowing
their currencies to float outside
fixed exchange rates, adding to
the confusion. They are
Britain, Canada, Italy, Japan
and Switzerland.
President Nixon warned
that the devaluation at best
was only a temporary solution
to the non-communist world's
trade and monetary ills. The
British Chancellor of the
Exchequer, Anthony Barber,
expressed hope that the dollar
devaluation would speed
efforts toward longer-lasting
reforms in the world monetary
system.
OTHERS DEVALUE
A number of governments
were expected to adjust their
currencies in the next few
days. Israel, Indonesia, South
Africa and South Korea
decided Tuesday to follow the
dollar down and devalue by 10
per cent. Most developing
countries were expected to
follow suit and retain the
dollar as the major standard for
international currency dealings,
but at reduced rates.
Only countries with
relatively strong currencies
were standing pat and not
following the dollar down.
Examples were France, the
Netherlands and West
Germany.
Financial sources in London
said they suspected the dollar
devaluation would be enough
to reverse the growing
American balance of payments
deficit.
Prime Minister Kakuei
Tanaka said Japan hopes the
United States will restore
convertibility between the
dollar and gold as soon as
possible.
Finance minister Kiichi
Aichi told the Lower House of
the Diet that the government
would help small and
medium-size businesses, which
are expected to be hit hardest
by the upward movement of
Japan's currency.
He also said Japan will try to
find an appropriate new rate for
the yen during the period of
flotation but, at the present
time, the government can't say
how long the float will last.

E.C. DOLLAR FLOATS
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
(AP) The managing director of
the Fast Caribbean currency
authority, Roy Smith, said here
today that while it was too early
for any prediction, the ten per cent
U.S. devaluation of the dollar was
not expected to directly affect
dealingsp with the 1. C. Dollar.
He said the E. C. dollar was
basically still floating because it was
tied to sterling, and there was no
indication of immediate plans to
stop the floating.
Much would depend on how
sterling behaves and it would take
about a week before any
conclusions could be made. Smith
added.


By Dan Tedrick
SAN DIEGO, CALIF. (AP)
The first American prisoners
of war to return to the United
States flew on Tuesday toward
reunions brought about by
family illnesses.
"On the one hand, I've got a
wife near death," said retired
Rear Adm. R.W.D. Woods, 70,
father of Navy Cmdr. Brian D.
Woods. "On the other, I've got
a son coming home from the
dead."
An Air Force C141 medical
evacuation transport left the
Philippines with Woods, 40,
and Air Force Maj. Glendon W.
Perkins, 38, of Orlando, Fla.,
accompanied by doctors and
nurses.
Both men were pronounced
in good health after their
arrival at Clark Air Base from
Hanoi. Their 16-hour flight
headed for Miramar air station
here, where Woods' wife,
Paula, and three children were
waiting.
Woods' 70-year-old mother
is seriously ill with leukemia
complicated by heart and
kidney disease. She is in the
intensive care unit of Coronado
Hospital on the suburban
island community of
Coronado.
Perkins' mother is reported
critically ill in her home in
Cross Lake, Minn. He is
scheduled to transfer to
another aircraft for a flight to
Maxwell air force base, Ala.,
where he is to be reunited with
his wife, Kay. They were to fly
to Dulutch immediately.
Perkins' plane was shot
down over North Vietnam July
20, 1966. Woods went down
Sept. 18, 1968.
Mrs. Woods and the children
talked to Woods Monday for
15 minutes. Michael, who was
3 when his father was shot
down, grabbed the telephone.
"Hi, Daddy," he said. "I
love you. This is Michael. I'm 7
now."
The family, including
Kathleen, 10, and Christopher,
8, were staying in dependents'
quarters at Miramar.
In Orlando, Fla., Kay
Perkins said she broke the news
to her husband about his
mother's illness on the
telephone and also that her
mother had died and an uncle
he was fond of also was dead.
"I've lost a little hold on my
religion," Mrs. Perkins said her
husband told her. "You're
going to have to help me,
there, too, mummy."
In a statement read to
newsmen just before he
boarded the plane at Clark Air
Base in the Philippines, Woods
said, "I feel that a comment is
appropriate. Due to personal,
imminent pending tragedy in
the family of myself and Maj.
Perkins, our country has
honoured us with the efforts
you are now watching.
"We will probably be the
first POWs to return home
under the release agreements.
We would like this opportunity
to show pride we have in
service to our country and the
commander in chief."
Woods' father said he was
hesitant to tell his wife that
their son was among the first
group of POWs released.
"But I figured if he just
walked in on her it would be
an even bigger shock, so I told
her." The result, he said, was
"marvellous."
"It seemed to pick her up
like a shot of something," he
said. "She just lay there
thanking God for answering


her prayers.
"The spark
hope Brian
through."


is still there. I
can pull her


KISSINGER CHINA BOUND


U.S. & CUBA TO


Hanoi &Washington SIGN HIJACK


plan joint economic AGREEMENT
WASHINGTON, FEB.


commission & aid

WASHINGTON (AP)- Hanoi and Washington announced
Wednesday they plan a joint economic commission to develop
economic ties between North Vietnam and the United States ani
to consider post-war reconstruction of the bomb-battered North.


This was the only concrete
new element in a joint
communique issued following
the departure from Hanoi
Tuesday of Henry Kissinger,
national security adviser to
President Nixon, who spent
almost four days in the North
Vietnamese capital.
The communique said the


two sides exchanged views
during the Kissinger stay "on
the manner in which the
United States will contribute
to healing the wounds of war
and to post-war economic
reconstruction in North
Vietnam."
The document then said
there was agreement to set up a
joint economic commission,
adding:
"This commission, which
will be composed of an equal
number of representatives from
each side, will be charged with
the task of developing the
economic relations between
the Democratic Republic of
Vietnam and the United
States."

HANOI TO FREE

ANOTHER 20 Gl's IN

GOODWILL GESTURE
SAIGON (AP) Hanoi said it
will release 20 more American
prisoners of war from North
Vietnam in a few days, and the
four-party military peacekeeping
commission here was summoned
into session Wednesday to make the
arrangements.
At the same time, Col. Bui Tin,
chief spokesmen for the North
Vietnamese delegation to the
commission, said the second group
of American prisoners of war held
in South Vietnam will be released
in 10 to 15 days, possibly near the
same site where 27 U.S. prisoners
were freed Monday.
Tin said he had no details on the
impending release of the 20
prisoners in North Vietnam.
Jerry W. Friedheim, spokesman
for the defense department in
Washington, said on Tuesday the
Pentagon had received the list of
names of the 20 Americans to be
freed in North Vietnam and their
families were being notified.
Included on the list are four navy
men and 16 from the air force.
A total of 116 American
prisoners were freed by Hanoi on
Monday in addition to the 27
released in South Vietnam. The
release of the additional 20 will
bring to 163 the number of
American prisoners released by the
Communists in both the North and
South, including eight civilians. It
will leave 320 American prisoners
held in North Vietnam, 99 in South
Vietnam and nine in Laos. These
include 19 civilians in South
Vietnam and two in Laos still in
captivity.
The Pentagon Indicated that
North Vietnam's action apparently
in a goodwill gesture following a
four-day visit to Hanoi by U.S.
presidential adviser Henry A.
Kissinger, who negotiated the peace
agreement


Kissinger, now bound for
mainland China for talks
with Premier Chou en-Lai, met
in Hanoi with Premier Pham
van Dong, special adviser Le
Duc Tho, who was Kissinger's
counterpart in arranging the
Vietnam peace agreement, and
Viet Premier Nguyen Duy


Trinh.
At the White House, Press
secretary Ronald L. Ziegler
said the joint economic
commission probably would be
established in about a month.
Asked how much money the
United States might be
prepared to contribute toward
North Vietnamese
reconstruction, Ziegler said
such matters would be taken
up by the commission and
would be subject to
consultation with Congress.
Various members of
Congress have already come
forward with objections to
U.S. spending on North
Vietnam reconstruction.
A reporter inquired whether
a representative of Congress
might be placed on the
Commission.
"I just can't answer that
question," Ziegler replied.
Zi.' lcr promised that
Kissinger would hold a formal
news conference here to
discuss the subject further soon
after he returns from Peking
next weekend.

THE
BEAUTY BOX

rHELMA CANCINO
BEN ABRANOFF
Beauty Specialists
Sopecihii/ing in Facials
PHONE 2-6305
FREEPORT ARCADE
PIONEER WAY
GOWNTOV, FREEPORT.


14 (AP)


The United States and Cuba are
expected to sign an anti-hijacking
agreement by the end of this week.
probably by Saturday at the latest,
it has been learned here.
Only minor details remain to he
worked out. They concern such
matters as arranging for the siding
and exchanging texts.
Even though high administration
officials front President Nixon on
down through Secretary Rogers
have acknowledged an agreement
has been reached, no one would
discuss the substance of the accord.
While no official would talk even
privately about the agreement.
under negotiation since late
November, it was learned the last
major problem was cleared away
when a Cuban note was received
Saturday.
This dealt with the classification
and definition of hijackers and
hijacking,
The United States, interested
primarily in endin g terrorism.
opposed including in the agreement
any acts not endangering crews and
passengers of boats and planes.
Cuba had proposed that an%
person who violated a local law in
obtaining passage out of one of the
countries should be classified as a
hijacker, even if it meant no more
than stealing a crewless or
passengers aircraft.
There had been a problem earlier
over whether the agreement should
he retroactive, which would Inean
sonime Cuban refugees now in the
United States could be sent back.
Washington insisted the
agreement should deal primarily
with the future and not with past
incidents, and all indications point
to Cuba yielding on this point for
the most part.




McAllistefr Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

1piclal



Single $ 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


NOTICE


10 CUSTOMIS OF ESCO LIMITED


Inquiries and mail should be directed to Besco's
temporary office, phone 2-4230, and ?. 0. Box ES6208.

The Directors of Besco deeply regret any inconvenience
in service and operation due to the recent fire which
totally destroyed the premises and stock.

Payments on account will be received at the old East
Street store, where the records are held.


b / a a'


"Whtite Labet"




Dewar's



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Available throughout the Bahamas


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NASSALa B YCLE CO.

BAY STREET PHONE 2-8su u


ACTION -ACTION -ACTION

MEN'S WEAR:
large assortment of POLYESTER SLACKS were $18 NOW $11 all sizes
SLACKS 28-36 waist were $25 now $18 DRESS SHIRTS sm. were $12 & 10-
now $6 POLYESTER DRESS SHIRTS sm. were $22 now $15 SHOES were
$22 now $10 & $8 a SUITS were $65 now $30 & 25 e SPORT COATS
were $40 now $25 TIES all colours were $5 now $2.50 PANTS were $12
- now $6 BERMUDA SHORTS $3 SUITING MATERIAL (mohair &
teryleneO all colours $5 yd. Polyester $6 yd.

LADIES' WEAR:
assortment of NIGHT GOWNS Baby Doll DUSTERS all sizes $5 & $6 SHOES
were $16 & $18 now $6-$7-$8 e PANT SUITS were $26 now $16 BRAS,
PANTIES, WAIST SNIPERS, HALF SLIPS all HALF PRICE GLOVES all
colours long & short $3 BLOUSES $4-$5-$6 RAINCOATS were $25 now
$16 SWEATER COATS were $16 now $10!

BOYS' WEAR:
SUITS were $30 now $15 PANTS were $12 now $6! f












ALSO....
BLANKETS were $12 now $6 CHAIR COVERS all sizes & colours $4-$5.$6!



EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
By WHOLESALE RETAIL
Bay St. east of Stop 'N' Shop Phone 22227 p. O. Box 4467


L


____











Wednesday, February 14, 1973.


Wht Ufribuut


USht tribunt
NuLuus ADirCTUS JURAmE IN VERBA MAGITIrU
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contritbuthn Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Wednesday, February 14, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
WHEN PAN American Airways faced possible bankruptcy last
year and was forced to carry through a programme of sweeping
retrenchment to save the operation, someone commented: "Who
would have thought such a thing was possible"!
A pioneer in civil aviation, Pan Am grew to be one of the
largest and most powerful airlines in aviation history. It is still
one of the world's leaders.
In the process of retrenchment the company retired its senior
men, such as Jesse Boynton, who was manager in Nassau.
Incidentally, my wife and I met Jesse for the first time some
years ago when he was PAA manager in Beirut.
In 1971 we visited our friend Mac Shattuck in Helsinki,
Finland. Mac had been manager of PAA's Nassau operation when
the late George Morley was top man in the area.
From Nassau he was transferred to Helsinki where he seemed
to be doing a bang-up job for the company.
He told us during our visit that he didn't know what was going
to happen to PAA in Finland.
My wife and I met a young woman from Finland in Miami one
day last week. She told us that PAA has stopped its flights to
Helsinki and that Mac has been transferred.
I have not heard from him since his last visit to Nassau about
six months ago when he brought a convention to the island on a
PAA charter flight. I can only hope that this information is not
correct.


The same question may be asked about the American dollar
today .... whoever could have believed that the Almighty Dollar
could be squeezed in the financial markets of the world'
Under the heading: "Why Is The Dollar In Trouble? Here Are
Some Answers", The Miami Herald published the following
question and answer information.

Some questions and answers on the latest monetary crisis:
Q Why is the dollar in trouble?
A Because there are too many dollars outside the control of
the United States and the people who own or control them are
afraid they will decrease in value.
Q Who is selling the dollar?
A Mostly speculators and they range from wealthy
individuals, such as Middle East oil Sheikhs, to international
industrial companies.
Q Why are they selling now?
A Because they do not want to lose money if the value of
the dollar decreases and, in addition, they are gambling that some
major currencies will become more valuable and so they will
make big profits by betting against the dollar.
Q What makes them think the dollar is going down?
A Because they are worried about such things as the record
deficits in the American balance of payments, trade and the latest
budget, the continued high cost of maintaining troops in Europe,
the threat of inflation and concern about the huge expense of
U.S. commitments in Southeast Asia.
Q What caused the balance of payments deficit?
A A lot of things. Americans buy many more foreign
products than they sell in other countries. Tourists spend much
more overseas than foreigners spend in the United States.
Financing the Southeast Asian wars.
Q Can't the United States do something about this deficit?
A Not easily. The cost of producing goods has increased
faster than the cost for foreign businessmen, especially in Japan
and other Asian countries. That means that their goods often cost
less than goods produced in the United States. Americans will
continue travelling overseas and there is no sign foreign visitors
will spend enough to offset what Americans spend. And, very
important this, American businessmen will continue to buy more
and more raw materials in other countries, spending dollars to get
everything from rubber to coffee.
Q Why is West Germany buying the dollars even though it
does not want them?
A Because if the West Germans do not buy the dollar, it will
jeopardize the stability of the mark and thus make German goods
more expensive. Japan, France and Britain feel much the same
way about the yen, franc and pound.

Let us cast our eyes back over the last 59 years.
When Britain entered the first world war in August 1914 she
was the dominant military and financial power in the world.
She and her Allies won this war. But she came out of it
spiritually and financially hurt. A few years after the war she was
obliged to devalue the pound.
Before the war the U.S. was an up-and-coming power but she
was somewhere in second or third place.
She stayed out of this war long enough to become rich from
selling war supplies to the Allies. Immediately after the war she
started to reach out. Finally it was necessary to arrange by treaty
the relative strength of the Royal Navy and the navies of the U.S.
and Japan. Because of a growing Japanese "problem" in
California the U.S. felt obliged to place a very rigid quota on
Orientals coming to the U.S. to settle.
This resulted in bitter feelings between the two nations.
everyone felt that the time would come when there would be a
clash. It came with the sneak Japanese attack on Pearl Harbour to
force the U.S. into the second world war.
By the time this war ended Britain was financially crippled,
Germany was in ruins and Japan had been shattered by the first
atomic bombs to be used in the history of warfare .... and the
most unlikely thing had happened.
Out of the ruins of a bleeding, hungry world the U.S. and
Russia emerged as rivals for the dominant place formerly held by
Great Britain. This issue has not yet been settled. It may not have
to be settled because Russia has been forcing the U.S. to exhaust
her resources by a policy of attrition.
*e**e*e*


When the first world war ended America was rich and powerful
. but she was over extended. Her factories had been buzzing to


BLACK MARK FOR

ONE LOCAL HOTEL


FDITOR. The Tribune, economic
Friends of ours who have guilty of
visited Nassau recently, and we all hI
who have stayed at the ---- slack mar
hotel have complained to us of employee
the low standard of been built
accommodation and the poor There
service. It is unlikely that there Nassau,
are isolated cases, because courteous
whenever I mention this to one staffs. Li
of my Nassau friends, sure praise th
enough they have similar tales very stern
to tell of the experiences of
their own friends or C
acquaintances at the same
hotel Nassau
It seems strange and .sa.
disturbing that while the
Ministry of Tourism spends
millions of dollars persuading YOGA
tourists to come here, at least HEALT
one of our leading hotels
makes sure they never come YO(;A
back again, will be
The last time a friend of tomorrow
ours suffered in this way, I Bahamas
tried to call her at the hotel; I Associati
was met with the kind of at the
rudeness from one of the Swami
telephone operators that in founder
itself would be enough to ruin through
the country's reputation, llemnispht
Anybody who threatens the Retreat o
life of a nation is guilty of The la
treason. Is it not also true that Teachetr'
somebody who destroys the p.m tom(


life of a country is
the same crime? Do
ave to sit by, while
lageinents and surely
s destroy all that has
t up?
are good hotels in
and there are good.
s, hard-working hotel
et us encourage and
cim. but let us deal
Is with the others.
YLVIA LARAMORE-
RAWFORD

17 Q3

AND MENTAL
H
and Mental Health
the suhibject of
''s talk given at the
Mental Health
on mneelinrg Speaker
meeting will he the
Vishnu i Dl)evananda,
of Yoga celntres
out the Western
ere and l tilte N oga
on1 Paradise Island.
lk will bli given at the
s Training (Ollege at 8
morrow


meet the demands of the warring nations for supplies of food and
war materials.
In the process the youth of the nation had been drawn troin
the farm to the industrial cities. When this great demand for
supplies suddenly ceased, the nation's economy went into reverse.
This brought on a world depression. It started in the New York
Stock Market. The American economy collapsed .... and it carried
the world with it.

The Bahamas didn't feel this great financial crisis because it
came during the "bootleg" boom.
While the rest of the world was collapsing the Bahanmas was
being skyrocketed out of a "fishing village econonmyr" into a
world of high finance.
At the time millions of Americans were going hungry,
thousands were committing suicide all over the nation, while
others were being blinded or poisoned in other ways by
"bootleg" whisky smuggled into the country by adventurous
pirates-of-a-sort.
The Bahamas was having its first boom and, except for a short
period of recession it continued to grow and expand until it
reached the questionable period through which it is now passing.
i***it, ******


At the height of the depression a wealthy Canadian came to
Nassau. He had been in business in California. We became very
friendly.
I asked him how he had escaped the depression., le told ine
that 'one day he was studying the-statistics of population
movement in the U.S. He discovered that there was a great
movement of young people from the farms to the cities.
He said that history showed that, whenever this kind of thing
happened in a great nation, a depression followed. Hie
immediately liquidated all his American investments. At that time
America didn't have any great rivals in the world and so the dollar
was not brought under pressure and America could slowly rebuild
its economy on a new foundation, as the South had done after
the Civil War in the U.S. when that area was completely
devastated by Sherman's march through the South.

When the second world war ended America found herself in a
commanding position.
She was the only nation in the world with the atomic bomb
and she was the richest of them all.
This time she was further over-extended than ever. But she
kept her factories going by an unusual financial undertaking.
She gave and loaned billions of dollars to depressed areas so
that they could buy American goods. She undertook the
rebuilding of Germany and Japan and, because of a feeling of
rivalry for Britain, she left her nearest friend and blood relative to
heal the scars of war unaided.
As a result Britain went down and today Germany and Japan
have emerged as very powerful nations. Their currency is strong
while the American dollar is under pressure and the American
national debt is so astronomical that its head is hidden in the
clouds. Just think of it .... America now has to look to Germany
and Japan to bail her out of this crisis!

In the meantime Communist Korea and Viet Nam have drawn
America into two punishing wars that have seriously drained her
resources. These wars are a part of the Communist plan to
destroy .... or at least dwarf the U.S. into a subservient position
.... by a policy of attrition.

While this has been going on, more and more families have left
their farms. Whole small towns have disappeared completely as a
result of a steady movement of country folk into the cities.
Early last year The New York Times carried a story on this
situation. It was illustrated with a picture of a town where only
one family was left!
Now that the Viet Nam war is over Uncle Sam is further out on
the limb than ever.
In order to keep her factories going she is now going to pour
billions of dollars into rebuilding North Viet Nam. thereby
strengthening a hostile Communist stronghold and creating
another serious rival for U.S. industry in a country where labour
is dirt cheap.
At best, these policies can only postpone the day of reckoning
for this great nation.

Let this be a warning to the Bahamas. This is an example of
what happens to a nation or a people when they allow themselves
to become over-extended.
I sounded this warning to Sir Stafford Sands years ago. lie
couldn't see it.
Now I sound it again to a group of leaders who lack the
experienced touch of the Old Guard.
In a shrinking economy the Bahamas is today over-reaching in
every direction.
All I have to say to you, folks, is that the future is yours.
Watch your step!
It's easy to borrow money. It is hard to pay loans that are
beyond your reach. Deficit spending is a fatal policy for any
nation, especially a small country like the Bahamas that has no
natural resources on which to draw.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
I have in general no very exalted opinion of the virtue of paper
government.
BURKE.


LETTRS T TH- H)l0


Sales of raffle tickets


EDITOR. he IFribune.
Allow me p lease a small
space in y)ur columnn
It's abl ui t i .it t ie ,-li .i n
where we hasve a It nt lattling
going otn or cars particularly
being lirst pri/e and I noticed
something has has ippened again
with the iattlihne it tickets that
I have been observingg htr
sometime, recently two meniC
with decent inctinCes \ on the
Crippled ( children's cars.
(oneo ifl these imen ilionated
some oithne y .ilnd the
corinittee in return iat' him a
number Al books tickets'i and
he won one oi the cars, I think
if he should have r-eceived
anythinrli it should have been
anything else except those
books why not a case ot beer,
two movie l ketts pen set etc,
etc
Within thlie past three
months wte live hi.id three
ralTlins for four cars Nild at
least three o thost t(iur cars
went to people with deettil
incomes while thie p io iAnd
needy wai tt ry aiainl I am
not kinokieip lit'e winners but I
duetn'I think the P & N P I'oor
and Needt are given all etiqual
chance toit purchase or will
I suggest instead lting
the selling i1 ratfle tickets


Catholic Mission

on Baptism


A MISSION. based ttn the
sacrament il Baptism and
sptonsored by ithe I liturgical
Commission ot lhe CIatlholic
Diocese of Nassan, ()peis oil
M monday, 'ehiuary I'. It
contin Lt through Itchi nary
21 It will be held in tile newly
renovated Our Lady's ( Church,
DevsI'aux Street
I here will be prayers.
S it'es, serm lns, questiolls and
answers cachi evening during
the mission
"All Roman Catholics are
urged to attend this important
diocesan finction I a.n 0tl an
invitation is. of course.
extended to all, of our fellow
C h is t i a n o t other
communilions". Rev. Josephl J.
PI'erna. chairman oft the
L itulgical omissiono. said.
SUN


Rises

MOON
Rises
a. in.


6:48 a.m. Sets 6 01


3 p.m. Sets 4:26


,ninly to Bay Street and the
(,neral Post Office, East Hill
St why not extend selling at
variouss large food stores and
shopping centres so that more
P & N may have a chance at
the raffle tickets? I am quite
ureIC out of one hundred
thousand Nassauvians you can
inIt at least fifty people to
spare an hour or two to selling
tickets to help a worthy cause.
In that case you will be killing
tIo birds with one stone
Worthy cause and P & N).
LAWRENCE SWEETING
I-ebruary 9, 11)73


-I mmmm mm


S"""CAREER OrPPORTITY

Applications are invited for the position of Local Manager
of well-known Engineering Firm in Nassau. Applicants must
be Bahamian, with minimum educational standard
Equivalent to Five "0" Levels or preferably ordinary
National certificate in Mechanical or Electrical Engineering.
At least five year's engineering experience Is essential, and
applicants must have sufficient commercial knowledge to
enable them to take charge of a sales & service organization
serving the whole of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas.
The successful applicant would be required to undergo a
* comprehensive training programme at the companies'
factories overseas in order to become fully conversant with
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.
L mm -mm mmm mmmm mmm m-


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FOR RESERVATIONS:
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ibt Wrtbunr


Education Minister attends Commonwealth conference 1


THE HON. LIVINGSTONE N. COAKLEY. M.P.. Minister of Education and Cultare, returned
to Nassau after attending the first meeting of Commonwealth ministers concerned with youth
matters in Lusaka, from January 29, to February 3, at the invitation of the Government of
Zambia.


The meeting, which was
convened at the request of
Commonwealth Heads of
Governments, was attended
not only by Ministers of
Commonwealth members, but
also by Ministers representing
the Associated States of the
Eastern Caribbean, the
Bahamas and Papua-New
Guinea
The President of the
Republic of Zambia, His
Excellency Dr. Kenneth
Kaunda, formally opened the


meeting. The Hon Wesley
Nyirenda, Minister of
Education and Culture of the
Republic of Zambia, was
elected to the chair, with Mr.
L. H. Elvin, chairman of the
Commonwealth Education
Liaison Committee, as deputy
chairman.
"The meeting undertook an
extensive exchange of views on
issues affecting youth
throughout the Common-
wealth, with special emphasis
on the problems of


unemployment among young
people, education and training,
and the participation of youth
in national development," Mr.
Coakley said.
"It was generally
acknowledged that these issues
weighed particularly heavy on
developing countries," Mr.
Coakley said, "but it was also
recognized that they did not
affect the developing countries
alone. Such issues, the
Ministers agreed, were a
phenomenon of the times, of
concern to all countries, rich
and poor alike, within the
Commonwealth and outside."I
Continuing Mr. Coakley
said, "The meeting agreed on
the importance and value of
developing increased
Commonwealth co-operation
in the field of youth affairs, on
a regional as well as on an
all-Commonwealth basis. The
Ministers stressed the need for
realistic programmes of
co-operative action that were
practical, specific, and
productive of positive results."


on youth in Zambia


The meeting approved a new
Commonwealth Youth
Programme made up of the
following six components,
COM MONW EA LTrH
YOUTH SERVICE AWARDS
The primary purpose of
these awards, would be to
recognize and foster
contributions made by young
people to national
development. Awards would be
granted not simply to
individuals but to teams of
young people, and would be at
two levels national and
Commonwealth.
Nominations for the
Commonwealth awards would
be made by each
Commonwealth member, with
the final selection undertaken
by a panel representing the
Commonwealth as a whole.
The awards would carry with
them opportunities for team
members to visit another
Commonwealth country to
exchange ideas, to demonstrate
the project for which the
award had been granted, and
work with young people from
the host country.
CENTRES FOR
ADVANCED STUDIES:
Ministers indicated that they
attached considerable
importance to the development
of advanced training for those
involved in youth work, and


considered that regional
centres should be established
to provide training of up to
one years' duration, so as to
enable key personnel to obtain
the functional skills and
knowledge necessary for them
to promote and manage
developmental capacities in
young people.
The meeting agreed that
three such centres should be
established, one in Africa, one
in Asia and one in the
Caribbean. Where practicable
these should be based on
existing facilities and while
their principal recruitment
would be from the
Commonwealth countries of
the region, it should not be
limited to these. The
management of the centres


should rest with their
respective staff and general
oversight of the whole scheme
should be exercised by the
Youth Affairs Council.
Fellowships for Applied
Research:
Ministers strongly endorsed
the view that action-oriented
research in the field of social,
econornic and cultural
development was needed to
obtain the widest possible
understanding of the problems
of young people.
The meeting agreed that
individuals already engaged in
work in these areas should be
assisted to come together to
exchange views, to discuss
activities currently being
undertaken and to achieve
Page 6, Col. 4


Lufthansa
We invite applications for the position of
CATERING REPRESENTATIVE
Experienced in Food Preparation and with
Administrative Qualifications. Background In
Airline Catering is desirable but not a prerequisite.
Will supervise food production for our flights
departing Nassau.
Please reply with resume to: Station Manager,
LUFTHANSA P. 0. Box N-1509, Nassau, Bahamas.


U


CAN YOU AFFORD TO MISS AN


EXCEPTIONAL CAREER OPPORTUNITY

THE ROYAL BANK HAS SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR AMBITIOUS YOUNG
BAHAMIANS PREPARED TO ACCEPT WELL DEFINED, ACCELERATED
TRAINING IN PREPARATION FOR EARLY ENTRY INTO THE
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REWARDS AND BENEFITS, JOB SECURITY AND A WIDE SCOPE FOR
PROMOTION IN THE BANK THAT HAS SERVED THE COMMONWEALTH
LONGEST (SINCE 1908) AND HAS THE LARGEST LOCAL
REPRESENTATION (19 BRANCHES). PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE IN
BANKING OR COMMERCE PREFERABLE. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS
OPPORTUNITY NOW! APPLY AT ONCE TO THE ROYAL BANK, DISTRICT
MANAGER'S DEPARTMENT. 5th FLOOR, TRADE WINDS BUILDING. BAY
STREET. TELEPHONE 21365.


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WMlidw 14h 1973.


TAKE-AWAY SUPPER
CHICKEN -- $2.00 - -FISH
Lutheran Church - John F. Kennedy Drive

February 17th - 4 to 7 p.m.

Sponsored by THE NASSAU LUTHERAN LEAGUE,
in aid of its Social Outreach Programme.


4, 1973.


/c=s;z;zr


r-ON


R





Veun6soay, reuruary i4, Id/j.
WL&~RESwvm,


.1


U.S.AJL. GRADE A TURKEY
HINDQUARTERS


JEWING
SHORTENING


II


ri:


mBLu
DETERGENT


I\


W.D. SMOKED
PICNIC


LB. .69


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK ...... 1.79
BAHAMIAN GROWN
LEANUMEATY FRESH PORK LB..89
SPARE RIBS W.D.INIuLEA
GROUND BEEF LI .59
U.S. SCMICE TOP
ROUND STEAK ............1.69
16-O1. W.D.
FRANKS .89
16-.01 W.. ICKORY SWEET
BACON ...................99
CITY MARKET BEEF
LB. BURGERS 2-LI. PG. 1.79
U.S. CHOICE PORTEIOmUSE OR
T-BONE STEAK .... 1.89


SUPERBRAND 24 OZ. DIXIE GREEN
ICE CREAM PEAS ......................65
5-LI. BAG CRINKLE CUT
POTATOES 1............ 49
10-Z. GlREEN GIANT WlXE
VEGETABLES. 2.88
6IZ. MNOTE MAIl
ORANGE JUICE... 2FO.78
HALF FRIED CHICKEN 2 ox2.79
iAI.OH ^ 17-0Z. PEPPERIDGEFAIN CHOCOLATE AND VAIUA
___ _lON_ LAYER CAKES .... 1.19

QUANTITY RIINTS
RESERVED
ONIONS PRICES OOI TWIRSIAT FEIRIARY
S u o 16,1 TU1R SATRIAYT FEBRUARY 17,


MANGOS


.79


CK /.'.- -_-_ CELERY .49
TOMATOES ........ .19
MAMAN IOWNi
ORANGES... 10..99
*5. -L. mG
m- APPLES.......... 1.29

SUPERBIANS THE BAHAmAS LARGEST
COTTAGE ONEESE ARfD mOST ESTABLISHeD
SPOOD STORES, PIRST WITH
BAHamiA ns since 1934.
-Oh. SPERAND AMEMRCAN SLICED
CHEESE ................................59
1LI. BLUE l ONNET
Los. ^M MARGARINE.... 2FOR.89
KRAFT GRMPEFRUIT
J U IC E.....................................


BAYGN
SPRAY


22-O.
CAN


JOiY UiGl
DETERGENT


SIZE


STOKLEY SLICEl
AM IIALF
PEACHES
MOlES

2 ,2.
^^ CANeS ^^


PIGEON PEAS

2sANS


REGULAR SIZE PALMOUVE GOLD AND PIN
SOAP ................. .89
12-Z. GRECKEN GIANT
MEXI-CORN.. 3.. .99
26 Oz. R"lSONS LEMON MILEY AW ORAGE


5 %-I LUM APMCT. PEAR IU PEAC1
NECTARS ..................... 99
I-OZ. EINZ
TOMATO PASTE 2 .... .79
EXTRA LARE CREST WNTiaREGILAR
TOOTHPASTE ..... .79
32-diZ.mALmE
* mu a iilnaIf 4 A


' LE SAUSE .89 S IIASH .gg
E 0lUJE MIL 1.08
I '


SSTT OLEASL E
TOWELS

2
eW0L4


C


I


II


FROMOUR UEA" D E7PI


C^&jllA^


!I:


:4:


I


Le.






































The 2,000 year


secret.


aom dominated all of the known world for over mented with fresh vegetables or meat. In
four-wndred yeas. NIt armies we virtually invincible. once wrote that his soldier, n onw occtlon,
t~agiLawm by the lens of thousands marched across to endure meat when th cutontry tninWae
wn, aerth and mountain, and still had the strength The doctor went to work and produced a
S batle. coarsely ground whole grain wheat and Wt i
What type of bod could Produce this kind of stm the grain used in the Roman ration. iLater, N
inalfAdoctorInTacoma,Washingtondecidedtofindout ents were added for evn more nutrition . .
It was back at Ihe turn of the present century, when bran, pure golden hone. he tes ul: todea
he sIarted his M h. te covered all of the popular and Meal Bread is characterized by this mixture.
lmiar Roms histories which had been translated into Roman Meal Bread is rich in snaturd wi
tnghs. PM wN through the major Latin historie.s And vitamins and minerals, with 20% more pleinf i
l ~hmnls lMthemiacriptslofobscure Roman wrters nary breads. It has a hearty, nutty-cruichy l
li found tht nwer,, unlike any other bread. For sandwikcfh tol
The bani daily marching and fighting ration of the toasn there's nothing like it. In fact, we tIhM
Roman soldier was two pounds of whole grain wheat or Meal is the most delicious bread to come afon
eye, u ely ground in the army't small, portable mill,
c d "quar'" Th bast diet wai only rarely supple- Oh, say. 2,000 year.
PURITY BAKERY LIMITED


S lightly damaged case


of


Su(1cest Evaporated
(48-16oz.talltins per case)


X$600


per case


Ronald A. Albury Lt


TELEPHONES


2-3106/7


OR
2-3992/3/4


SAMLEMONW

,PARLEY o


STUDY FELLOWSHIP
Ministers considered that, in
addition to the bursary
shemea provision should be
made for visits by selected
.individuals to other
Comnoaemm alth counties to
obtain. frst4hand knowledge
ndm experience of new
deS~paements la the host
country. It was felt that such
...., uw could be of
artiular viale in the
promotion of attachments and
Exchanges among developing
countries.
0 1"d .YO"TH INFORMATION
SERVitB:
The urgent need for the
adequate assembly, collation
and dissemination of
Jhformation on significant
a. ets of youth and
devAopment policies and
programmes in the
Commonwealth was
Smphasized by almost all
Ministers la the course of the
general review of banes
"frraeatyouth.
The meeting recommended
the establishment of a specific
ComauaieWIth youth ffairs
hfratiseon service to meet
c sar thi need. Existing sources of
muwiifafkdemfon should be fully
iiho0 an d does liaison
S tbfaed with international
,, aam and other bodies
AIMS In youth work.
i0 t 'question of the
, datrold and administration of
Sito... the Commonwealth Youth
Pigm me, the meeting
"i e ted the Commonwealth
$. setay-Veneral to establish a
Continuation Committee
l l, -Brould meet at regular
.^ "^ :i' t 'to defie the
Saved, and to
.exp fd their Implementation.
.*t recognized that in due
lSg c m"tj.i" 'Comoittep of
S M*tiaffEint for the
SCoimon.wealth Youth
Programme would be
established,
It M. Coakley mid that."the
Smetiag. agreed that to advise
on broad" policy, review
programmes and recommended
Sposaible future courses of
action, a Commonwealth
Youth Affairs Council should
be established. It was
recommended that the Council
Sdhodild meet at the time of
each Commonwealth
Edut stion Conference. The
Cth Co onwealth Youth
Programme should be specially
funded, on a voluntary basis by
Commonwealth Governments,
and envisaged support also
from the private sector."
The Commonwealth
d Secretary-General was
requested to begin
d implementation of the
Commonwealth Youth
,. rs ,I as approved, as
pe at neceasary sources
Im *xpremd
St. itdb ot t offer
S..... W metf.*fr Zambia


SA ITTI


N YOUTH
year for three years together
with facilities for the
establishment of a regional
centre for advanced studts in
youth work," Mr. Cogiley
said.
"It welcomed the -
announcement by the British5 %
Minister for Overseas
Development that his
Government was prepared,
subject to the provision of
contributions by other
Commonwealth Governments,
to contribute 30% of the
programmes' total costs on the
assumption that these would
amount to a one million pound
programme over the first
three-year period. A number of 2
Ministers and representatives
indicated the willingness of
their Governments to offer
positive financial support


IEANORIQiS
r _


-. '1.-I

~ '-4
.~1


S, February 14, 1973..

-- ------"--


; w* To,. U ..
T.. Mas


COLLINSAVE.-Wf3 i


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MAKE 7TrIE GOOD COOKS EVEN
BETTER. NOW YOU CAN OWN


t"d:. 'f ., 4',..' .

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4


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--


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-SMI






Wednesday, February 14, 1973.


THE
I BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Valuel


a


at PricesYou'll Love
SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK ENDING FEBRUARY 15TH,
THROUGH FEBRUARY 18TH, 1973.


N^


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U.S.Ch1oiccee0
^^S*I'"0"


IICELAND ICI "
_Et


:I


CHUCKSTEAK


Per lb 1.09


SHOULDER ROAST Per b 1.19
SHOULDER STEAK Per lb 1.29


PARKWAY DIET SOFT
MARGARINE 1-Ib
CRACKER BARREL STIX
SHARP CHEESE
KRAFT
CHEESE WHIZ
S PHILAiEtPHIAM C '
CREAM CHEESE


SHORT RIBS
STFW RFFI


Per lb .89
bPr Ih 1.19


2/99 -' ..
GROUND CHUCK Per Ib
1,0oz $1.13 N.Z. PRIME LAMB
SHOULDER CHOPS Per ,b
8-oz 850 MAPLELEAF
"z 4/ 8'9-UTT PORTION PerIb
3oz 4/89(


.99


.69


1.09


U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
RIB STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK


PER LB


PER LB
PER B


OSCAR MAYER REGULAR
SLICED BACON
OSCAR MAYER
1.69 BRAUNSCHWEIGER
OSCAR MAYER
1.69 BOLOGNA ALL MEAT
2.B2 O GCAR MAYi8
BOLOGNA PURE BEEF


& THICK
-.,b $1.29
8-oz 2/990
1Ib 9


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rdMa.~


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CELERY


Each


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APPLES


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39C


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EXETER
ROAST BEEF


16-oz


2/99'
2/894
2/994


Giant 89 '


16-oz 2/794


12-oz


59


PINESOL
LIPTONS
TEA BAGS


28-oz


50's


SCOTTIES ASSTD.
FACIAL TISSUE 200's
HEINZ
TOMATO KETCHUP


BORDENS INSTANT
BREAKFAST
Hi-C DRINKS
GRAPE & ORANGE


$1.39


694


2/894


20-oz


594


Save 20c 21-oz $1.19

46-az .59


I-FROZIEIeFJODTE S-]


MORTONS
POT PIES


CHICKEN/BEEF/
TURKEY 8-oz


MORTONS
MACARONI/ CHEESE 2C
MORTONS
MINI DONUTS 10-oz
MORTONS
HONEY BUNS 9-oz
GREEN GIANT
NIBLETS CORN 10-oz


0-oz


EARED


~IJ


o o


3/990


590


65C
2/990
2/990


* g


* I *


I *o


Ubbv i
Libby>
Libby )

SWEAS
PEAS
L-u


I I I I r rm


Quad f I gf s Reserved

e=^^^


II


F^ourRoses
EVAR MILK

14 ()


7


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^^r^B-|-^Regal^-^
MALT TONI
f^Kns6zPack


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Hairy situation


lED
^^^^^^^^^^B VrK y 1 "i^^a
^^^^^*^^^^H \Jfm --u ^^^
^^^j~eo^ Amfiuca-


POINCIANA



TOURS



NOW OFFERS YOU
An Opportunity


to see the Bahamas


LOW ROUINDTRIP FARES
TO
TREASURE CAY -ROCK SOUND MARSH HARBOUR
NORTH ELEUTHERA ABACO FREEPORT

In Nassau call 77672 for details
In Rock Sound Mr. Ted (Kinky) Allen Tel. 208
In Marsh Harbour Miss Alice Smith Tel 2644
In Treasure Cay Mrs. Beverly Evans
In North Eleuthera Miss. Nellie Albury at Lower Bogue


PINDERS FOOD MARKET


MONTROSE AVENUE
SHIRLEY HEIGHTS
- FREE DELIVERY AND PARKING -


Mon. Wed. 8-7
Thursday 8-8
P. O. Box 621


Fri. & Sat. 89
Sunday Morning 8-10
Telephone 2-4030


is no problem for inductee


SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY: Orbita
from Bermuda; Queen
Elizabeth II from Curacao
SAILED TODAY: Canberra
for Port-au-Prince
WEATHER
Wind Southeast to
south-southeast 8 to 15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Mainly fair
SEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 65 Max
tomorrow 78.
TIDES


High 5:07 a.m.
p.m. Low 11:24
11:30 p.m.


and 5:29
a.m. and


Be the man

you want to be!
and be the ,
man they
want to /
see I


DeWitt's Pills




with the strong action
against BACKACHE
and MUSCLE PAINS


you to be very, very carefuL
DEAR ABBY: About girls who wear glass: When I
was in college [Radellffe, '40] we used to say:
"Men don't mind the glasses
If you have the chassis."
JEAN V. OWENS, BETHLEHEM, PA.
DEAR JEAN: Cute. But you were topped by Mr. J. J.
Conlon who wrote:
"Men who seldom make passes at girls who wear glasses
Are asses"
FATHER OF A BEAUTY, N. Y. C.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "HEART VS. HEAD" IN SAN
ANGELO, TEXAS: I vote on the head. Use yours and tell
him to get out of your life and stay out. A man who ean be
engaged to three girls at one time has a long line and a
*hort -mamrv.


By Abigail Van Buren
Stfm ta Ce T am-Ni. V. Mo sas., c&.
DEAR ABBY: I am a young guy 20 years old and I will
be Inducted into the Army soon. This is fine with me as I
always wanted to be a soldier, but I have a problem. All
my hair fell out about a year ago and I wear a hairpiece.
It is a really good one [I paid $680 for it and it is custom-
made for me] and I almost never take it off. I go swim-
ming in play football, and even hockey In t. I am
worried about what the Army will do to me if I refuse to
take it off. Abby, I don't need anyone to laugh at me.
Maybe I am nuts for feeling that way about it, but I
honestly don't have any hair on my head at all. Why it fell
out, I don't know. It just did. My dad was bald at my age,
too, so it could be hereditary. Anyway, I am not asking to
be a longhaired guy because I know the Army doesn't go
for that, but if they try to make me take it off they will
need six guys to knock me out as it would destroy me
emotionally to go around baldheaded.
Please hurry your answer, and thanks for your time.
UPTIGHT
DEAR UPTIGHT: You're lucky It's the Army because
they allow men to wear hairpieces, c ut to regulation length,
even in training. The Marine Corps shaves all beads for the
12-week training period, so you'd be baldheaded for the
first three months whether you liked it or not.
DEAR ABBY: I would like to meet a lady between 25
and 35 years old who is mentally okay but has some kind
of physical handicap. I mean someone who maybe has one
arm or leg. I wouldn't even mind a person who is deaf and
can't talk, but I would like one who can see.
I am mentally and physically okay myself and could
return as much love as she could give me, and I feel that
a handicapped woman would appreciate a good, sober,
hard-working bachelor more. I live alone on a ranch, but
please don't publish my name. LONELY AND LOOKING
DEAR LOOkING: The National Society for Crippled
Children and Adults [some agencies are known as the
Easter Seal Society] have clubs where handicapped men
and women socialize. Also, Goodwill Industries who employ
the handicapped may ble able to help you. I suggest that
you apply in person and bring current character references
along. You sound sincere, and I wish you luck. but I urge


AMANA STORE MOR

COMPACTOR

Amana puts the pressure on trash. Shrinks a
week's household trash into one trash can.
Compacts your trash in low cost plastic bags
you buy at Super Markets.
A lock & key, stop & start switches provide
simple safe operation.
Only $320.00
This is a New ftem/


ITAYLO INDUSTRIES LID.
P. 0. Box N.4806 Tel. 2-8941


For only
$650. Down

We can Furnish your 6 Room
Home


W. GERMANY & U.S.S.R. IN BILATERAL TRADE TALKS
MOSCOW (AP).- Premier Alexei Kosygin proposed to West (;erm:anm
Finance Minister Wednesday that the two nations negotiate a 10 year
programme of economic and technical cooperation.
Kosygin made the proposal after Finance Minister plans I- riderichs told
the Premier that Germany wants Increased Soviet exports which would do
more than just pay for Germany exports to the Soviet Union.
At their two-hour meeting at the Kremlin, Friederichs elaved a
personal message from Chancellor Willy Brandt empha ng West
Germany's desire to expand its economic ties with Moscow.
Friderichs reportedly had already received the proposal f'o -col' lmic
and technical cooperation during the second session of the Soviet West
German economic commission which concluded here Wednesday. The
Finance Minister heads the German delegation.
The West German side made its own proposal on future plans for joint
cooperation, sources revealed, and both plans are to be carefully ex: tnined
in the near future.
The mixed commission was established after the 1971 Brandt Brethnev
summit in the Soviet Crimea. A protocal and communique were expected
later Wednesday on the latest session.
The problems of financing and Soviet ability to market its goods in West
Germany were reportedly the major obstacles facing the tvwo nations in
their effort to increase bilateral trade.
The trade is running at an imbalance of some 3.5 million marks in
Bonn's favour.


BAHAMIAN


P*1


e3 BEDROOMS
*1 DINING ROOM


*I LIVING ROOM


e1 KITCHEN


A TOTAL OF 6 ROOM OF
NEW FURNITURE & APPLIANCES
PLUS WE WILL TRADE IN YOUR OLD
FURNITURE TOWARDS THE DOWN PAYMENT


CHECK US OUT
OPEN NIGHTLY TIL 9:00 P.M.


*WO DEPARTMENTS NEW AND USED


Tel. 28012


P. O. Box 6104E.S.


"FREE DELIVERY TO ANY MAIL BOAT"


HARDING'S

FOOD STORE


Nescafe Coffee (8 ozs.)
Dana Pork Luncheon Meat (12 ons.) 2 tins
Omo (large)
Carnation Cream (large) 3 tins
Jewel Shortening (3 Ibs.)
Lantic Sugar (5 Ibs.)
Uncle Ben's Rice (10 Ibs.)
Mahatma Rice (25 Ibs.)
Onions (3 Ibs.)
Potatoes (5 lbs.)
Lux Soap ( 3 bars)
Junkanoo Smash 7 tins
Milkmaid Milk 4 tins
Waldorf Tissue (3 rolls)
Campbells Vegetable Soup 4 tins


Mr. Clean (king) $1.25
Carnation Cream (6 ozs.) 5 for 59c
Scott Towels (double pack) 69c
Spry Shortening (3 Ibs.) $1.09
Plumrose Luncheon Meet 3 for 99c
Palmolive Gold Soap (regular) 5 for 69c
Ajax Cleanser (14 ozs.) 3 for 79c
Tate Sugar (5 Ibs.) 79c
Libby's Fruit Cocktail 2 for 89c
Libby's French Styles Bans 3 for 99c
Libby's Whole Kernel Corn 3 for 99c
Libby's Mixed Vegetables 3 for W9


TIP-TOP MARKET
-MARKET STREET
- PHONE 2-3067


$1.99
68c
39c
79c
75c
78c
$1.99
$4.40
74c
69c
99c
99c
45c
89c


Libby's
Nectar, Peach, Apricot, Pear


(12 ozs) 3 for69c


I.S. CHOICE ROUND STEAK
H.Z. ROUND STEAK
DANISH SPARE RIBS
PORK CHOPS
FRESH PORK
FRESH MUTTON
TURKEY WINGS


TOMATOES 250
DAISY CHEESE 99011
KRAFT GRAPEFRUIT JUI


/2 gallon $1.49
KRAFT ORANGE JUICE /2 gallon


WORKING


U


FOX BROTHERS FURNITURE OUTLET
Dowdeswell St. (Formerly Besco Bldg.)
opposite General Equipment


BULK WEINERS
SHEEP TONGUE
BOILED HAM


90 Ilb.
50 Ilb.
$1.10 lb.
$1.70 itk
99C lb.
65c LB.
990 lb.
90 Ilb.
90 Ilb.
45t lb.


303
3 FOR
9 t






b.
ICE


n S1.4


LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS 55C lb.
U.S. CHOICE SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
$1.69 Ib.
U.S. CHOICE TOP ROUND STEAK
$1.69 Ib.
U.S. CHOICE T-BONE STEAK
S1.99 lb.
LAMB SHOULDER ROAST
590lb.


HORTONS MINUTE DOUGHNUTS
I8ozs.I 2 for 994


I


--- wf 9 I-11


- ----- ---


I


Wednesday. February 14,1973.


bre Irtbunr















LAST WEEK, the orange played its part in various miscellaneous dishes. This week, it adds its
delicate flavour to meat dishes and desserts.


Aa C1'IOi t


- LAST DAY THURSDAY
EMatinee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2.10

fl BEST PICTURE I '
OFTHE YEAR! A MIAN
cII FOR AL Oi
I 074 SEASONS

o IPAULM1OfIELD1

Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold on
first come, first served basis.


Now thru Friday Now thru Friday
Matinee continuous from 2 Continuous showings
Evening 8:30 from 3
"NIGHT OF THE "THE TODD KILLINGS"
FOLLOWING DAY" R. Robert Lyons
Marlon Brando Richard Rhomas
Richard Boone
PLUS PLUS
"THE MAD ROOM" R. "THE NIGHT COMERS"
Stella Stevens Marion Brando
tShelley Winters Stephanie Beacham
No one under 17 will be A admitted.
'Phone 2-2534 No one under 17 will be admitti


I MNOW SHOWING
Matinee continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30-
'Phone 3-4666
!Based on the novel by
4 ICEBERG SUM

Shake hands with
"Folks and"Blue"'
SAnd then count your fingers!


AIMA SHAL BACtAR
JAMIS 'IllVT PRODU ACTION
A UNIVEHSAt RIlIAS[

S......KIEL MARTIN MEL STEWART

-PLUS-









"PLAY MISTY FOR ME"
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED.


05U
I

I

I

I
'I





Ii

I
R"I
RE


I


dfl
II





I
I

I
I.


I

I
I
eId
I






I


BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND

TONY SEYMOUR

&
THE NITEBEATERS


BRITANNIA BAR

Monday Sunday

Off Tuesdays
7:30p.m. 1a.m.


-9f i L H |
BRITISH C LONA OE
LL I One By^t^ect, ^m^m I id)A-io I


9-


Nescafe Instant Coffee 8 oz.
Omo Detergent Ige
MVilo Tonic Drink 16 oz.
Joy Liquid king
Gain Detergent giant
Mr. Clean king
Tetley Tea-Bags 100's
Libby's Corned Beef 12 oz.
Libby's Sweet Mustard Pickles 16 oz
York Corn on Cob
Automatic Vanish


$1.75
.39c
.89c
.96c
.95c
$1.10
$1.10
.89c
.56c
.56c
$1.19


9'


SHIRLEY STREET

FRESH PORK HAMS HALF SHANK
LB. 89C

FRESH PORK HAMS BUTT. HALF
LB 95c

U.S. CHOICE LOIN LAMB CHOPS
LB $1.85


SWIFT BUTTERBALL TURKEYS
10-12 LB. 75C LB.

SWIFT CORNISH GAME HENS
EACH 99C


Duckling with oraiinge CauC
is probably the be-, kntownin
poultry recipe. Rost i live
pound duck at 32" dveres-, ll,
half an hour Drain Att ith' !at
and add a cup and a hlill .t1 dry
white wine. Baste trciqu!nll.
until the bird is tend.' i .toill
20 minutes to lic p ni.ldt
Remove the bild tu pllttci ,inl
keep warm
Pour off the e\ iss tlt l
the pan and shlowl% idd p
of stock. liet and dc.a'I the
pan. Add the ilu, -t I
oranges and a s'u.ili ;.no
Add two tablespi. n i.!,t
and blend well
In a small s, t'lii. Unit .1
tablespoon sitl r J i 1 .'i
tablespoon iltint'! r ,'I t '
until thile s iu ai t Jii .I:Ii -.
Add the carainl t. I hL ... 1
and cook it toi It) ', oi.. '
Carve the ducklii, .i:.i 1 ,- 1 1
some of the s irin -- i ih
slices. Sprinkle ilwnni v. 1!lI


Oscar nominations
HOLLYWOOD (AP)-"The Liza Mmnelli ni ( 1.
Godfather," film of violence in Diana Ross in "I ,I\ I s th,
the Mafia, scored top honours blues." Maggle SinIl ith
in the Motion Picture Academy "Travels with my aunlt i', .'l
nominations Monday with 11 Tyson in "Somtiiir." .id I iv
mentions. Ullmann in h I h ne'I.niil "l
"Cabaret," the musical of For best picture )l tit yc.ii
Berlin life in the early 1930s, "Cabaret," Dliverini '
placed second with 10 "The Emigrants I lhi
monimations. "The Poseidon Godfather," "'Sunde!
Adventure," a shipwreck saga, Supporting actmi I ddie
was third with seven. Albert in "'lhe htiarthreak
"The Godfather" won four kid," C('ann, Duvall and I'aini,
nominations for acting 'in "The Godfather." and Joel
Marion Brando as star, and Grey in "Cabaret."
James Caan, Robert Duvall and Supporting actress Jannimc
Al Pacino as supporting actors. Berlin in "The hearthireak kil "
Besides Brando. nominees Eileen Ileckart in "BltinilIlcs
for beat actor were: Michael are free," Geraldnl Pa Caine in "Sleuth," Lawrence "Pete 'N' 'illie:" usanniirell
Olivier in "Sleuth," Peter in "Fat City." Shelleoy Wiii'rt,
O'Toole in "The Ruling Class." in "'The Poseidon \dvenItLiurt
and Paul Winfield in Best director tBoh Ilosse tl
"Sounder." "Cabaret," John Boorman tor
Nominees for best actress: "Deliverance -


-ij1 ,,s ot sour orange rind
i iih have been blanched in
boiling water for several
minutes. garnish h the platter
with lrangec section.
oRAN(;I SHllRBI I
Orange sherbet is served int
holC10 cd out oranges.
(Cilhine Itour cLIps of fresh
u.ng' leince. three cups less
t so tablespoons sugar, two
,UI, i %%aler. the juice of two
lIk Iris n. ant tl two teaspoons
(ratcld orange rind in a
..tiocpalln. Heat, stirring, until
thEi siliar is dissolved and boil
1,1 live minutes. P'ut in a bowl


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1Poor actors 30. Seven
5 Finesse 31. Japanese
8 Polynesian admiral
banana 32 Edible
1i Anchovy sauce 34 Timber wolf
"I yellow 36. Protagonist
!3 Annex 37. Blood relative
14. Ancient law 39. Abroad
courts 43. Knives
I loss of 41. Source of poi
memory 48. Enzyme
I/ Bicuspids 49. Compete
19 Din)me 50. Stalemate
I0 Nimibus 51 Through
23 Danger 52. Bark
?6 lindulent 53. Smell


and chill for two hours.
Pour the syrup into
refrigerator trays and freeze
until mushy and set around the
edges. Transfer the mush to a
bowl and beat with a mixer for
a minute Return to the trays
and freeze it, stirring every
hour until it is smooth and
firm.
Cut the tops off six oranges
and scoop out the pulp. Fill
the cavities with the ice
forming it into a dome at the
top. Scoop out the caps and
replace them on the oranges.
Refreeze


5L I M






SOLUTION OF YESTERDAYS PUZZLE
N 5 Turkish army


officer
6. Grog
SOnly 9 Yale
I AST E
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE



4. Denounce 10, Labor Union
a- 16 Hearing
18. Rabbit
3- 21. Flog
22 Formerly
t6 24. Vice
25. Small violin
26 Sesame
27 Oklahoma
23 2t 2s6 Indian *
- 28 Seafood
29. Racetrack
TS - 33 Vandal
35. Salad
ingredient
38. Flock
19 1O 4I2 40 Carry on
41. Cedar
S91 42.Goose'scry
43. Dome
S so 44. Avail
45 Inlet
46 Slangy
S-, approval


If you're looking fora deposithaven

where the off-shore benefits

are still visible


'mthe 11
Ul^m~erchant
bankers
for the Channel Islands


Fortunately, the Channel Islands remain one of the
areas where the financial climate is extremely favourable to
off-shore investment. The standard rate of tax is 20p in the
; there is no surtax, capital gains tax, withholding tax,
profits tax or Estate duty.
With the backing of the multi-million pound Triumph
Investment Trust Group, and the accompaniment of a very
good growth record, we are able to offer an incomparable
service in all these categories:-
Deposit Accounts
Current Accounts Loans and Advances
* Corporate Finance Company and Investment Management
Trustee and Nominee Company Facilities
We shall welcome your enquiries at our Head Office:
General Manager, Mr. A. G. R. Willis,
3, Mulcaster Street, St. Helier, Jersey, C.I.
Telephone: Jersey Central 35361/2. Telex: 41654
Audited accounts are available on request.

Whyte, Gasc & Company (Channel Islands) Limited
A member of the Triumph Investmt Trust Grop


== od


III


.M.M


- Y~ ~- -il


Sl ,.. .. .,
ES:A











10 lbthgrt ibun


Wednesday, February 14, 1973.






get the J"(d) done


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5pm. Mon. to Fr. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.
Co e.y..asii. .CuneratThnTibneorcal .1 8..x...i N sso,52-O,,n re po .t...frm..... ...t.5..m.. on t Fi


I REAL ESTATE


LI


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. 0. Box N-4635,
Nassau.,

C8789
LONG ISLAND
SALT POND HARBOUR
2 acres, house with 4
bedrooms, 4112 baths, suitable
large family or entertaninrig.
Living/dining room, large
kitchen and porches
overlooking harbour. Utility
building with well equipped
workshop, complete laundry,
generator room with 4'/4KW
Lister. Furniture, appliances,
kitchen equipment, linens, etc.,
included. House completed
1971. Asking less than cost, at
$65,000. Write R. J.
Henderson, Deadmans Cay,
Long Island.

C8770
LARGE LOTS
FOR SALE
SANDS ADDITION
BERNARD ROAD
Deposit $200.00. Monthly
payments $100.00. Cash
discount 20%. Call today Bill's
Teal Estate 2-3921.

C8663
CORNER building lot, maii
road, very near The Current
Club, Eleuthera. $1750.00 or
make a sound offer. Contact
Mr. Kelly, Nassau Florist Ltd.,
P. 0. Box N-4635, Nassau, or
call collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime.

C8797
A CHOICE lot ir. a good
location Centreville, frontage
150 ft. Depth 100 ft. Price
negotiable. Call Bills Real
Estate 23921

C8641
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East end.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting4t
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
ir 2-2680.
C8790
SACRIFICE OWNER
LEAVING BAHAMAS
Two bedroom, one bathroom
deluxe furnished apartment.
Baycroft, Montagu Foreshore,
on ground floor. Pool facilities.
Cost $28,500 will accept
$23,500. Call 78076.

C8799
A GOOD investment a 21 acrc
estate. Situated in good
residential area in New
Providence. Suitable for middle
priced lots with additional
space for long term rental
income property. For
information write the
advertiser c/o Box 3139,
Nassau.
C8801
ON WEST BAY STREET by
The Grove and close to the
Beach-- the house is built
around a large patio in a
secluded garden with a private
entrance at the rear of the
property to a separate garage.
The accommodation
comprises: Three large
bedrooms, two bathrooms, a
spacious living room with
adjoining dining room, a
Bahama room and a large
kitchen. Own rainwater tank.
For sale at $65,000.00. Fully
furnished, or unfurnished.
Telephone 34317.
C8827
1/2 STOREY BUILDING on
Montfort Street in Shirley
Heights. Lot 50 x 100 2
bedrooms, living room, dining,
kitchen. Only $23,000. Phone
5-4684.

FOR SALE OR RENT
4715
ON PINK SAND BEACH -
unique 5 room designer's
home, guest cottage, fireplace.
2% baths, patio, marvellous
view, swimming, fishing. H. H.
Larkin, c/o Box 101, Harbour
Island.



C8807


THREE BEDROOM house,
unfurnished, on Soldier Road,
leniston Gardens. Phone
-4643.


FOR RENT


I I


C8742
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
airconditioned), 1 bath,
kitchen, living and dining area,
washing machine Montrose
Avenue. Telephone 2-1722-5
and 2-3865.
L8651
PRIME OFF ICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 3-2351/4.

C8643
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.

C8640
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C7142
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.
C8784
2 BEDROOM apartment in
Centreville District, fully
furnished. For particulars ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C8648
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
C8724
3 BEDROOM 2 baths house.
Situated Anson Road,
Stapledon Gardens. For
information call 5-4258.
C8815
BAYCROFT beautiful ocean
view, I bedroom apartment,
large living, tastefully,
furnished, top floor, telephone,
pool, laundry. Call 4-1288.

C8654
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C8820
LARGE ONE bedroom
furnished apartment with
telephone East Shirley Street
almost opposite Nassau
Bottling. Phone 5-8196.

CARS FOR SALE
C8806
1964 AUSTIN SPRITE.
Contact Box N8676, Nassau.

C8812
HILLMAN IMP. Very good
condition. $300 O.N.O. for
quick sale. Owner leaving.
Phone 31215 after 4 p.m.
C8816
1 9 6 4 P ONTI AC
LAURENCIAN with radio, in
A-i running condition. No
reasonable offer refused.
Telephone 7-7060.
C8736
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END
OF SEASON REDUCTIONS
1970 Chevrolet Impala $2600
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic, Beige 4 Dr. $1695
1971 Morris 1300
S/W Automatic $1600
1967 Ford Fairlane
Brown $800
1970 Mustang
Red A/C $2400
1969 Plymouth Fury
III White A/C $1795
1971 Viva 4 Dr.
Auto. Red $1895
1970 Chrysler
S/W A/C $2995
1969 Oldsmobile
Cutlass Blue, A/C $2400
1968 Vauxhall Viva
Automatic Red $850
1973 Pontiac Hatchback
A/C 2400 Miles) Blue $4950
1972 Pontiac Ventura,
Vinyl Top, 6 Cyl. $3950
Trade-ins welcomed.
.Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


POETRY AND ILLUSTRAT-
IONS. Anyone interested
please telephone 7-7911.


FOR SALE


I I


C8769
1973 WORLD BOOK
ENCYCLOPEDIAS are now
available at C. W. Sands
Enterprises. Call 2-3921.

C8813
20 h.p. Mercury and engine
control. Both $375 call
3-2095.

C8817
1968 2 door Javelin $1,000.00
1 16 MM Sound Projector.
$350.00
1 18 ft. Capri Boat with 40
H.P. Evenrude motor and
trailer. $1,200. Telephone
32235 -42421.

C8811
$$ CASH PAID
For used furniture and
appliances. Fox Brothers
Furniture Outlet, Dowdeswelf
Street (Formerly BESCO
Building). Sorry telephone
28012 is out of order.
C8825
STELLA MARIS MARINA at
Long Island, has for sale the
following:
One GMC 671 marine diesel
engine, Model: 6072A, 32 volt
starter/generator, with GMIC
hydraulic gear box, Ratio:
3.00/1 In excellent
condition; 15 KW KOEHLER
marine generator, powered by
Waukesha diesel, Model: 180
DLC in excellent condition;
7.5KW ONAN marine
generator, fresh water cooled,
Model: MDJE, almost new -
perfect condition. Call or write
Stella Maris Inn, Long Island.


SOPPORTUMITIES--
C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. 0. Box
N4764, FRANK CARIEY
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


MARINE SUPPLIES
C8803
19 Foot Fibreglass Open
Fisherman 115 HP Evinrude,
Deep V and Trailer Less than
one year old. Ideal for fishing
and skiing. Call 3-6645 from
9.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m or
34569 after 8:00 p.m.

-8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft., 4ft. draft, sTeel
hull, 29Q tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line
with 2 cargo hatches, one 14ft.
x 24ft and the other 14ft. x
42ft.. double bottom, in
excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.

C8649
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C8384
BAHAMAS YACHT SALES
JAMES W.ALBURY
P 0 Box 5e99
NASSAU. eBAHAMA
TEL 28070
DISTRIBUTOR FOR

IROJANYACHT
A DIVISION OF





C8805 T __


THIS is to inform the public
that I am no longer the cook at
"SAME OLD PLACE". But
can be contacted at home,
Ross Corner Phone 34564,
MARIA JOHNSON,
Better known as (Ma)
Cat ring at Home
Food delivery


NilE


Ii


C8798
C. W. SANDS ENTERPRISES
LTD. offers for immediate
delivery a unique electronic
pocket calculator which adds,
subtracts, divides and
multiplies In seconds. For
information call 23921.


SCHOOLS
C8782
NIGHT AUDITING CLASSES
C2mmencinr week of February
12, 1973. Call Nassau
Academy of Business 24993
or pay us a visit at Shirley
Street opposite Collins Avenue.

C8787
CORRESPONDENCE STUDY
Don't dream about the future!
Prepare for it. By
correspondence you can learn
the principles of bookkeeping
and accounting. Write to P. 0.
Box 6216, Nassau, Bahamas.
We have better and simpler
methods.

C8705
ENROLL NOW
Typing
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Commercial Mathematics
Office Practice
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (NCR
4200)
Dictaphone-- Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
BJ.C. and G.C.E. Classes:-
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
NASSAU ACADEMY OF
BUSINESS, Shirley Street,
Opposite Collins Avenue.
Phone 24993.
C8658
EDUCATION SPECIAL
DID YOU EVER WISHED 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. 0. Box
6216. IN JUST THREE
MONTHS WE WILL TEACH
YOU ALL THESE THINGS.

IN ME RIAM
C8826


In sad and loving memory of
our dear daughter and sister
Merriel Francis-Gibson, who
departed this life on February
14th 1972.
We did not see you die,
We were not at your side,
We only know you fell asleep,
And couldn't even say
good-bye.
When we are sad and lonely,
And everything goes wrong,
We seem to hear you whisper,
Cheer up and carry on.
Sadly missed by Olive, Eulah
and Allan Francis.


C8821


In loving memory of our
precious mother, Alice Basden
who died 13th February, 1966.
Seven lonely years without her.
Though she may be gone
The memories will finger on
In our minds and all who knew
her.
Left to mourn: One son Mr.
Wellington Basden, 4 daughters
- Mrs. Cassandra Hall, Mrs,
Alice Robinson, Mrs. Catherine
Cole and Mrs. Violet
Major-Rox, grandchildren,
great grand and great great
grandchildren.


ELP WANTED


C8788
ONE TRUCK DRIVER and
one experienced Back Hoe
Operator. Contact Carl G.
Treco Contractors Ltd; Phone
24996 58725.


C8759
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED requires
automotive mechanic with own
tools. Experience with a garage
or fleet owner preferred.
Previous experience with G. M.
vehicles and/or engines an asset
but not essential. Successful
applicant would be expected to
fill a vacant position with
ample room for advancement.
Contact Mr. J. Smith, Service
Manager for appointment.

C8793


MALE MANAGEMENT
TRAINEES
Young men over 21 required to
learn credits and collections
leading to management. A
background of dealing with the
public is preferable, Car is
essential. Starting salary
$4,800 per year and car
allowance. Reply in own
handwriting to: Adv. C8793,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.
C8776
EXPERIENCED CREDIT
ANALYST INTERNATION-
AL LOANS required by
multinational bank. Candidate
should have minimum ten
years international banking
experience, with emphasis on
statement analysis, loan
negotiations, documentation
and credit extension.
Educational requirements
include, GCE "0" level in
minimum of three subjects
including English and
Mathematics, and Institute of
Bankers Diploma Part I
Knowledge of one or more
foreign languages and previous
overseas experience desirable
but not required. Successful
candidate must be willing to
travel and live overseas ii
necessary. Qualified person!
invited to submit writer
resumes to Manager, Woril
Banking Corporation Ltd., F
0. Box N-100, Nassau.

C8802
EURO-CURRENCY Dealer
required with at least 3 years
experience in similar position
with International Bank. Must
have ability to transact Broker
to Bank and Bank to Bank
Euro-Currency transactions
and maintain bank money
positions. Must have
!knowledge in Foreign
Exchange and Investment
Dollar dealings. Helpful if
applicant is fluent in Spanish,
French and German. Salary
commensurate with
experience.
Applications should be
submitted in writing to the
Personnel Office, F O0. Box
N3909, Nassau, N.P.

C8830
APART NEEDS
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS
AND CHEMISTS
Alumina Partners of Jamaica
has immediate openings for
qualified Chemical Engineers
and Chemists.
Applicants should have a
Chemical Engineering Degree
and/or a degree in Chemistry
and experience in a modern
processing operation.
These positions, which are
open to Jamaican Nationals
only, have advancement
opportunities and
commensurate salaries and
employee benefits.
Apply In writing, giving details,
to:
THE PERSONNEL MANAGER,
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA,
SPUR TREE P. O.,
JAMAICA, W.I.

C8828
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA
REQUIRE,
POWER HOUSE
SUPERVISORS
Applicant should have previous
supervisory experience as well
as a minimum of 3 years
experience in Power House
Operations.
These positions offer excellent
starting salaries and employee
benefits.
Applications should be In
writing and addressed to:
THE PERSONNEL MANAGER
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA,
SPUR TREE P. O.
JAMAIL'A w I


I I HELP WANTED


C8824
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
required by Touche Ross & Co.
Applicant must have
experience in auditing at a
senior level and should be able
to write well and communicate
with clients in a concise
manner. A university degree
would be helpful but is not
essential if applicants have the
required experience in the
accounting and auditing
profession. This position
carries a good salary with
medical and other benefits.
Applicants should apply, in
their own handwriting to: P. 0.
Box N-7526, Nassau.

C8829
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA
REQUIRES IMMEDIATELY
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
To analyse and solve various
process equipment problems.
These positions, which are
open to Jamaican Nationals
only, require a minimum of 3
years experience in industry
and offer excellent starting
salaries and employee benefits.
Degree in Mechanical
Engineering preferred but not
required.
Apply in writing giving full
details of qualifications to:
PERSONNEL MANAGER,
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA,
SPUR TREE P. 0.,
JAMAICA, W.I.


C8814
AN UPHOLSTERER with at
least two years experience.
Also able to drive. Call 2-2481
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C8810
WANTED: Live-in maid for
family with one child. Must
have references. Call 4-2322.
C8822
CAYMAN ISLAND AND
SWITZERLAND Vacancy
for non-smoker secretary
wanting travel. Phone 7-7911.

C8832
INDUSTRIAL INSTRUMENT/
INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL
SUPERVISORS
Alumina Partners of Jamaica
has immediate openings for
I nstru ment/Electrical
Supervisors.
Applicants should have a sound
educational background,
supervisory experience and
should have worked at least
three years in the
instrumentation or
Electro-Mechanical Fields.
These positions offer excellent
salaries and employee benefits.
Applications giving full
details of age, qualification and
experience should be sent to:
THE PERSONNEL MANAGER
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA,
SPUR TREE P. 0.,
JAMAICA, W.I.
C8831
MECHANICAL MAINTENANCE
SUPERVISORS
If you have :3 ars experience
in Engineering, Maintenance,
or Production Supervision or a
knowledge of Alumina Plant
operations, then this is an
opportunity for you to join a
most progressive organization.
We are offering you a good
salary, excellent employee
benefits and the most modern
working conditions.
These positions are open to
Jamaican Nationals only, and
applications giving full resume
should be addressed to:
THE PERSONNEL MANAGER,
ALUMINA PARTNERS
OF JAMAICA,
SPUR TREE P.O.,
JAMAICA, W.I.

POSITION WANTED

C8733
Do you need a part' time .cr
weekly maid? Call Roney
35868.

TRADE SERVICES
C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 58213, or
5-1772 WORLD OF MUSIC,
Dewgard Plaza.

C8818
FOR THE BEST in Sales and
Service call Rayco Electronic &
Appliances Located in the
Out Island Traders Building
just east of Lowe's
Pharmacy telephone 32235.
T.V. Installation Repairs on
all makes and models etc.


I I TRADE SERVICES I


C8774
SO THAT we may serve yot
better, effective February 9tt
1973, our new working hour;
are as follows:-
MONDAY THURSDAY 9-s
p.m.
FRIDAY 9-4 p.m.
SATURDAY 9-1 p.m.
DIESEL ENERGY
(BAHAMAS) LTD.

C8103
YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT
UNTIL YOU SEE ITI ABCO'S
NEW .'SUPER STEAM'
CLEANING METHOD. TEL:
51071-2-3-4.
C8642
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C8644
TROUBLES ... small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
Robert M. Bailey
P. O. Box N56,
Nassau
Telephone: 3-5870.


I TRamE ERVIKc


C8639




Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES

CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


GRAND BAHAMA

IN FREEPORT TIEL 3S2-6608-!


REAL ESTATE
C7124
FOR SALE BEAUTIFUL
FOURPLEX LOCATED AT
'257 S. MALL, FREEPORT.
EXCEPTIONAL PRICE!! FOR
INFORMATION WRITE TO:
JAMES S. JORDAN, 2001 N.
W. 7 STREET, SUITE 101,
MIAMI, FLA. 33125, or CALL
COLLECT: (305) 642-4835.

HELP WANTED
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. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport.
C7149
WANTED SECRETARY with
at least 2 years' experience,
preferably in legal office,
typing at least 70 w.p.m. and
100 w.p.m. shorthand.
Apply Callenders, Orr, Pyfrom
& Roberts, Telephone
352-8311, P. 0. Box F-1248,
Freeport.
C 7145
STOREROOM MANAGER:
Must be able to do food
purchasing for 500-room Hotel
storeroom. Must be extremely
knowledgeable of cost factors
and qualified with different
grades of meats. 3-5 years
experience in this field.
References are required.
GOLF DIRECTOR: Must be a
class member of Bahamas
Professional Golfers
Association, also a member of
a P.G.A. for 5 years. Served a 5
year apprenticeship under a
golf professional or golf
director at a bona fide golf
club. Experienced in operating
a golf professional shop
including retailing and
merchandising and running golf
tournaments. 7 years teaching
experience, attended lectures
and be proficient in repairing
golf clubs. Must be neat in
appearance, well mannered and
courteous with members and
guests.
CHIEF STEWARD: Must
know how to make schedules
for staff and keep their time,
how to make complete set up
for all buffets and be able to
wor! long hours. 5 years
experience as a Chief Steward,
high school education. Starting
salary $650.00 to $700.00 per
month, plus living quarters for
a single man.
REFRIGERATION/AIR-CON-
DITIONING MECHANIC:
Capable of installations, repair
and maintenance of window
air-conditioning units and 5
ton to 250 ton central units,
refrigerators, walk-in freezers
and ice makers.
Interested Persons: Apply
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.,
PERSONNEL FFPIrF


HELP WANTED
C7135
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Young men with ability and
desire to succeed with a fast
growing Bahamian Company.
Applicants should meet the
following requirements: Age
20-40 years, reliable
transportation, basic High
School education, be in
possession of a licence issued
by the Registrar of Insurance
ana must prod ice three
reliable character references.
'For appointment call:
352-7233; 9 a.m. 5 p.m. or
write to: THE FAMILY
GUARDIAN INS. CO., LTD.,
P. O. BO) F-621, FREEPORT.

C7143
TEACHER: Kindergarten level.
Degree and previous experience
required.
TEACHERS (2): Intermediate
(Grades 5-7) level. Degree and
previous experience required.
Apply to the Headmistress,
Mary, Star of the Sea School,
Freeport.
C7131
WINE STEWARD: To sell and
serve wines to dinner guests.
Must have knowledge about
wine storage, wine
characteristics, presentation
and wine service.
Apply to Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C7144
GRAND BAHAMA Telephone
Company, Freeport, has an
opening for a Service Centre
Supervisor in charge of a staff
of 6 employees. A quallfiled
applicant must have experience
as a craftsman In the area of
Station, Key and PABX
Installation and repair and be
familiar with the various record
keeping functions related to
cable, line, terminal, left-in,
special and line treatment
activity.
Apply: 2C, Kipling. Building or
call 352-9352.
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, Ltd., P. O.' Box
F-2478, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island, Bahamas.

C8653
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chrtered
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, Prtce Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box. F-241S,
report, ibhamas.
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will. be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
'wte, Price Waterhouse &
Co.. P. 0. Box F2415


mR


1


.--- - .


..~-r_ -.


-r


.-- -


-T












wudnsday, February 14, 1973.


FGRA-ND BAHAMA I


S HELP MOUNTED

FOOD AND BEVERAGE
DIRECTOR: In charge of all
Food and Beverage operations.
Must be experienced in food
and beverage operations in a
500-room hotel. Knowledge of
departmentalized hotel
accounting. Knowledge of
personnel administration,
purchasing, cost accounting,
banquet sales and set-ups.
Complete knowledge of all
food and beverage products as
to recognized sizes,
specifications, quality and
standards. Ability to train and
develop all food and beverage
mid-management personnel.
Recognized hotel training
preferred.
ASSISTANT FOOD AND
BEVERAGE DIRECTOR:
Must be fully experienced in
food and beverage operation,
payroll analysis, menu
planning, dining room design,
cost accounting, labour
relations', convention
procedures, and co-ordination.
Operational knowledge of all
standard food and beverage
equipment. Ability to train and
develop all food and beverage
mid-management personnel.
Recognized hotel certificate
preferred.
PASTRY CHEF: Must be able
to run a pastry shop on his
own. Must have knowledge of
French pastry, assorted pies,
Gourmet desserts, Must be able
to make outstanding decorative
cakes, Wedding cakes, etc...
Must have two years
experience.
TWO(2) CHEF DE PARTI E:
Preferably European trained.
Must have apprenticeship
papers, must have complete
knowledge of Gourmet dishes
and International cooking,
must have two years
experience as a Chef de Partie.
-For all of the above, please
apply to the HOLIDAY INN,
P. 0. BOX F-760,
FREEPORT, 373-1333. Miss
Stafford.



a sim^d Al

waw~sr*


HELP NOTED
C7130
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge of
Commercial Bakery. Must have
at least 15 years experience.
Apply in writing to Grand
Bahama Bakery Ltd.. P. 0. Box
F-797, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C7148
LIVE IN MAID, AGE 30-35
FOR FAMILY OF TWO
INCLUDING 2 DOGS AND A
CAT. MUST HAVE CLEAN
APPEAR ANCE AND
TRUSTWORTHY, $25
WEEKLY. CALL FREEPORT
352-2158 (9-5).
C7152
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
- To senior officers.
Significant prior experience as
secretary required. Must be fast
and accurate at shorthand,
typing, filing; able to handle
visitors and telephone calls.
JUNIOR MECHANIC -
LUBRICATION Is required
to maintain proper lubrication
of main and auxiliary
equipment of a Steam-Turbine
Generation Plant. Must be
capable of doing Mechanic's
work in regard to changing oil
and grease in equipment such
disassembling shaft couplings,
opening oil filters, maintenance
of oil purifiers, etc. Must have
a knowledge of the equipment
involved, as to what kind of
lubrication, how much and
how often it is to be applied.
Must be able to judge
performance of the equipment
in respect to lubrication
requirements. Must have an
understanding of different
kinds of lubricants, their uses
and application.
ACCOUNTING CLERK -
CUSTOMER SERVICE Must
be able to deal with customer
problems and complaints tor
power, water and garbage
collection services. Required to
issue authorization for
connects, disconnects,
transfers. Tact and courtesy
essential.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


Rupert and the Ninky Toys-21


Hurtling downward, Rupert
shuts his eyes not daring to
look ahead. All at once the
slithering stops and he is
flung on to something soft.
Dizzy and out of breath he
struggles up. "W-where am
I?" he gasps. It surprises
ALL RIGHTS


him to find he has landed on
a pile of letters In a big
basket. "My parcel's here
too," he mutters. That
means I've posted myself with
it l Shall I get into trouble?
I wish 4 knew how to get out
of this place."
RESERVED


"I don't understand you young men. When I was paid
your salary I managed very well on it back in 1937."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 27. Constrictor
1. Burgeon 28. Including
4. Italian 29. Mass of ice
commune 30. Fleet
7. Nonsense 32. Punctuation
1 1. Clay mark
12. Dispute 33. Championship
13. Unicorn fish 35. Caliber
14. Intermission 36. Arab's
16. Gaiter headcord
17. Name for Athena 37. Devil
18. Commonwealth 40. Aboriginal
19. Warmth of hatchet
emotion 41. Succor
21. African Moslem 42. Timetable
22. Assess abbreviation
23. Afflict 43. Victim
24. Statute 44. Affirmative


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


45. Period of times
DOWN
1. Legal
profession
2. Caucho


3. Handicap
4. Prickly bush
5. Roster
6. Windmill sail
7. Relish
8. Matchless
9. Decree
10. Celebration
15. Maneuver
18. Note of the
scale
19. Vestment
20. Old make of car
21. Halfway
23. Some
25. Murmur
26. Playing card
28. Salutation
29. Application
blank
31. Pewter
32. College
students
33. Pack down
34. Operatic prince
35. Soft cheese
37. Mirthful
38. Philippine
Negrito
39. Negative vote


EGAROLL RIGHTE'R



from the Cwroll Ri mw Imtm
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A very confusing
influence prevails today and tonight and each
of us doubtless thinks that by making some changes we will be
able to get out of this morass of illusiveness, but it is better to
hold the fort and let others see you have character and
consistency than to haul down the flag and go trotting off to
the new.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Open your eyes to whatever is
going on at home instead of thinking all is okay; conditions
can be easily improved now Making sure that foods you eat
are fresh is important. Safeguard health
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Keep an eye on your purse
or wallet and do not take chances with other things as well
today and tonight. Drive with more than usual care and avoid
accidents. Make sure you pay those bills that are important.
GEMINI (Lay 21 to June 21) Why not hire an accountant
to handle your finances if you are not quite sure of what you
are doing? Don't neglect to give the one you love the nicest
Valentine you can find. Get back into this person's good
graces.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Although you feel
others are pressuring you, just count your blessings and all will
be fine. Dress with care and really charm others today and
tonight. Get into the real spirit of this day.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) That big candy Valentine could
do much to pave your way back into the good graces of one
you love today. Remember shut-ins and show you are a
thoughtful and charming person. Get your routine work done
early and out of the way quickly.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Do your utmost to help a
good friend who is having real problems and needs your
assistance. Ideal day to show your humanitarian qualities Get
that business deal well handled and feel happy.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can get into that civic
work today with much success following as a result of your
efforts. handle that business affair well also so that you can
forget about it and all works out fine for you. Think
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Secure that data you need
so you can get into the higher aspects of your present activities
and be more successful. Out-of-towners have ideas that are not
good for you at all. Listen politely, but forget them
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Your intuitive
faculties are not working up to par today or in p m., so use
your good judgment solely. Mate may have complaints to
voice, but pay little attention to them. Do only what you can.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get out with friends and
follow along with their ideas provided they are within reason.
Tomorrow..is a better time to sit down with a partner and iron
out problems together. Use tact then and all is fine
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Give a deaf ear to
complaints of others and get busy handling all those important
duties ahead of you, as you had planned That wardrobe
matter can be taken care of best tomorrow Relax in p m and
renew your energy.
PISCES (Feb 20 to May 20) Your mate may not be feeling
well and could be acting strangely, so take this into
consideration instead of flying off the handle Show courtesy
to others but act in an objective fashion. Do some reading
tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
one of those delightfully warm and sympathetic young people
who will have to be taught to be more objective while young
Otherwise your progeny could get lost in the shuffle owing to
hypersensitivity. Affection is important to this child, but
sports are also necessary so the rather frail body can be built
up and good sportsmanship learned early in life Give chores to
.do so the habit of work is acquired eaily.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning


Bridge
B VICTOR MOLLO
Today a nana is a teaser based
on a ceal of long ago. Deciarer
couldn't see the .-ast-west nanas
of course, but tne bidding toia
nim aml ne wanted to Know, so to
au intents ana purposes, 11ie
played double dummy.
Dealer West: Ni6 Vul.
North
J 8 a
V K654
o 74a
6854
West East
SAKQ 5 3 109742
V 10 V 9
K J 9 8 Q 10 6 2
*J 10 2 Q 9 6 3
South
4-
V AQJ8732
o AQ5
4 AK7
West North East South
14 Pass 24a 34
4* Pass Pass 5C7
West leads the 4K. How can
South make his contract ?
Once East comes in, he will
lead the 010 through South's
0AQ and there will be no way
of avoiding two diamond losers.
The problem, then, is to keep
l.ast out. Is it possible?
The key to the hand lines in
discarding the 47 on West's 4K.
West will-be sorely pulled, but
what he does next is immaterial.
Say he leads a club. South
takes the 4A and K, crosses
with the 8)to the QK and ruffs
a club high. Overtaking the V2
with dummy's V4 he ruffs a
spade high and goes back to the
table by overtaking the V3 with
the Q5.
The stage is now set for the
denouement. South leads the
n*j, throwing on it his 05. West
is in-and helpless.


Chess


By HLEOARD ARDEN












White mates in two moves.
against any defence (by 0.
Dakl). The puzzle here is not
ony to find the right piece to
make the key move. but to
decide the beet of several tempt-
Ing sQuares for ..
Pa times: I minute, problem
master; 2 minutes, problem
expert; 6 minutes, good; 12
minutes, average: 20 minutes.
novice
SOLUTION No 9683 -

Chess Solution
1 Kt-Q3 (threat R(B4l
discovers mate). II . P x :
2 RjxP, or i K-Ktli; 2 R-B8,
or if Kt moves; 2 R xKt. or if
P-R5; 2 RxP.
Traps for solvers are I Kt-
B7? K-KtB I or 1I t-Kt4? P-
RS1 or 1 Kt-B3? KLt-B81 or
I Kt-B4? PxRI


HOW many least one elxht-letter word In the
H words of list. No plurals; no foreign words:
f E our letters io proper names. TODAY'S
or more can TAR8 f 36 word s. good:
o u a k 41 words, very good : 46words
A L h e r e ? I i YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION U.
----- making a Doe dope dough duel due
Sword. each duple ephod geld glued gold
I I letter maY gulped held hoed hold holed
beuedonce hoped lode lodge loped loud lUc
y. Each ludo ogled plod PLOUGHED Ch
word must contain the large podge Doled pudge ouled
letter, and there must be at upheld uphold. Z
... 1 - -- -- t%


18. Valley of romance (5)
St 4 l9. Boss. (6)
S- 7 20. Girl's name. (3)
21. Only a few times. (6)
-2 I-- --- n earnest. (6)
23. Gran. (8)
Down
1. Circu personality. (4-5)
2. Continental city dweller.
3. Re9tlious denomination. (4)
4. Slege city. (4)
6 Conoernlng. (a)
7. Apple delcacy. (8)
8. Requiring speedy reaction
9. 5g de-
,B r Itlsh b
No. 7.045 by TIM McKAY o0 me. I I
Across Il. ik e d T A
I. Affaire. (4, 5) Ite(3.m? ) HI
5. B way of. (3) 14. BestIN
A. Where Justice s seen to be possible.
done. (4, 5)(5)
. at a. () 15. A0olo- N2 I
bIS. EW S t6hbt for a good 1 efle, () NIS I 1KIHI
16. W9 anlerd. (3) hole. (4) k esterdr'so ul8


I- Jke Comic Pate



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

IT's A QUtSnTON IT'S NOT AS HOIPGH XIT E eSt Al'w 01 A NURSK- U HE
r-I'VE N V KEEPING SOIMETHIN& FOM 1 HAS MOT
TM8 MAtA' BE HITTING BELOW ASKING HER/ SHE KNOWS I'VE 6or ACCEPTED UR PMOOAMA OF
THE PELT, KEiNNY--PUMT IT'S MYSELF A MULTIPLE CLRSIS-S- MARRIAM/ COUW EV ER
A QUESTION )OU SMOULD ASK HUNPRED AND SHE'S A NURSE! Kt SME THAT 9ME DI6NlT
)CWMELF VER)TE )VU TIMES IN THE 00 fIr BECAUSE SHE F LT
S*VULV IT BE FAIR -_RAFE
ro HER r ^ ^ -e>i aB a-^ ^ m7 J v


TUDGEPARK ER


S. AIT A I'VE DECIDED IT'I H AE THE FEELING YOU WE'VE BEEN FRIENDS FOR
I'M SORRY TO 'MINUTE, ROCKY' SOMETHING I'LL WOULDN'T HAVE COME HERE TOO LONG, FRANK! I DON
HAVE BOTHERED' YOU STARTED TO HAVE TO HANDLE TO SEE ME IF YOU THOUGHT WANT TO GET YOU INVOLVED
YOU, FRANK TELL ME 5ONMETHING' MYSELF!- YOU COULD HANDLE IN MY PROBLEM!
WHY DON'T YOU T YOURSELF. o
FINISH IT?1





tik


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


S NO, DEAR,
(I NoI'r FORGET.
I'L-L 8SE ^
PIGHT UP THERe

-1o -


IOONT
0TIIl










L4_


By PAUL NICHOLS


_ _


a RMS!MII


!


~~ ~4.~5\s~J


_ -- --


I


lbt rUmnu


I


a:\


I











Wednesday, February 14, 1973.


12 U1rl rtbunrt


AQUINAS & SAC

GIRLS WIN
,'irt s ltuolliim lig h i ii i,-l 1 iit
Sweeetitg Ith i t iti r .irls 4is 1 2
Nhie psirii, a'tii t ai l iinl kel
Auditls'niii' I l S iv '- li t i lidi r,
ha Itll Irit A 1 I r hl l lt, k l III IIvt
quitl I lI





Aqui.itl,i i i i% ni , lli trl q i li
iillnm t ti.l S ll\ mii lirit I lit
Sou ty sr ii iupiri nii 'it,.Ii '
S lii il, i is, nit' I. h (\ ii r-'
h llt (1 0rili t" I\. i i t I I I r, i

ru'lt 1i 1i l 0 t [irt [qum .rii Irito r
tuin\pti r in .in'i 1ir ht ir iad lAitn i'
' ll ili t Ihti i tr, S i 1' lll t l1 ii'c




tliir ne, id 22 l i iiut, i t o'11*\ s \ iitcr
the s'iih- ill) ti=l l iti' t iio i \ up i'llr
hi r 12I it litinr s. t i iti ,V.(
uXhi'd It gi10 2 lirt q.i i I iri i .d.




I 'n) il lllnl.g i t 'ilS, h r f, I llr it) ihe
lt drl l ijirter S n. % ( C lihtd
thei lead. l22 i til 'Inl i',, ili
the ,CL mild 1h.411 (1. e tit ) ttIf
ndeftlic\ illd iillt h s
\,.th t`lli, j th i

heri L t n t h, art ill,

hlr t htart ei wti ,
A ddcrl` o IhIgh ,t-i r (,iris, ,[I(
IIV tlthe n h l D v a .ltnml t t l
Pcthll"I ( ( ,ils


On Air Jam
you won't v
til you reach
has the onl'
Chicago, ie
arriving in
From the r
good-feelin,
Delicious t]
ster Port I
Salad, pap
Mountain c


All, an 8-1 favourite



to beat Joe Bugner

By Jack Stevenson


LAS VEG(,.S, Nl'VADA (AP)
Joe Butgner e >rily passed their
Wl%tdnesdILi\ night i 2-round fight

prlionouns Cd t htil in li at
i)shape i)nild ,Il Hurnel
i sppe 'a.r id t .i llilt li tn w' i slted
th i n th" 1 lwiiicll ; l ig;'. l t
chlitipion

,oL'r 7( ,AndIl lhk I llH nill
hl ,)v 'w, cli'llI hll,illl[' loti 's 1 ^H

* 1. 1 ,s ll'd ',i ( illh t' m .IAde inH
l'exic,, .ippi O 'd Iy thec
Ima images tl tecJ h l iyI sl c It
A ls n > a p p! ri i cn ll l\ -, cl tll 'd w :is
i l t\ lil' !i i |iut i l'ltti 'A t ilt
li i nieti 1o p ai\ iln p n. i i. ii o f
the lLpurse in Snited St.li1 s A st okeim lil
ior tl iC l In ilr i,il Rt) C) i itC
Seivt1 aiitd Illie 'itn Iiiy l Itr en
1 lost)x dt k ILd i I l hlr\ I [1ope would no1 lhe aleCltd.
BLigtiner l)p,,i t dll\ will be
paid l40i (l)00 iln thci I united
S ales c, Ant d t I' a In(ltail it
i 1i2 5.000 co nllIII loreign
Sos d e tl i C it llel evision.t
\li cotllecCls 27S,000 lor his
cllorts and raf s it ,- I )I morc
tIo tuirnl ba1k, llte 1 2 -yCar-old
I lun ;irpian-)orn I nglhlishilanl
who ho( l d lite I urtpeanl
lie v ightl t illh


Muhammad All and England's
pre-fight physical Tuesday for
at the convention centre.
Despite those prohibitive
odds, Ali has trained hard,
tully reali/ing that at 31 he
must bhatle father time as well
as lithe young boxers
All probably will enter the
ii f' .1 ol ple of pounds lighter
thtll Bugner, who plans to
tminelI in at about 2 1.
Ali also predicted he'll stop
the I nglishman hy the seventh
rou (nd but Bugner hasn't been
stopped sl ie his first pro fight
live years ago when Paul
B liwn knocked him out in
lltee pounds,
Blitgner hlas an effective left
,ili paIunch he calls his best
II the bout goes the limit,
.iid it's 4-1 against that, three
lili'.ges will lender the decision
onil ilt ll t t (e-poinlt oust system.I.

NOMINATION DAY
FOR SPORTS AWARD
NOMINATION HAIL I)S for
the Sportsnlan and Sportswoman of
thie Year award must be suhnbitted
n tomorrows night it tihe Sports
entire e meeting of thel HI AS at 8
p in. spokesman said t0daty.
A,'5.t5LtiIn members of the
tI AS should attend and
lion I ederalion members can send
two representatives.


aica, we make you feel so good Beautiful things like a show of island fash-
vant us to stop. And we don't un- ions, modelled by our sun-warmed Rare
-h O'Hare. Because Air Jamaica Tropical Birds.
y non-stop flights from Nassau to Lulling and lifting and rollicking Jamaican
having every evening at 5:50 and music, recorded right at the source.
Chicago at 8:00 P.M. And we have all kinds of other good-feeling
moment you step on board things designed to keep you nice and
g things begin to happen. 4 loose until you get to where you're go-
hings like dining on Lob- ing. So even if you didn't fly down
Royal and River Janga with us, call us at 2-1538 in Nassau
:aya, plantains and Blue or 2-7028 in Freeport.
-offee. We'll make time fly.


airJomoica
WEfKEYOU FELGOODRALLOVER


WEILA etEV\


IF STINGRAYS

DON'T PAY FINE,!

THEN ALL-STAR

GAME IS OFF

By IVAN JOHNSON
At a meeting of the Bahamas
American Football League
Association last night,
Stingrays spokesman Pat
Rahming said he felt his team
would probably pay the $5
fine levied on them by the
Association.
Rahming said that in view of
the fact that eleven Stingrays
players had already paid their
fines the Stingrays players
Committee would decide by
Thursday evening whether the
rest of the Stingrays players
would also pay their $5 fines.
(The fines were levied on all
Stingrays players after they
walked off the field in the
middle of the Crawfish Bowl
game on December 31.)
At a meeting of the
Association last week it was
decided by the officers of the
Association that the Stingrays
players would be eligible for
selection to play in the All Star
Game on Wednesday, February
21 at the Sports Centre in spite
of the fact that they had failed
to pay their fines. The reason
given for this decision by the
Association was that since the
All Star Game is to be watched
by scouts of the New England
Patriots' an American Football
Association team, then it
would only be fair to give
every player in the Association
a chance to display his talents
to the scouts.
However, the Association's
decision not to uphold its
original ruling that the
Stingrays would not be allowed
to play in Association
sanctioned games caused
immediate disagreement within
the Association and amongst
players in the League.
RESIGNATION
Newly appointed BAFLA
secretary Geoff Stuart
promtply resigned his office
saying he could not associate
himself with an Association
who could not discipline its
players and uphold its rulings.
Several prominent players in
the League namely Basil
Davis of the Jets and former
Stingrays Captain Rinky Isaacs
also stated that the
Stingrays should not be
allowed to play in the All Star
Game unless they had paid the
fine imposed on them by the
Association.
Following this uproar of
disapproval amongst officials
and players over the
Association's decision to allow
the Stingrays to play in the All
Star Game even if they had
not paid the fine levied in them
the officers of the BAFLA
ruled last night that the
Stingrays could only play in
All Star Game if they had paid
their fines.
ULTIMATUM
However, Marlins
quarterback Andy Key stressed
the point at the meeting last
night that unless the Stingrays
chosen to play on the All Star
Game have paid their fines by
Thursday evening, the All Star
Game would have to be called
off.
"At this stage with only
eight days to practise before
the All Star Game we can't
afford to switch the players
around," said Key, "therefore
it is imperative that the
Stingrays selected for the game
pay their fines before
Thursday's practice session."
It is understood that the
following Stingrays have been
chosen to play in the All Star
Game, Holmes, Saunders,
Glinton, Brown, Williams,


Barton, Rolle, Bernard Dorsett,
Ingraham, Wallace, Philip
Dorsett and Rinky Isaacs.
Of these players only Allen
Ingraham and Rinky Isaacs
have paid their $5 fines.
In a statement to The
Tribune this morning Ingraham
said he hoped that the rest of
the players selected,
(mentioned previously), would
pay their fines by Thursday
evening.
"I really want to play
football," said Ingraham," and
I think it would be a great pity
if one or two players spoilt this
opportunity to play football in
front of the New England
Scouts by not paying their
fines."
BAFLA President Geoff
Williams said this morning that
he would be at the practice
session at the Sports Centre
tomorrow and if all the
Stingrays players did not turn
out then he would assume that
they did not wish to pay theii
fines and the All Star Game
would be called off.
"If we are forced to call oft
the All Star Game, we will hold
a punting and passing clinic
with the New Englanc
Patriots." added Williams.


HOBBY HORSE RACE TRACK MISS VALENTINE, the charming Phylis Albury,
flashes a smile as she presents the Ladies Day Cup Race trophy to Joanna Cleare, who
received the trophy on behalf of owner Mary Johnson, after her horse, Trouble Maker
ridden by Gilbert Searchwell, had won the trophy in the fifth race over Ugly. Also
pictured is Race Track manager, Garth Kemp. PHOTO: Rickey Wells.


Baseball Association


formulates draft system

THE BAHAMAS BASEBALL Association at their executive
committee meeting held last Friday, formulated a Draft System,
"realizing that the only way to maintain our present calibre of
play and to improve upon it, we had to come up with a system
that would strengthen the weaker teams in our League and be of
maximum benefit to our youngsters participating in the Junior
League," BBA president Andrew Curry said in a press statement


today.
"Our Draft System is
designed to function in this
manner". he said. "Each Senior
I.eague team will be permitted
to protect three members of a
Junior Team assigned to them
from the Draft. The team
which finishes last in the 1973
Series will have the first Draft
choice of one player. The team
which finishes next to last will
have the second choice.
"The Junior team assigned
to a Senior team may change
each year, depending upon
their respective standing in
their League at the end of the
series," he added.
The assignments for 1973


JUNIOR SENIOR
Bahamas Blenders Bahamas Blenders
I-lamingo A's Jet Set
Killarney Pros Business Systems
Lee's Cardinals Paradise Island
A.I.D. Royals Big Q Market
International House Becks Bees
St. Michael's Dodgers Heastie Lumber


"Kentucky Saints and
Schlitz were not assigned a
Junior League team, the reason
being that they finished first
and second respectively in
1972," said Curry. "They
being considered the stronger
teams and only having seven
Junior teams as opposed to
nine Senior League teams, it
was decided to assign the
remaining seven Senior League
teams to Junior League
accordingly."
INDEPENDENCE
GOLF MEETING
MR. ROY BOWE, appointed to
organize the Independence Golf
Tournament, has invited all golfing
bodies and golf pros to attend an
important meeting at the Harold
Road Auditorium at 7 o'clock.


THE FOLLOWING are the
results of yesterday's racing:
IST RACE 4/2 furlongs Dark
Gold (5) K. Johnson $6.10, $4.30.
$3.05; Sling Shot (6) A. Gibbs
$3.85, $2.50; Junes Joy II (1) J.
Bain $2.40
2ND RACE 4'/2 furlongs
Chime Song (7) A. Saunders
$26.85, $5.30, $3.35; Chi Chi (1)
M. Lewis $4.10, $3.35; Mama Brite
(8) M. Walcott $6.30. Daily Double
(5.7) $70.90 Ist Quinella (1-7)
$33.00
3RD RACE 9 furlongs Regal's
Maiden (9) G. Bain $2.75, $3.05,
$2.40; Fancy Fire (2) D. Patel
$11.15, $3.35; Great Surprise (4)
A. Saunders $2.85.
2nd Quinella (2-9) $15.30.
4TH RACE 10 furlongs Forest
Fire II (9) D. Patel $11.65, $4.45,
$3.50; Magic Prince (2) A. Gibbs
$11.35, $6.00; Dot (1) M. Brown
$3.30. 3rd Quinella (2-9) $41.45
STH RACE 10 furlongs
Trouble (7) G. Searchwell $25.40,
$6.45, $3.90; Ugly (3) A. Saunders
$4.35, $2.90; Gunsmoke (1) S.
McNeil $5.30. 4th Quinella (3-7)
$29.50
6TH RACE 9 furlongs Queen
Of Hearts (6) N. Walcott $3.20,
$2.80, $2.20; El Pulsar (4) A.
Saunders $3.05, $2.30; La Ebony
(5) D. Patel $2.30. 5th. Quinella
(4-6) $8.80
7TH RACE 6 furlongs Crow
Dancer (5) G. Bain $6.45, $3.35,
$2.75; Doger Lossa (9) K. Johnson
$3.45, $2.90; Footpad (8) H.
Woodside $3.80. 6th Quinella (5-9)
$15.05


FANTASTIC SALE PRICE
ON
1971 FORD ESCORT
1971 DODGE AVENGER
CALL 7-8300


YOU'LL FEEL SO GOOD


YOU WONT WANT TO STOP


ALLTHE WAYTO CHICAGO.
t u"^ -


I


CAREER



OPPORTUNITIES


ROYWEST BANKING CORPORATION LIMITED
invites applications from suitably qualified Bahamians who are
interested in a career with a major Development Bank. These
positions are suitable to those who are prepared to engage in such
further study as is necessary and who are willing to apply them-
selves to their daily duties to build up a rewarding career.
Opportunities presently exist in the following areas:

1. Loan Officer

The services of an experienced loan officer are
required. Applicants should possess approximately 10
years banking experience in which a minimum of 4
years has been spent in credit analysis. It is essential
that some knowledge of Foreign procedures, Exchange
Control regulations and accounting routines be
possessed. A working knowledge of the Spanish
language would be an advantage.


2. Trainee Money Market-Foreign Exchange Dealer

Applicants should have worked for some time within
the deposit dealing or Foreign Exchange department of
a commercial Bank and possess a working knowledge
of the Eurocurrency market or alternatively possess a
University degree in accounting, commerce,
economics or equivalent qualification. It is expected
that the applicant will undergo a period of training
within our organization.

3. Trainee Loan Officers

Applications are invited from Bahamians who are
prepared to be trained in lending procedures.
University graduates of highly accredited institutions
in the faculties of accounting, business administration,
commerce or economics, or alternatively non-
graduates who have equivalent qualifications of a
professional society or had several years experience
within a commercial Bank will be considered.

Applications should be submitted in handwriting, accompanied by
a full resume, to:

The Manager
RoyWest Banking Corporation Limited
P. 0. Box N4889
Nassau, Bahamas


m