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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03284
 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 28, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03284

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I _ _ ~ I _


- TELEPHONE 77303/77778-1 1


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cRegstered with Potmaster of Mahasnes for passage concessons within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


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Price: 1 5 Cents


PM TO BE MADE


I


collect a gun at his home on
lincoln Boulevard only to be
placed again on the bench until
about I a.mn. on January 12,
after returning to the C.I.D.
Andrews said he was not
offered anything to eat except
a cup of coffee and toast which
was served to him on January
12 atabout 7 am. Hesaid he
also "made a complaint to
Chief Inspector Tynes and told
him I would like to see the
doctor. He sent down
ex-policeman Benjamin Sands
- I told him I would like to
make a complaint and wrote it
myself."
He said when he told
constable Sands he wished to
be taken to a doctor, Sands
said there was no
transportation.
lie also told the court that
he was not aware of Davis'
death until informed of it by
radio, and that he had been out
with his girl-;riend, Nyoka
Brown and her two brothers on
the night of the murder.
Yesterday, the court heard
the evidence of a 33-year-old
Robinson Road mother and
former em yee of Lenn 's


Wednesday, February 28, 1973.


The school administration is
faced with an ultimatum by
concernedd thtea~chs t

tenure of all teachers in writing
by 8 a.m. tomorrow.
Otherwise, "we cannot
continue to teach."
The administration is going
to ignore the ultimatum, as it
was unsigned, and has already
taken steps to replace the
missing teachers,
Headmaster Selwyn Smith
and seven other teachers were
the only members of the
original teaching staff who
showed up this morning to
teach the 540 students.
However, three new staff
members, Bahamians, started
work at the school todaymany

fourth and fifth former,
refused to come to order in
their classr oms eandmona
teacher-less classroom were


terb see o pi a ts
Several students wee
eJlected by a teacher from one
fifth form class for disorderly
behaviour, and they and others
stood8 m corridors for a time.
MONEY BALCK ,
They, and others shouting
through classroom windows,
demanded "our money back,
and shouted "Cox gotta go.
The existing controversy at
Prince William, and today's
teacher shortage, began on
January 10 when Board o
Governors' chairman Artemus
('ox issued to all teachers a
Un Memorandu mfrto f
them that on April 10 all
contracts would be terminated
In the intervening three
months the teachers were to
have the opportunity to inform
the Board whether they wished
to enter into a new
contractural arrangement to
continue on the school's staff,
but there was no guarantee

r-iring woul b d. for .
Most of the teachers,
however, have taken the view
that th emeamhe iac fired
demanded an explanation.
Te Boar met wit h
Parent Teachen b Asso iat o
last d usoy ahtal Batist
Board a t Bhmas ats
Missionary and Educational
Convention, owners of th
school, would say was that t e
memo was never intended to
fire the teachers.
Parents and teachers were
unsatisfied, and one group of
parents on Monday requested
the intervention of the
Ministry of Education.
NOT KNOWN .
The Ministry's position in
the matter is not yet known.
Headmaster Smith this
morning passed on to Mr. Cox
and Convention president Rev.
Dr. R. E. cooper, both of
whom were at the Blue Hill
Road campus all morning, a
,letter signed only by
L'Concerned Teachers".
Addressed to Mr. Smith the
Letter said:
"We are very sensitive to and
concerned about the future
welfare of students at Prince

TRA[DPI BEATg
ELLIOT CLARKE, an
electrician with Exuma
Enterprises, died at 11:30 p.m.
February 23 after being
involved in a traffic accident
on Pindling Drive and Queen's
Highway at George Town,
E xuma.
He died at the George Town
clinic after being taken there
following the accident.
Police are investigating


William High School.
"We share the view of
preentsPT meetng dthatt o r
abrupt departure at this time
would be very detrimental to
the welfare of all students
planning to write examinations
this year. We genuinely do not
wish to see these children
suffer and therefore bc
impaired, maybe for the rest of
their lives
"However," the letter
continued, "we cannot
continue to work under the
existing circumstances for by
legal opinion obtained by us
we have been fired. We cannot
be treated so inhumanely and
still be effective in the
clsroSSURANCE
"We cannot return to teach
until the Convention has

cemarly ddvsising al tahrs,b i
writing that all contracts in

xe elgeda o r tefntua

there shall be no victimisation
of teachers, for this, again,
could only be destructive to
the welfare of the students.
"In view of the statements
repeatedly made by the
president of Convention and
the chairman of the Board to
the effect that there was no
intention to fire teachers, we
trust that the Convention finds
it possible to comply with the
above request."
The letter added that "at
last week's meeting of the PTA
the president of the
Convention consciously or
unconsciously led some parents
to believe that teachers were
paid mn February while
behaving mna most unethical
ad gu professional manner, tWe
mnssts thte presi et cl te
thonvtention m ke itearn t
intend to convey such an
impression. Failure to do so
would again cause disrespect to
the teachers and cripple their
"We would appreciate it if
you would forward this
meniorandofmhd rel io ,i
Mr. Smith was told. "We must
insist on a written reply,
addressed to you on our
behalf, by eight o'clock on
Thursday morning, March 1.
A copy of the letter was sent
to the Ministry.
Asked what action would be
taken as a result of the letter,
Dr. Cooper told The Tribune
that nothing would be done as
"we don't know whether this
letter was written by someone
who is not concerned with the
school at all. We don't know
whether it was written only by
the teachers who are missing
today, or whether some of
those who did show up also
wrote it. We don't know who
we are dealing with."
Mr. Cox added that "we've
pgot to stop this shadow-
boxing."
Mr. Cox said that, as for
correcting the existing teacher
shortage, "we will accelerate
our recruiting programme." He
said the Board has been
looking for teachers to recruit
"for some time."
He said two more new
teachers are to join the staff on
Monday, and several othen
shortly after.
Mr. Smith spent most of this
morning trying to get students
back into their classrooms, and
trying to get them settled
down. By 11 a.m. the school
was calm, with students in
teacher-less rooms sittinS
around playing games and
talking. Only a few continued
to wander about the campus.


I U



*



.~ I


/,, ) >. '


WINNERS OF THE MIAMI-NASSAU OCEAN RACE: Cascade's crew from left: Doug
Wells, Eleanor Sweat, MIT professor and designer Jerry Milgram (at helm), Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Greene and Leveratte Wharton. Missing from photo navigator Larry Huntington
and Dickr Burke. INSET: The controversial cat-rigged ketch Cascade In Nassau Harbour
today under sail. PHOTr)S: Rickey Wells









8ngff St f8C8 COHHtittSO







MIT PROFESSOR JERRY MILG;RAM has mixed feelings today after winning the 184-mile


The order, made February
23, continues earlier "freeze"
instructions issued by Sir
Gordon on February i at the

rI elo me et Bn
Luxembourg S.A., which
deposited the money with
Bahamas Commonwealth and
is now seeking to reclaim it.



ei her thtt orlnagi ng
summons ks letermined;rdher

appointing trustees under
whose direction the sums may
be invested; the two parties
reach an agreement or a further
order is made
In its amended form the
order bans Bahamas
Commonwealth from paying or
ordering the payment of any
balance now outstanding on
the sums deposited with it by
the Luxembourg bank and in
turn deposited by BCB with
Other banks.
The only exception is if the
money is paid to Overseas
Development Bank or on its
instructionss, providing that
ODB's direction is not
"unreasonably withheld" in
regard to any proposal to place
the sums in freely convertible
funds denominated in U.S. or
Canadian dollars, pounds
sterling, Swiss, Luxembourg,
B~elgianh or Fren li frans,
Dutch guilders Japanese yen or
"such other freely convertible
cu rency8' as ODB s~pecifymin

Commonwealth.
TRUSTS
Such funds would be placed
in trust accounts in any one of
19 specified banks for the
benefit of the particular fund
to which the monies relate*
The banks were listed as:
Bank of America E.C.V.; Chase
Manhattan; Chemical Bank;
Dai-Ichi Kangyo Bank; First
National City Bank; Lloyds &
Bolsa International; Morgan
Guarnty Trust; Manufacturers
Hanover Trust; Mitriubishi;
Sumitomo; Westminster
Foreign; Barclays, all 12
located in London; Banque
National de Paris, Paris;
Credit Lyonnais, Paris and
London; Societe Generale,
Paris and London; Royal Bank
of Canada, Montreal; Bank of
Nova Scotia, Toronto; Bankc of
Montreal, Montreal and
Toronto-Dominion, Toronto*
The revised schedule shows
the $155.42 million belonginS
to International Investment
Trust; The Fund of Funds
Ltd.; Transglobal Growth Fund
Ltd., Venture Fund
(International) N.V. and



TTtAN

POTTERY



NASSAU ONLY <


F.O.F. Proprietary Funds Ltd.
as now being dispersed
between Algemene Bank
Nederland N.V. $10 million;

50.3 ;M Bako treal~d o
(Bahamas & Caribbean) Ltd.,
$18.05 million; Union
Commerce Bank, Nassau $7
million and Bahamas



was listed in theoigal
summons Ms holdih~g $7
million.
On Monday morning all
parties interested in the
Overseas Development Bank _
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
action have been asked to meet
with the Chief Justice in
chambers for the hearing of an
application by attorney Kendal
G. L. Isaacs on behalf of Fund
of Funds, Venture Fund
International, ITT and
Transglobal Fund.
JOIN FUNDS
Mr. Isaacs is asking for an
order which would join the
four Funds as co-defendants
with Bahamas Commonwealth
in the suit being brought
against that bank by Overseas
De velopment Ban k
Luxembourg.
The affidavit by Mr. Oswald
Isaacs of the law firm of Isaacs,
Johnson & Th~ompson states
ca poe tFunds were ide sit th
the greater portion of the
monies with Overseas
Development .
They are claiming they are
entitled to not less that
U.S.Sl36,870 million of the
total USSl55.42 million.
They are therefore asking
that they be included as
defendants "in order that the
matter may be effectually
determined.,,
The action by Overseas
Development Bank against
Bahamas Commonwealth is the
result of an order by the
Luxembourg government
requiring repatriation of the
IOS-generated funds deposited
with BCB by Overseas
Development.
LICENCE
ODB runs the risk of losing
its licence unless it can reclaim
the money.
Both the Luxembourg bank
and Bahamas Commonwealth
are subsidiaries of International
Bancorp Ltd., the Bahamian
holding company into which
IOS put its Swiss, Luxembourg
and Bahamian banks when the
mutual fund complex began
experiencing difficulties with
Swiss authorities in late 1971.
ODB as depository for the
mutual funds, placed the
money with Bahamas
Commonwealth between
October 4, 1972 and
November 27, 1972.
Following instructions from
the Funds, issued through
ODB, Bahamas Commonwealth
subsequently placed specific
amounts in banks in Montreal,
the Netherlands, New York
and Nassau.


l eadertion in honour of the
Prime Minister and Mrs.



following evening Mr. Pindling
will be host at a reception at
Decatur House.
The British Ambassador to
the United States, the Rt.
Hon. the Earl of Cromer,
K.C.M.G;., M.B.E., will give a
luncheon for the Prime
Minister at the Embassy on
March '.
The Prime Minister will have
consultations at the U.S. State
Department Monday and a
luncheon will be given for him
there.
Mr. and Mrs. Pindling will be
ac rn ani ta Wa hntn Iy

Minister of External Affairs;
Mr. Ernest Strachan, Chief of
Protocol, Ministry of External
Affairs, and Mr. Oscar Sawyer.
The Hon. Clemernt T. Maynard,
Minister of Tourism, who is on
tour in the United States will
join the P'rime Minister's party
in Washington on Friday.


Miami-Nassau Yacht race.
The professor, pleased with
his win, spoke in angry terms
against the International
Technical Committee's threat
to force his specially-designed
Cascade out of yacht racing.
Friday's 30-mile Nassau
Race will probably be
Cascade's last in the South
Ocean Racing Conference. The
boat will be sailed by its crew
without the professor, who has
to return to classes at
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. He leaves Nassau
tomorrow.
Cascade's unique 'cat

raised ebyebrwhs ircr g
circles. Milgram says the
Technical Committee has ruled
gul bat' o rigging outside t ei
committee plans to lodge
objections and proposals at the
Offshore Racing meeting in
April to force Cascade out of
racing
Disgusted with the
committee's action, Milgram
vows he will not design another
boat "until this one is sold and
the rules committee get
honest. "
SPECIAL DESIGN
The 37V2-foot yacht
specially designed by Professor
Migram, who teaches Ocean
Engineering at MIT, was built
at the Mattapoisett Boat Yard,
Mass., early last year.
The cat-rigged ketch is
rigged with two masts, but no
headsails,
Migram maintains her rigging
is "perfectly legal" as far as
yachting regulations are
concerned.
"The proposal by the
committee will force us out of
yacht racing with Cascade. The
proposal will render our
mizzen mast obsolete, thus
sending our ratings up from
22.8 to 32 or 33 a terrible
disadvantage," he said.
He said the committee
announced they would not
change "any rules last year
until April '73 and since then
another change of rules put a
10 per cent arbitrary penalty
on Cascade -they're
determined to stop Cascade
participating in races...
Cascade arrived in Nassau
harbour at 5:48 p.m. yesterday
with Milgram and a crew of
seven.


This was the 37.5-foot
boat's third straight win in the
1973 SORC circuit. There are
six races in the circuit. She
won the Lipton Cup Race and
the Lucaya Race before
yesterday's win.
Cascade came sixth in the
Venice Race and would have
captured another first in the
St. Petersburg-Fort Lauderdale
Race if it had not missed a
marker some 30 miles out of
Florida, causing a three-hour,
five minute penalty, and the
race. This placed him in sixth
position.

in T cht c wi g,o beorexprice4
SORC, was in the New York
Yacht Club Cruise series last
yeae t en then got two firsts
'STILL.LEARNNING
Talking about his boat's
design other yachts are
equipped with either a sloop or
plain ketch rig Milgram sayr:
"I tried to design a boat with a
lot of space on top and below
but I didn't expect things to
turn out this god "
He said theo crew were still
lerIn ho to handle
eatrmng d bowt a
Tee riggn is um que in so
far as rcn yacqhts are
concerned tomgy but it is not
uni ue as far assailing achts
in the past were cone ned "
he remarked on board his boat
this morni g
Tuesday' race, he said, was


IASSAi SelllnHER



INASSAU'S first Schooner
Race will be sailed at 11 a.m.
tomorrow a "lay day" in
SORC racing from the Sea
Buoy at the entrance to
Nassau harbour to Prince
George's Dock extension a
distance of 12.9 miles.
Participating is architect
Mike Damiel's AGAMEM-
NON, Ron Turner's
KEEWATIN, Tom Payne's
GRAND TURK, and two
Canadian schooners. .
GRAND TURK as
skippered by Capt. Jack
Cowley. She was built at
Marsh Harbour Abaco, by
Fred Whittier.


on the whole "a pretty easy
one.
"The weather conditions
were good throughout with a
steady breeze. These
conditions tend to favour our
particular type of rigging and
we experienced no hitches
throughout the entire race."
"I won't be here for Friday's
race," he said, "but the crew
will no doubt manage without
me. They won the Lucaya
Race on their own so there's
no reason why they shouldn't
win this one.


THE defence in the Leonard
Davis murder re-trial opened its
case this afternoon with
21-year-old Lincoln Boulevard
mechanic and ex-policeman
James Andrews testifying that
he was beaten and forced to
sign his name to a false
statement after going to the
Criminal Investigation
Department's office on the
afternoon of January 11.
Accused with kitchen
worker James Strachan, 26,
and James Sands, a 18-year-old
Market Street mason helper of
k ill in g the Peardale
businessman and robbing him
of $300 cash, Andrews began
his testimony after Solicitor
General Mr. Langton Hilton
closed the prosecution's case.
Andrews said today that he
went to C.I.D. at 5:30 p.m. on
January 11 after a policeman
told him something on Market
Street. He was with Sands at
the time, he said, and was in
his red Morris Minor.
He said he was placed on a
bench in the C.I.D. office and
remained sitting there for
about an hour and a half. He
said he was taken away and
questioned about Davis' death
and returned to the bench until
about 8:30 p.m. He was later
taken to Strachan's home,
returning to C.I.D. after 9 p.m.
BEATEN
He said he had been beaten
during the time he was at the
office and some time after 10
p.m. was taken by Sgt.
Robinson and other officers to


t/i


~brD


~ribunP


VOL. LXX, No. 83


""


- 1


SCHOOL FACES TEACHERS' ULTIMATUM,

STUDENTS IN ANGRY 2-HOUR DISPLAY






Brptist high school






re ens with on 11






out of2 4 te hrs


By MIKE LOTHIAN
ONLY 11 OF THE 24 TEACHERS at Prince William Baptist High showed up for classe this morning following a
mid-term break, and it was two hours before a number of angry, teacher-less students quieted down-


10CTOR IF LAWS, L--












PRIME MINISTER Lynden
O. Pindling will visit state
department officials in
Wasihington, DC. Monday for
talks linked to Bahamian



visiitai thl Initeld States
before,r this trip will include
the first "~dlreCt talks" betweent

oficias on~i the nadia ar:
planned July 10 Independenit,
said William Kalis. director of
the Bahamas Information

STe hre will be any number
of subjects on various foreign
issues," said Kalis. "Treaty
negotiations and fishing rights
will be of primary interest to
the U.S."
He said he did not know
who in the state department
would represent the United
States.
Mr. Pindling is to be
awarded an honorary Doctor
of Laws degree from
Washington 's Hloward
University when he delivers the
convocation address Friday in
observance of the university's
106th anniversary.
JaThe unversity pres dent, Dr
is in recognition of the Prime
Minister's "outstanding


)
~L. rr~_ _s


-;;3Cr


C1 COntil110S 'If 8 8z8' 0 R

f1~~~~1551. blnilt O



fuRIIS 10 COmWOR WO1til 880)

By NCICKI KELLY

Bank from shifting $155.42 millon belonging to five IOS funds
has been continued on order of Chief Justice Sir Gordon Brye.


leue C CHSSIIi WS pal ice beat &


0ft8l hiI 10 SigII Stat658At












VHednedy, Fetrmuary 28, 1973.


L ToD AY AB'O S A~l


Qlh Qt Edlant

HANC) RAT GULATE Xtl~rCIIIH61T


TO TR V EL IN 71




reutedLA und-Oerwold inania
wizardu Meyer Lansk obethats tav
Sadal tug co djda Jarmites
jrr ohuadeposition from Dr oaleteo
TsrelAiv acter wh rej etn a defese
moio oradieted vedrw rldic ofa
winnocMent in sky 'st tralmeli
feud era nd jupry hsubon in
The. defense cast ude i amsd on(h
cent alw itoutiontht Aonsy t Mis
deoiinfrom Te vv hre hev was living
t te Al atme. eetn ees
Doio ougald Mctilan headi of h
U.S.en Jticenrk' Departmerits
ohrgnzed wihcrimena sotriem forei
Mideami gargd junysuccoessfll th
the deponsitionwas takedn ine
violation ofa Iaccepte courta
tes fll thp mak vh hi toy ni
hal adoen times ewe coe
complain ofia chestand ulcte
U.e Jusninsonl nd intmense
opine Feruary 197,rik orto the
grani rud jury ubpoenafl thathewnd
voatin af eca 1Idpttes andr
an tetdoM imtravel tcouldp e ma
testilled. ra ptledmo vimnallo im
couldb a dazn gier btoe his life.
Mc71illan, hoevrh rea prton
of the depof hsit on oitd byce
defense attorney E Davd Rotsenn
Texamintions of Lansky unoveredm

awittn opinion 91 until ater the
grand jury subpoena tand sai thant
to trae o th. w tod Sate n n
Lansky was subclpinoenaet
apeart before, the grand jury

votl b a IangVrt p i giem o r


DOWNTOWN MIevrrAM rIo


academics Olke Fine Gael's Dr.
Garret Fitzgerald and Labour's Dr.
Conor Cruise O'Brien.
if It comes to stalemate, which is
possible, the balance may again rest
with sprinter parties and
independents, some of them
hardline Republicans demanding a
tougher stance against British rule
inOns oft ese Nen Blaney, a
Donepl independent who was
powerful in Lynch's party machine
until the 1970 scandal owr "Guns
for the North."
Blaney has said his vote wHi go
to any party which repeals Lynch's
offenses against the State
Amendment Act, and frees
"political prisoners." The act gave
ahegainsT ment totu r po er
Republican Army, whose two toP
leaders are now In aiU.
The provisional Sinn Fein, the
nationalite c's) oidtkalj fot han
The official Sinn Fein, which is
Marxist in inspiration, is contesting
10 of the 42 districts.
com utter fity td olnun ovl tha
mysteries of anmIrish elop ortional

rep~resentatkmis bcomhlicat onfed
with facts from previous elections
and known trends such as
population shifts. As the elections
figures are fed in from the
vote-counting on Thursday, the
computers will forecast the shape
of the new seat Dal.
John Godden, the brain behind
the programme, believes he will
have a conclusive picture after the
first 28 results are known.

1-EROD OHA D



msohad a to aotn wthi fo
was told Wedne Anabl enie
Barnett told the Totenham court
the girl became pregnant twice
from the same boy and ran away
from home during her second
pregnancy.


IM pr


MISMESS SYSTIEMSl LIMITED





Efk d/i e k nma / /y


lt-44M-3-4-5


satisfactory response.
A North Vietnamese
spokesman at the Paris
conference on Vietnam said
Hanoi will stop its stall in the
prisoner releases only when the
JOint Military COmmisiniSO in
Sign guarantees the seem ity

stationed in South Vietnamese
Cities.
The Viet Cong's foreign
minister, Nguyen Thi Binh *
told newsmen that violations
of the peace agreement by the
United States and South
Vietnam raise doubt about the
conference's ability to
underwrite the settlement
worked out by Henry A.
Kissinger and Hanoi's Le Duc
Tho.
Rogers called the North
Vietnamese minister, Nguyen
Duy Trinh, to a special meeting
at the Internat onal Cn arn e


d layn as a c ear ciolato d e
the peace agreement signed
here Jan. 27.
Acting on direct instructions
from President Nixon, R n r
m terrup raised his activity a tehe
12-power Vietnam Conference
pend in g a sat isfactory
settlement of the prisoner
dispute.

Imm ,"""'j'ly Trte 1 U

scheduled news conference and
Ro es ewen onnto p oloned


At To n's suggestion, the
meeting had been widened to
include Mrs. Binh and South
Vetnamese Foreign mminster'

Lam de lay ed t he
pro eed a leby insisting on to

underline Saigon's refusal to
accept equal status with the
Viet Cong's Provisional
Revolutionary Government*

tied up te mm tin for on b
an hour, sources said. The foum
hours trading accusations and
denials of cease-fire violations.
ConferenCC SOUrce8 said the
meeting ended inconclusively.

La h e n wt e g o a

to have discussed the security
of Communist delegates to the

J uth M etn mo mh condito
sosmnNunlaidk down earlier ny Ham
for more Drisoner mialeasOL
"It is useless to talk about
consecrating an agreement
while its provisions are not
respected," Mrs. Bink told
"*******
U.S. delegation spokesmm
Robert J. McCloskey said the
United States had rigorously
observed all aspects of the
pace agreement and repr d

placed on further POW releases
by the North Vietnamese a
unacceptable.

Statec 8L kt go iry rei ed
Communist accusations of
American cease-fire violation
bt "lhad contain 5n evide c

Communist side including the
infiltration of several thousands
North Vietnamese troops sinc
Jan. 28 and the introduction of
military equipment including
85mm artillery, trucks, and
other heavy equipment, in
addition to enemy-initiated
shooting on the ground."
Asked whether the prisoner
dispute could lead to the
breakdown of the International
Conference, McCloskoy
replied:
"We didn't come to Paris to
see the conference fall and I
hope we can settle this

\"t'eNthh PwitbetnueH he "
Earlier in the day the Utd
Sta:'d and Nor y 6
reconvcning the conferenae to
deal witn any peace violations,


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD.

P. O. BO6X N.4806 TEL: 2841.


U.S. HALT WITHDRAWAL ID PROD HANOI
SAIGON (AP) American authorities in Saigon say the U.S. h.
suspended its troop withdrawals from Vietnam in an effort to prod Hanoi
C'ommisson met in Saigopn today, but no progress is reported on the

Th Aqu doan auhrte t Irf te U..Cm adssedd.: i h
O~erlo Ithe troops in Vietnam at the time of the cease fire. (e. SEE

SHOOTING IN HIGH SCHOOL HALLWAY ONE KILLED
KICHMOND, Va. (AP) One teen-ager was killed and another wounded
Tuesdahow en aufire erup ed ka the hallwa ofoa u ichmoondd shihe c ol
and Felita Julia Gardner, 14, was wounded in the leg. Police said they were
bystanders in the incident at Armstrong High School.
Pupils fled in panic down the corridors of the school in Richmond's east
end when the shooting broke out just before the 8 a.m. start of classes.
Police said two pupils were involved in a quarrell over a girl that led to
thle shooting and fled the school premises immediately afterward.
Two hours later, Michael W. Dance, I8, turned himself In to detectives
n~ld was charged with murder and felonious wounding. A second pupil, not
Identified by police, still was being sought.
SHEAVY TURNOUT EXP ECTED IN IRISH ELECTION
D IUBLIN (AP) --A heavy turnout is expected in today's national
c election in the Irish Republic. Results won't be known until later this
wee~k, but chances are considered touch~and-go for Prime Minister Jack
lynch's government.
The two opposition parties are united for the first time in 16 years, and
their evidently popular social reform platform succeeded in throwing
Lyn~vrch's party on the defensive. Lynch is hoping to win 75 seats in the
144-member lower house. That would be a majority of six.
VIOLENCE CONTINUES IN N. IRELAND TOLL NOW 733
BELF'AST, NORTHERN IRELAND) (AP) Guerrillas killed a
Spo~liceman and seriously wounded another Tuesday in an ambush in
SAghagallon, a village 20 miles southwest of Belfast, pushing the province's
death toll up to 733 In 3V2 years of violence*
Sthe ish e ublia ammyB wichhi wgng a heomnand busleu dapwn t
untie the mainly Protestant province with the overwhelmingly Roman
Ca;tholic Irish Republic in the south.
flhe shootiner came a day after chlid terrorists t troops, bombed a
go igeof these h ldran wee aed be e r nk 1Anand m ds kudmhano e1
D r ~ c o l dth w u d d o n e so li r w th a ri l bu lk e i h e Cath o lic

go `wo youngsters, one of them thought to be onlyelP3 mobbesd four post
Offices In Lurgan, southwest of Belfast, and got away with $3,200.
t:MINESWEEPING NOT TO BE BARGAINING LEVER
SWASHINGTON (AP) The Pentagon said today the U.S. navy was
ready to begin sweeping mines from the North Vietnamese port of
Itaiphong but that the North Vietnamese had asked for a delay to notify
rlsermen.
coThe Pentaegon saidtthats etthe requpes at the Hanoi government "an
omenemnto te wepig praio m dlyed pe mi
Notification to North Vietnamese fishermen to remain web clear of the
swep es,
Asked whether the navy and helicopter forces were ready to start the



THel Osno iiAsi b ha d hesidnt tcldx Ss mlt dhlc af olubs

1969 miwellg succeed Ambassort Waltnae ie, h resigned to retu, wrn

MaSHNGO mber Rsien No announcedma ddUdrertr d Te WHam B. wl
Haoindlee fnwho will get what the Whte House said was "another impotant
Lurawobrenon-ipomaswl be U.,Absent to hadUst~i.Semass nFnndnd
V. Johen Keb, a saerSaeniopr field under wri or thes Aetn a i Lfed and E
Casuawlt sCompdany rm eSlou ethr Lagna Caifon, whl bedr Amasadretr to
DridRn ces ad Va Pe rsoni Dpto maignartiono YwSkacce dwas name B
Mcme r wl eo Ambassador to Luxembour to ucced ingdnGldr.wh resigned J

Is3 fo-irstof at sei eso shfts in aedUS mbassadra pss that has been


CALRF RA)-A Fore pBM nr
of war acknowledged on Tuesdar
ahe he med raokenb ovt Haino

"You know as we0 a I do m
a~llw free rech an this c untry
Gunther, 27, of Eutpne, Ore. "At
no time did any of these statements
derrade the United States in any
way or the way of lie in our
coun try."
He added: "I have my own
petronal views (on the war).
ushey're mie and I don't care to
dittn as am nw ofenrce next
to two BS2 pilots captured in the
raids and now released, Gunther
also said he was "scared" about last
Decembe'rs BS2 ralds and that he
made tfmried with some North
Vietnames* Suard.
Of the U.S. raids, which hit close
to where) he was held near Hanol,
Gunthe r sid: "I had mixed feelings
thto m th mer r eed s an
of action around Hanot and I was
quite concerned."
Gunther, who was shot down
19r), asdhhe do notkao if h
will continue in the military. Othis
relationship with Communist
guard, he said.
remade Irlends with somde of
indlit sal for an e andd prisond
nomef ayeo d riedhg be m
met our aneds, so a frindship
developed. "
rourtner said POWs in the North
were allowed to bathe every day
and shave twice a week. He said he
felt they received "the best medical
treatment available" while
imprisoned. .
Gunther was joined by Capt.
Terry M. Geloneck, 281, of Beale Air
Force Bars, Calif., and Lt. W011sm
Y. Arcurl, 25, of Yubs City,Calf ,
coplle ofr a2 xh dwas oe
drsappointment over the new delay
in release of remaining POWs, but


StTheyA der reed that the Undted
North Vietnam when all POWs are
returned, the mlasing counted for
and the fishtingr stopped
"My peronal fdeings ar this is
the American way," ui Geodieck .

once w n a thro sh tlhting I feel
Ouh adud golv oe smm

oermn policy and ~North
Vietnam abould be no exception."






WASHINGTON A)-- A
Tennessee newmarn threatened
wt fa rsult irl ne

report needed tIega ptection
disseminate news.

te ttle po a bUI o arn A ,m
Immunity from discosing
confidental sources to govenment
investlptors.
c e us e~ .. erre the aete
sub-committee, headed by Sen.
Sam J. Eryla, (D.N.C.)
Weller said his own
confrontation with a committee or
his rtate's Ieiitue pr dused a
sources amd led no ren tonfe
intimidated by government.
Dearibins his cae, Weller sadd

tlphan m iMtbaune aprt
hospItal for the mentally mretrded.
He subsequently met with the
altwo proiMe plmrre d
and supspade because of their
Weiier ud he investlpted the
subsltson nt, a and the
~klh a~thoite wVho Verlfled his
H la stor les in t he
Commercial-Appeal quoted hospital
authair by name rad at tolur
souce, he said. But tin stodrie
noted that the newspapers
blfe tla `prs erd by fm
confidential source.
A state Sena~te cmailtt,
lavetstigtinl th e chd abuse,
summoned a radio newrman who at
first setused to lnam his Informat
but subsequently complied The
woman ideatntild as the infomaent
was fired the seas day &om hrt Job
As led tlpinl the rep rtr
Weiletrelated.
He said that, when hin wa ca~ed
Infore the committee, hi nreasd to


tromd so had~r atqrdl

attorney )asral's roans est the
comianrtt was not lessay
constituted. The nruln turned on a
technloal point.
Wetllr sad the case made

to newsme.



thatr state empltoyes aNet asthe
Inoar= a l.y r ru:-
situtions. To avoi shrt

apotdmrAlty, orans sedMYa othes

must be poromad aonyaity.


Working major ty

By Colin Frost
DUBLIN (AP) Prime Mliniter Jack Lynch called on Tuesday for
Acbdalw tackng in Ireland's national elections and predicted he will et
backt to office with a working majority.


Lynch told a news conference he
expects to win 75 or 76 seats in the
1144-set Dall, the Lower House In
Wednesday'd balloting. That would
put his Flanna FaBl Soldiers of
Destiny government firmly in
power for a five-year term.
Lynch is opposed by a coalition
of Fine Gael Irish Party and
ddes ffo-b e gLabourities. oh
voters big boost in social welfare
benefits. The main argument is how
much it will all cost.
Irish elections are traditionally
unpredictable. Most pundits say
that after r 1 years of Lynch's party
the electorate may feel it is time for
a change.
They made the same prediction,
cnfounrk the .P As adl96L9, h
campaign has been largely pitched
on his personal vote-pulling power.
He has travelled 2,000 miles
thoog mre verpredond his
community large enough to raise a
band rad a torchlight procession.
Flanna Fall and Fine Gael are
po tical descendants of th riard
1922- .d Flanna Fallbi backed by a

farr Maad a sizable part of the
Fine Gael, now slightly left of
centre, is the party of the
professional middle class and a
share of the farming community.
Its parllamentary contingent is
heavily lacd with lawyers.
MAIN POINT
Lynch's main campaign point has
been that the Fine Gae-Labour
coalition wBi inevitably split
between its Conservative and
Socalist elements*
ohs he ges et ad fn o
Ireland. Britain soon wBI be
announcing its plans for a return to
Irud ad Lync wats aN~ vi I

ync seeks union with the north
The coalition, hastily brought
toether when Lynch called the
electlan, has plugged a 14-point
programme fo rsocial reform which
hu clearly made real impact with
PRICE CONTROLS


but the system effectively gave
each side a veto.
A spokesman for the U.S.
dele gation to the four-party
joint military commission said
there is a standing offer to
proVide the North Vietnamese
with an American airplane to
go to Hanal to pick up a list of
American prisoners due to be
released in the second full
group.
As an alternative, he added,
the United States is prepared
to accept the second batch of
prisoners without prior
presentation of a list or to
receive the list when the POWs
are returned.
The United Stae had
anticipated that rouse sy 140
more U.S. prisoners would be
released about Tuesday. But
the Nrth Vietnamese said t e

ps poned untit resohstio o

violations of the peace
agreement by the United States
and South Vietnam.
American officials in Saigon
and Paris said privately they
expected the delay to be
temporary. U.S. officials in
Saigon said they viewed the
North Vietnamese move as a
propaganda ploy aimed at
portraying Hanoi as an


Paris while depicting Saigon
and the United States as the
chief violat rs of thedce V in

Con tr eledased 4pri.so
Feb. 12 and Hanoi released
another 20 Feb. 18 in a
goodwill gesture after the visit
tob Hanoi of Henry A.


and Su Vet am and L
andhS nac ageme t rnd
in Paris Jan. 27 says only that
American prisoners will be
relae bt Marc o as rt

ini dsedhe Be pecte e h
POW t be rle sd info
rou vto equal gouin our
two-week intervals.
It was that expectation,



Americans to anticipate release
of the second batch of
pr sonrsU aond T said

that in addition to Rogers'
Paris queries the American side
is taking asp the POW question
again Wednesday at a meeting
of delegation chiefs of the
Joint Military Commission.
Difference on the POWs
became public when Tin told
Saigon newsmen there will b
no further release of American
prisoners until several points in
the peace agreement are
knonou tdhby thea United States
Tin indicated Hanot
particularly wanted neleae of
civilian prisoners held by the
Shars em me hrd aietend to
and North Vietnamne
delegations to the Joint
Military Commis on.

and Nixon's press secretary in
lainki knze re ed me n 8
POWs to issues other than the
withdrawal of U.S. troops.
"The agreement and
protocols linkt the return of
POWs only to the withdrawal
of U.S. and free world forces,,,
a four-page U.S. statement in
Saigon said.
"The U.S. deleption cais
on the Democratic Republic of
Vietnam and the Prorvisonal
Revolutionary Grovernment
delegatistions to implement
the oblilptions they have
acctd i hr Pa ds reeme t
immediate action to fulgg l
ahi cmmimn t to mim
withdrawal rate of U.S. man
free world force."


POPE MOVES TO MODERNIZE VATICAN CURIA
VATICAN CITY (AP) In a move to modernize the Vatican Curia
chpePaul VI on Tu tdy ab ishoo the Chancery of the Roman Catholic
The Pope t~ranserred all affairs previously handled by the 800-year-old
Chancery to the Vatican Secretarist of State.



6In his decre the Pope said the leaden seal and the fisherman's ring used
byteChtancery to mark Papal papers shouldd be carefully kept" by the
hOn eMonday the Vatica a ,o ncod the resignation of the head of the


ANNE GIVES NEWSMEN LESSON ON HORSES
LONDON (AP) Princess Anne, daughter of Queen Elizabeth II, p
newsmen a hard ride and a lesson on horss before galloping off w t
the young cavalry officer she has been dating, the Guardian newspaper
reported Wednesday.
farhouse, h22, emerge wth Lt. Mark Phillips from his parents*
before a band of photograph n' o~uept ymprshe toied them t
according to the Guardian. 'I'w just got this hors settled, now you upse'
him,' she said. 'Horses are very sensitive. They're not Hke hunmas they
aontudnd rsmd blall the fuss is about. 'I'm Soiln to come here every
,r md d 5 sm hn every day how long are you going to keep this
The photographer's reply, if any, was not recorded.
RARE TREMOR SHAKES U.S. EASTERN SEABOARD
NEW YORK (AP) A tremor shook Eastern Pennsylvania and areas in
De we and Maryland for several seconds early Wednesday. No injuries or
The tremor at about 0330 EST prompted an alavache of phone calls to
poAcebfire dmpaortmhen anNtior a quake laformation Centre at
Boulder Corlorado,dsaid it hatd no entil mesuurment of my Amrlm r ht
"maJor earthquake" centred in the Kuril Islands In the Northern Pacfic at
01 s osman at the haliladelphis control centre said it had received no
reports of any damapse, injuries or ay serious trouble due to the shaking.
Earth tremors on the U.S. east coat are rae.


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Pst.,.2.1; r. k nch r edits KT8 11


I.SIIIIAPVICtory VWith good


8801i re 88888


ZTIT[ILII[IITS


US prisoners of war
By MIrhal Goldsmith
PARIS (AP}-Secretry of State W1Alm P. Rolprs argently
demanded Wednesdy that North Vietnamr rune the Blhertion
of American war prisoners, but there was no Indication he got a


"W6 t Labe










-It ITOVef ValeS








scorwn: wHISKY- by

DEWAR' "


D"t:"1 "" TER" l SANM





#B.S RII Ue O nts 1 usutl


On West Bay Street by The Grove? and close
to the Beach
The house is built around a large patio ini a
secluded garden with a private entrance at the
rear of the property to a separate garage.
The accommo ation 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 for
rental on a long lease. Telephone: 34317







NOT~IC





Inquiries and mail should be directed to Besco's
temporary office, phone 2-4230,and 2. O. Box E562081.

Te Die ctorsdofo Besr deeply rg et any incom eniec
totally destroyed the premises and stock.
Payments on account will be received at the old East
Street store, where the records are held.


LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Pubtldser/Editor 1903 -1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Lil. LLD
PtlL~tidsr/Editor l91 7-1972
Contriburieg Editor l972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publise~r/Editor l972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturda 7
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 28, 1973.


I _


different now, and Sir Hiarold
takes account of this. Many
chapters in the book have been
rewritten, and much new
material has been added. ntose
who know Sir Hlarold's
previous work will be anxious
to know how he sets recent
events into the C'aribbean
background, and those who do
not will -find here a coherent
survey of the subject 1
Above all and this Is the
main purpose of its mention
here Caribbean P'attrcns is a
contribution to the study of
the problems of small states;
and it is, I think, important to
apply this contribution to
states away from the (`aribbean
whose leaders ought to be well
acquainted with the thoughts
of other peoples' leaders and
governments.
Sir Harold does not think
that islands can get very far in
the twentieth century world if
they insist too much on their
own local nationalism Nor
does he believe thiat there is

med rationo tha cla stent pef i
the Caribbean. Te~rrltorial
diversity, he says, impedes
close union. In this sense there
is something of pessimnismn in
the book. Eiconomnically, the
smallness of local markets
seems to set a limit to the
momentum of economic
development, and there seems
very little chance of small
states pulling themselves up by
their bootstraps.
arBuit the Caribb itiisland
cooperate with the major
industrialized powers, and Sir
Harold, unfashionably but with
impeccable econ om ic
argument, feels that small
states cannot afford the luxury
of cooking a snook. Hie quotes
F~rantz Fanon, the philosopher
of the Algerian Revolution:
oCome athen,m comrades ntle
ended; we must find something
different. We today can do
everything, so long as w~e do
not imitate Europe, so long as
we are not obsessed by the
desire to catch up with
Eut says Sir Harold, it is
easy for Frantz Fanon, a West
Ind" n, to wrthe off Europe ad

"North Africa does not face
the pulatio pesr f h s
naie pMarti iq ess egaodles
of the advantage of being a
department of France,
Martinique has not the space of
Algeria, though it has a
substantially higher standard of
livin8


daTelCo invites building contractors to submit tenders for the
construction of a single storey Central Office Building (Approximately
1000 sql. ft.) at Rock Sound, Eleuthera.

Copies of contract documents including drawings and specifications
may be collected from the Engineering Office, Chase Manhattan
Building, Oakes Field, Nassau or Station Manager, Rock Sound,
Eleuthera.

Sealed tenders or written inability to tender should be sent to the
General Manager, BaTelCo, P. O. Box N-3048, Nassau so as to arrive no
later than March 8, 1973.


and with respectability comes hypocrisy.
'Od's blood! Pirates live for riches or die for them, but they
go up and down in glory, not in petty money grubbing and
cheating of one another. A pirate who cheats his friends is
punished by his crewmates, even put to death if he deserves it. A
gentleman, on the other hand, is admired for his cunning and
praised for his audacity if he climbs up by stepping on the backs
of his friends. I left Barbados and a fat life as a gentleman because
it sickened me. I'll hang before I go back to it!"
***+*****
According to this story Stede Bonnet left life as a prosperous
planter in Barbados and took up piracy to escape the wagging
tongue of a shrewish wife.
Hie kept his promise. He never went back to the easy life of a
gentleman in Barbados. ;
He was hanged as a pirate in Charles Town.
*******+**
This makes me remember .... some of the nicest men I have
known I met during visits to prisons.
On one occasion I heard the prison choir at Sandilands sing the
hymn "'Onward Christian Soldiers". These men sang with more
vigour than I have heard any church choir render this soirited
hymn. They sang with joy and conviction in their hearts. You
could close your eyes as they sang and picture them marching
triumphantly through the Pearly Gates.
Readers of this column may remember this incident because I
wrote about it at the time.
When you come to think of it .... the men in prison committed
on rm.The ci o en aght
on rime. often sad ddt ing cave thing were known about
everybody the Government would have to erect a wall around the
island and put up the sign: "PRISON". Oh yes, the Government
nol probably be the first to qualify for confinement in the
Od's blood!


We'so put our flavour fresh E gs


18 NOW Cear 8 asIC Car ORS.



Empty containers have many handy uses* *

aS ice cube trays...as button holders ..

keeps fish hooks sorted ... asa jerllo meMd

8d Many 0othr Usas...







]Hatchet Bay The Bahamian Way


- I_ ~,-- --L ---- ---r. _- II'- - ~ --- --- cl I


REP LIES TO DR. BROWN


today
This is the crux of the
matter. Small states simply do
not have the same prospects as
large ones, however
uninfluential they may be at
the moment. Libya is a
potential giant, which
Barbados can never be. Small
states cannot afford t1e same
luxuries on the political scene
unless, that is, their leaders
should prefer prestige to
achievement
"As more and more
counties seek to industrialise ,
writes Sir Hlarold, "the
temnptation to expropriate or
take over foreign-owned
concerns increases. Yet at the
end of the day the only large
sources of capital and expertise
rest in the developed countries.
This position Is unlikely to
change in the near future.
Reading Sir IHarold's book,
one does not haive the feeling
that he wishes to preserve
foreign influence for its own
sake. but much rather to
circumnscribe It, for he
ree gnises the dangerseas m c

little choice for a small
country: development needs
heavy injectio~ns of capital; and
never, whatever happens, can
these amounts of capital be
obtained through anything that
happens inside a small country.
Swiss P'ress Review and
World Re'port.


By IAN TICKLE
(SPR.T) Most colonial
territories today -- apart from
those of Portugal and those
inside the Soviet Union are
small states. They have not
been decolonised because there
has been some doubt about
how they can be decolonised-
Most of them are British
colonies, and in spite of the
very clear consciousness in
London that the colonial era
has passed, no one knows what
to do with the remaining
dependent territories. The
Anguilla crisis showed us
several faces of the problem.
This situation was foreseen a
quarter of a century ago, when
the extent of decolonisation
was only dimly envisaged and
thought to belong to the
distant future. At that time, it
was accepted doctrine that
although the main colonial
territories like Nigeria and
Ghana were destined for
eventual independence, no
such destiny would be
remotely olopsible for the
Today, however, many of
the territories which used to
come under this heading are
sovereign states, not even
linked by defence agreements
to the former colonial power.
There are island states in this
condition and also continental
states. There is The Gambia in
West Africa, and there is Malta
in the Mediterranean. There are
the Maldive Islands in the
ana ando ene en there is
These are only a few
examples of those which have
achieved their independence.
They have already discovered
that the political and economic
problems which come with
independence are great; and
perhaps the greatest of them all
is the new --and perhaps a

Icotntscieousnunes f etndational
honour which independence
brings. Many of us have been
astonished and impressed by
Mr. Mintoff's assertion that
sovereign Malta is equal to


sovereign G~reat Britain, and by
his attempt to found a new
relationship between the two
states on this basis.
The number of these
independent states pales
beside those which have not
yet reached independence. 1se
original British idea for these
was a system of regional
groupings the creation of
new states which would be big
enough to reach viable
independence in the long run.
Many, of these have been
tried, however; and it is
difficult to find one which has
succeeded. At one time the
most flourishing of embryo
federations was to be found in
the Caribbean but little trace
exists today of the efforts
towards union which engaged
some of the region's major
figures a decade ago.
The Caribbean area, indeed,
provides us with a microcosm
of the problems of small states,
And this is one reason why I
should like particularly to
re hmmees p o to cn o ne
Mitchell's new Caribbean
Patterns -Second Edition
(Chambers). This is nothing
less than a manual on small
states, as exemplified in the
small states of the Caribbean
area.
When the first edition was
published in 1967, reviewers
were impressed greatly by the
thoroughness and scholarly
attributes of Sir Harold, as
nplidto a sub ent edi dh
much polemic. It was suggested
by more than one reviewer that
this would become a standard
textbooks on the area; and since
1967 I am glad to say that this
is exactly what has happened --
in the sphere of higher
education at least.
The second edition of
CaribbeanorPatterns aissve n

edition usually is. Much has
happened in the area in the
past six years, and this is all
integrated into the book. The
prospects and conclusions are


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
WAY BACK in August 1970 I received a manuscript from
Cephas Ward, who was then head teacher at the Sam McKinnons
Public School at the settlement of Sam McKinnons in Long
Island.
The copy got covered up somewhere in my papers and was
only recently uncovered in the process of my packing to leave the
Bahamas.
Mr. Ward is a nephew of a senior member of The Tribune staff.
Through her I was able to trace him to his present address.
He is now at Oakwood College, Huntsville, Alabama taking a
degree.
"My field of study is Maths," he has now written me from
Oakwood College, "and I just thought it would be interesting to
have a Math major while dabbling into the field of English."
.......4,,
Titled Bahamian Proverbs and illustrated with his own
drawings, Mr. Ward has covered a wide range of Bahamian
subjects, including Family Life, the Sea, Life and Death, Animals,
different parts of the Body, Love, Courtship and Marriage,
concluding with a discussion of the "General Nature of Bahamian
Proverbs".
As far as I know the only collection of Bahamian Proverbs was
published in England about 12 years ago by the late Jack Culmer.
This was a small, illustrated booklet.
At the time Mr. Culmer had a publishing house in England. He
specialized in editing and reprinting old books on the Bahamas.
He kindly dedicated one of his publications to me.
Mr. Ward's collection of proverbs is a more ambitious effort
and should be a valuable addition to publications that reflect the
life and character of the Bahamian people.
A day before I left Nassau in September I received a note from
a lady asking me about Bahamian Proverbs. I got the impression
that she was woricinheon a similar collect n.gstehetolae

Nassau and so this letter did not receive the attention it deserved.
I am not sure now but it came either from the Inspector of
Catholic Schools inl the Bahamas or from the headmistress of
SXavier's, one of the Catholic jtalleges in Nassau.
1 suggest that these two young people should get together.
Between them they may bringout a useful book.

A valuable new book on Grand Bahama has been written by
Peter Barratt, town planner for the Grand Bahama Port AuthoritV
since 1965. It is titled G~rand Bahamrn.
It is an important publication because it is one of the few
books ever written about an Out Island in the Bahamas.
Many books have been written about the Bahamas, going far
back in time, but most of them were centred in Nassau the focal
point of life and activities in the Bahamas.
The spectacular development of Freeport in recent years has
drawn some of the limelight from Nassau. The Magic City of
Freeport has made Grand Bahama the second most important
island in the Bahamas.
At the height of its spectacular growth many people thought of
Freeport as the most spectacular city in the islands. Certainly it
was the fa: test growing and most promising island in the
archipelago until the present government pricked the balloon and
deflated the hope of investors in the colony.
"Research for the history of Grand Bahama," reported a news
story on the book in The 7)~ibune of February 9, 1973, "has
taken Mr. Barratt more than four years of spare-time independent
study and has resulted in a book that not only includes the
fascinating story of Freeport, but also covers Grand Bahama,
thereby reflecting the history of the entire Bahamas."
Mr. Barratt was recently in Nassau to autograph copies of his
book for purchasers of the publication.
It is a work that is worthy of a place in every Bahamian's
library .... and the library of anyone who is interested in the
remarkable story of an island hat had a day of glory.

A new book has been published on pirates who dominated life
in the Bahamas in the late 17th and early 18th centuries.
It is written by Mrs. Anne Osborne, of Washington, D.C. who
did research over a wide area to collect material for her work. She
spent a good deal of time in the Nassau Public Library. Among
those she thanks for assistance in compiling her material is Nassau
Librarian Isobel Hamilton.
Wind from The Main is a tale about Anne Bonny, one of the
two daring women pirates who enjoyed a spectacular career that
ended in the most common of all female experiences .
pregnancy! This condition saved her from the gallows'
This story .... based on fact .... is nevertheless pure fiction. In
her book, Anne Osborne presents Anne in a more human light
than earlier recorders of her story.
In her Foreword, Mrs. Osborne writes: "I may be accused of
bias in my interpretation of the facts of her story. Sex in her time
was permissive, with all levels of society cutting loose from the
bonds of Puritanism and not yet feeling the weight of Victorian
prudery.
"She has been pictured by many writers as being a lascivious
nymphomaniac. However, Captain Charles Johnson, the
eighteenth century's undisputed authority on pirates and
probably a pirate himself seems to have liked her.
"He portrays her as a hoyden rather than a harlot and hints
that the stories of her loose living are unfounded boasting on the
par of disappointed man. If I am thitewahn se t rsbe au e,'

I found interesting a bit of pirate philosophy that Anne
Osborne put into the mouth of Pirate Stede Bonnet when he
heard the news that Woods Rogers, a former privateer .... turned
respectable with his ill-gotten fortune .... was coming to the
Bahamas as the colony's first Royal Governor to clean up piracy
in the area. His predecessors were all Proprietory Governors.
Here is an account of Stede's comments on that occasion:

wit tnkrd full ofe go, t ere ein nth elast o reejr
in the world. With the Governor's pardon comes respectability'


EDITOR, The Tribune,

sp Willin yur pea er jutmtas
Rev. H. W. Brown a few
questions.
Dear Rev. Brown: I read in
the evening Tribune you said
the Immigration decision
makes the Prime Minister ten
feet tall. Now, Rev. Brown,
please tell us, the Bahamian
people, how tall was the Prime
Minister when he told the

"ed or batbr ke H tmla
was the Prime Minister when
he told the Bahamian people
on the parks the F.N.M. was
the same as the U.B.P,? H~ow
tall was the Prime Minister
when he promised the investors
and the Bahamian people in
the year 1967 and 1968 He
will not seek independence for
the B haas? d tall was the

- "Fish or cut bait and who
can't cut bait get the hell out
of the boat"? That meant that
if you didn't like what the
P.L.P. Government does pack
up and quit.
How was the tax on cars
right after the 19th September

Dele rRev. Brown, when the
P.M. fooled our black people
with race hate and the black
people put the PLP back in


power, that was that!
tSo pleas aRev.MB o ,n don t
scapegoat. Mr. Hanna was only
doing what the P.M. wanted
him to do. If Mr. Hanna told
the Canadian rich man that he
had to leave Acklins the P.M.
knows just as much about it as
Mr. Hanna. And if the P.M. did
not agree for this man to leave
the Bahamas he could have
stopped him. Mr. Hanna didn't
dora yhg ealo evo Ad we
Because it was no one else but
the P.M. who really told us if
you ain't PLP you is an Uncle
Tom.
So, Dear Rev. Brown. The
P.L.P. won the 19th September
election, by preaching race
hate, lies and big promises -
from the P.M. down. And
that's why thousands of 5peol

living and eating white and the
poor people living six and eight
in a two-room house and eating
poor type food, shouting PLP
ALL THE WAY.
But not next time, and its
too late now. The investors
wanted the PLP Government
to moveli eodon't blm fos

who voted them back on
September 19th, 1972.
A PLP VOTE R
Feb. 25, 1973


ath Wr thuno


Wednesday, Ferbruary 28, 1973.


1118 VIability of silall states


Bah amas


ITelCommunications


Cop p ggo


ROCK SOUND


-CENIRII II 5 WEa WWDhW


~oc~~Ylktl~~~lt/












r____~


'




DEAR ABBY: During our 30 years of married life,
worked two jobs so as to provide a good home for my wife
and children. Now the kids are married and on their ow
or so we thought.
My wife and I saved a little nest egg for our retirement
years, but it seems that the style these days is to hand
over the money to the kids for down-payments on homes,
furniture. or just to help them pay their rent!
I am against this. I say, let them work for it the way
we did. When they work for things themselves, they appre-
ciate them more. Why should we dig into our savings to
make life easier for them.
My wife is a softy and has started to hand out money
to our kids. Of course, there is no such thing as a "loan" or
a "'note" with your own children. It's just a present. Please
print this with your answer. She thinks I am tight and
hardheadted when I say, "No more!
DAD IN HACKENSACK, N. J.
DEIAR HACKE:NSACK: Let the kids backr it themselves
--in Hlackensack and everywhere else! I'm with you, Dad.
thslE s ABBY: How does a guy go about finding one o
kind who meets a guy, and if they dig each other, she'H
have an affair with him without getting too serious. They
may even live together without any strings attached.
I've had the marriage bit, thanks, and I played it
square, but she sure had me fooled. And when we split up,
she took me for all I was good for.
I've thought of running an ad in the paper, but I don't
know how to word it without being downright blunt. I'm no
bum. I've got a job and I don't wear my hair long. Vital


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACRObSS 27 Imemion~ge
1. Mongrel 29. Shade tree
6. Chess and 31. Soak
checkers 35 Cambridge s
11 A~nodyne r ver
1 Gadn 38. Sep killing
14. Grief 40. Including
16. Innovative 41. Ancient Syria


mVw.M OVMYG!




BA~HAllWr ml~AN(HIE CO. LTD.
INSURANCE AGENTS.
AFTER 1st. MARCH, 1973 COME AND SEE: US
AT OUR NEW OFFICE IN THE DEWGARD
SHOPPING PLAZA, BRADLEY STREET,
PALMD)ALE JUST BEHIND DIPPER DAN.

PALMDALE AVENUE


DR. GLORIA SAND

.1
> BAHAMIAN (WHITE CAP) CO., LT';
I'


_ __ __ __f _ ____ _


IPt~~lI~D I~~#~YL,


r~nl I~Jr~7r~' n#t~-n


Wednesdtay, Feluary 28, 1973.


egg


birds who have flown
statistics: 34 years old, 6 feet tall, 180 pounds. Have brown
eyes and dant hair, and can be amorous.
Please publish this. I may get a straight answer. You
can skip the sermon. I once believed in love and marriage,
but no more. At least this way there's no phony baloney,
and everyone knowsr the score. LOOKING IN ST. PAUL
DEAR LOOKING: Yes need me to help you flad a
"usur thing" Ilke a maooe needs a hatrack. The pleup
jolats in St. Paul are full of them. A word of wratla,
Imwever, If you are seriously considerlag sutch a girl: Make
a st~ading appolatment with year physician every morning.
Yea're a cinch to need it.
DEAR ABBY: I am in the process of suing my husband
for extreme physical cruelty. He settles all disagreements
with his fists, and the people at the emergency ward at the
hospital are sick of seeing me.
My lawyer advised me to find somewhere else to live
until we could get into court, so some friends took me in.
While living with them, I became attached to their 22-year.
old son. [I am 30, and have three children.]
I was given custody of the children and also the house
and furnishings my husband and I owned jointly. When he
was served and ordered to leave the premises, he stripped
the place of all the furniture, including two television sets
and the radio. He even took the light bulbs. He was ordered
to pay me a certain amount for child support, but I haven't
sen n oflidhas been seen out dancing every night. My
lawyer told me not to go out with any men, but I am losing

I called my lawyer and his answering service said he went
on a vacation and will be gone for six weeks. What should I
do? STIR CRAZY IN ARKANSAS
DEAR ISTIR: Every lawyer shoulld have a colleage his
clients can coasalt in his absence. If years has not, yea
would be justified in finding apother lawyer. Check with
..... an..asl Iment Als aPnnistw r the Clenntw Barr Assredation.


18 Prosecute
19 Toboggan
20. Commnwrcations
22 Convened
24. Vetch plant
25 River to the
Mediterranean


43. Fabled bird
45. Take steps

50 Zola
51 Tasty
53 Arenose
54. Crafty


5. Boy friends

8. To ba

10. Plantlets
11, Landlord
15 Harvest
17 Which one?
21 Unbroken
23 Poetic t
26ontrac son
28. Greek letter
30. Converge
32 Anything
highflown

35. Headlands

prayer
4 Pnchl sore
44. Mormon State
4 French marshal
moon
52. Correlative of
either


DOWN
Address
101
Hurray
Shoshoneans


EDPPID R DL
DEWGARD SHOPPING PLAZA


MADEIRA STREET


TELEPHONE: 5-8141


P. O. Box N-1014.


WE LOOK FORWARD TO BEING OF SERVICE
TO YOU


ubir10 g


Nest


C NF SI rSIS
EL RIOC D
F UIN & I1X
MAlr YlO SO
E SllnO M 0 ITlER
DENISIE LAI TY i
IINTEl~R ElXlILE
CIAISCA RIEA
SOL JTION OF YESTERDAY 5 PUZZLE


not meant for


IMPORANI BllNn1116 NOTICE




I 1 I r I I I 1 ~ IIII::


s ~i~P~il


Qttr 4r thnt
S3 YOUTHS HELD


VOU GarRet Beat The Prices
AT


FROM MARCH 1st 4th PRESENTS ACT 111 OF
S"THE HOIVE FREEZER SPECIAL"

L1 e PORK CHOPS
STEW BEEF
CHICKEN
SSPARE RIBS
LAMB CHOPS
MEA MUTTON ony
*incl. Sibs Chicken SORRY NO CHANGES

OHUC RK IST CARIB ROAD, PYFROM'S ADDITION
NASSAU
IVIUTTON ROA''ST CARIBROAD *
-----p5 ggAU A


MACKEY STREET
I P.O. BOX N-1943 PHONE 2-1655


I


keenes~gday, Februlary 28, 1973.


Fil CRYSTAL

DECORATOR Mel Doty
(left), Lorraine Onderdonk,
chairman of the Bahamas
Humane Society Ball
Committee, and Roger
Westoby, general manager of
the Halcyon Balmoral Hotel,
discuss plans for the Crystal
Ball to be held in La
Chandelle at the Balmoral on
Saturday, March 10. Mr.
Doty has created his thee
around the magnificent
chandelier which dominates
the ballroom and according
to Miss Onderdonk*
everything will be "as crystal
as possible". Highlights of the
ball will be door prizes and a
room raffle. Dancing will be
uothe ml iba of Rradley
PurvnT. re mF....x n^""'^


on RAPE CHARGE
BI'RNARD Miller. 18, a
Market Street busboy and two
I7-ye~ar-old residents of
Farrington Road and Windsor
Lane, were each ordered kept
in custody until March 20 by
Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules on charges of rape
and indecent assault.
The three pleaded not guilty
to the offences. which were
allegedly committed sometime
betweectn I ebruary 24 and 25
against a 14 year old girl.
ENGINEERS MEETING
Ihe Engineers Division of
theL Bahamnas Society of
Arlhltec~ts and IEngineers will
mee~t at the Poop Deck at 8
T~h speaker for the evening
halrtebred rngi cr, m t 10 o
the Institute of 0 ivil E~ngineers
and associate mlember of the
In ttton ofWtrEgnes
wh chi he is projects manager.


you want to be!
and be the man
they Wa t


MINISTER STU
NORTH ANDROS
Minister of Agriculture and
dih e, thoe H n. :. ',,
occurring at the site of
AID/Bahamas livestock
:.:je: a: :=thAdrs Ae
Project Manager and Mr. R.
(Bud) Young, geomor-
:":':Ait, b th uf he
sre. Photo: Fred Maura

WASH ING; TON ( AP)- Iirs t
automated production of a1 pure
synthetic human hormone wais
reported Wednesday by two
University of California researchers.
They said the achievement hld
important implications for future
medical treatment and research
rTdhed bhorrh > d rn at all
method is "adrenocor ticaotropin"' or
nACT" ase o produced by the pituitary gland but
stimulates the activity of the
adrenal glinds Anmaj oet in the

can ition a variety of other g ant
ipuorrtlancpriein med cal b eaph
AndAresAhrican C'hemical Society
INo m clens c h a i
the space of a few weeks or months
that previous might have taken a
good portion of a lifetime."
ache es inenthusreandnoutncsng )th
Hao lII and IDonald Yamashiro both
of U.C. s hormone research
I lboratory at San Francisco.


,R05


HOU~SEVVIVES BY3 POPULAR


D


()UrT ISLAND TRADERS BUILDINGS;
Just Elast of' Lowe's Phalrmacy)
14CU. 2 DOOR COLOUR REFRIGERATOR $469.00
V.M. CONSOLE STEREO AM-FM
RADIO & RECORD CHANGER $350.00
PORTABLE 8 TRACK PLAYERS ;130.00
TOSHIBA 19" T.V. $265.00
TOSHIBA 16" T.V. $209.00
ELECTRIC CHORD ORGANS $110.00
V.M. MULTIPLEX 8 TRACK PLAYER
RECORD CHANGER & AM-FM RADIOS $355.00
COmplete TV Antenna Installation $200.00
Wall Fumh tue & man ote appliances at

SALES & SERVICES
Open 8 a.m. 5:30 p.m. Saturday until 8 p.m.

or C~omec And See For Yourself


Keep fit with
DO itt s Pillls

i!dney I a\dderP\Hs


W th th6 St0rog 801100
againSt BACKACHE
CLEUd MUSL PA


OLD I
LOCATE ON I


S


(NO REFUNDS)


Z.P
tP
r.


$1.50 & $2.50 Per Yard.
S.50c per Yard.
75c & $1.65 per yard.
$2.00 per yard.
$1.00 & $2.00, $2.50 per yard.
$5.00


Cotton Laces
Rayon Taffeta
Rayon Satin
Rayon File
Cotton's
36" 45"
Lardies Hand Bap


LADIES' DEPARTMENT:-
Pant's Suits by St. Michael
Cotton Slips by St. Michael
Maidenform Bras,
Levi Slacks
Shorts
Biflex Girdles
Playtex Oirdles
sed Jakts sy St waihael


MEN'S DEPARTMENT:-
SMen's Shirts @
Men's Pants by Levis &
Men's Swim Trunks g
Men's Socks @
Men's Sweaters @
Men's Flared Pants &
BABYS' DEPARTMENTN*
Baby Sleepers by Cutler
Baby Winter Dresses by St. Michael
Baby Pant Suits by Healthtex Sizes


2 for SS.00
50%b off.
4/ prince.
2 for SI.00
Vt pria
25%6off.



2, 3, and 4 @


$1.00
$2.00


Ladies'
Children'
Reduced as lowv as


Men's Desert Boots
from $13.00 to $6.00


$3.00
$3.00
$5.50


ALL
TOYS 25% OFF


a


BIR LS DEPARTMENT:-
Girl's Blouses by St. Michael
Girl's Skirts by St. Michael
Girl's Dresses By St, Michael
Junior Miss Dresses by St. Michael
Girl's Sweaters by St. Michael


$3.00
$5.00
SS.00 & $8.00
$9.95
54.0 0 &SS,00


Boy's~co~ttnhi sMizNT s 41
Boy's Polo Shirts size 7-12
Boy's Long Pants sizes 6-18
Boy's Sports Jackets shzes 14-20


st..
$2.00
n4prio


ROSETTA STREET PHONE 2-3706/2-3707


DEM~nAND


~~~U I IIA IIAGE
WHOnLERALE & RETAIL


urE 98! On VER STOCKED ITEMS


E W


STARTS MOVD3AY 26 FEB.1973 THRU SATURDAY MARCH 10.


BUY NOW FOR EASTER


PIECE GOODS DEPARTMENT:-


HOUSEHOLD DEPAR TMENT: -
Clearance on all house-wares such as:- Pots Pans *
Cooking utensils Electrical Appliances, Plastic ware,
* Dishes a Flat ware, etc.2 5 O F
25 OF
g @E


CG.R. SWEE TING & SON LD




F i-_ -- ~-----~- -I ---- r -- --~-- I-~-lr- ~_ ~-___~ ~ I-= Z:T- I L:-~-~ =~L =~-- - ~ --- ~ --C-- i--- ~-C~-- 1


IHeMIS sel aRTI One 1202 GUE
BREAD ................ ...8
1Qooz elBSs sI oon
LIMAS .............. 2 ro.78
2 1Z BIXIII MIXED
VEGETABLES ........ ....6
2 LB. MS GRE 10A
TARTER TOTS .... 65.....e


el~-~iehll~--~C. ~I"- I-l~r~--WCld- ---ll~n~B-L-l --P-~PIILILr~:L~t__~CI~P~DYII CIb;~-YI~L-;~UIL^-1-- --- -~Y~U---t-I-U.- --- -- C-


mhp Kri~thnne


Ilt


or 28, 1973.


:::=**-==
R it E SF


8


_I*~h\ln.~I:~(1 nrllDI us~.
~LICIFr~s~


rW
4f


IBl~lln~(TOIIHI~I~~~Yn RYI I


TURKEYIS ............u. 69

1S OZ W 8 HIlCK8A swEET
BASON...... .........,99
isoz.w WJ
FRANKS .................89
CIT MAnrKE
BEEF BURGERS .......1.79
W 8. BRANDO LAMI
GROUND BEEF.......LB .TS
II S CHICE TOP
ROUND STEALK...... B u1.69
U.S. CHOICE T BONE OR PORTERHOUSE
STEAKS u............. B 1.89
U.s celescs
SIRLOIN STEAK ....u 1.Tg
We.SMOIo
PIONIC HAMS ..........,69


TALL
esus


LB.


~'i"dri'i~i~'~i~::"_::...........2Rn,78
J


CUT BEETS


STOKELYIS
SLICED ANlD CIT
BEETS


20-02.


~*
I ~


GOOD THURSDAYI MARCH 1, THRU SATURDArY MRCH 3, 1973.
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED PRICES


ALL PURPOSE


PlHELAPPLE JUICE TKE~


REo on seters oruIous


S
1
L UQ 1


evits had cake


/ 5


Tiii4~4~


CAKES



-.89e


VAII CAMlPS
PORK AND BEANS


aoee
@AHS
9 c


State at
tunages ~l


~YEr


YOGURT


arnS i


t) GMALO SUnnY BtEUGH
PU~WHOR..... ...r.;.......89
1 LB IM IIII AMxERIA ral SUCE
elHEIESE.............. 1 1.05


5 L. MS ACEUNG
RISE ................... .78.
EL. MAL1OBRT3SSTRAWIIERA
JAM .................. .... 2 ror.99
OARROTS ..........3rors.98
-"""""" """ """.e ~fflt~UIIADC~Ell
"a:~~~~~~~~.'Ran ....t..


TOILET ~TISSSE

10PK.


12 or II I
CORWED BIEEF ..........89
1202. ARIISTALE~lWAlTR
BISCtilTS ..............199
BEAM~E WEEMEE 3rn..199
haRIa 'A'i'"" 2,.......2nl 8


"" 1
r.
uc.
Ir.
DB "
IE;
IZ_
ST~


'~llrae e as ag
I~FI) UtP#EA1E



303~
eas '8c


wIOLu
FRYIERS


STOKELI's
CORM ON COB


onWise
) SPARE RIBS



* 9


STOKELT'S
SATSUIP


303~
7AS


II


~~ POTATOES APPLES ...... 11<..1.89
GELERY ........ 48.......
5 6 Q C ~TOMALTOES.......... 2uI .39
BLC ORAMGE S.. 1.59


9ourE (WIsK
GRITS


SWANISOII
T.V. DIMMERS


TAS~TERS~0110101E
00FFEE


TULRKEY


SUPEBRAIIDl
MARAR)WE


FR KL ED
GiRIEIE BEAMS


WESSORW OIL


303 J~
eas


BAtBY FQODOBS...... 8e on99
3&2 OI. BF MD CHESE 808C FOOD
GAINWES BURGER 1.15 ...~r
Itt1~ OZ. NESTEA WITH LEMON
ICE TEA MRX...... 10 an.n 99
ntr-z amunu m~caus n eaLvn r #t
BOG F00b .......... 6....8o99
P IFlr i""' 4,........ ..o 1)


WHOLE KERNEL OR
eassu sun TI
0085

1)A
asa






heo Zrthaltt


1973.


FBuV
bn


Cr


RANDOLPH SCOTT
ASST. STORE MANAGER


PAUL
STORE


WELLS
MANAGER


JJJ
~~~ CORWEDBE~F

2
12102,
61WS
99c,


7 TO 10 A.M. FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE


OUR OAKS FIELD STORE IS NOW OPEN ON SUNDAY FROM


BERNARD BONABY
PRODUCE MANAGER ,


3LB.
CANS


JUICESG~i'~ I


THESE PRICES GOOD AT ALL CITY MARKETS STORES


V ANW IUIEI CAMP S


52
V/2 GALLON
CARTONS


REGAL
MALT TONIC


6~1


Ihrf~


GIA1NT
PKG.


JACK('S
COOKIES


2


16-02*
PKG8.


TWII I PCK


ala


III!I li


!IIII


1III r


DIVE


op~trl~ RIVE
DETERGENT


6PK


COCA COLA


16 oz.


COME ANDo MEET 011 FRIENDLY PEOPLE Wil0 INVITE:
YOU TO J015 IN THEIR MMWIVERSARY CELEBRATION.


RISEfLAMS
RICE


WENDELL GARDNER
MEAT MANAGER


MIPOALO I( VPRATED
-I---- MILK


CANS
)9c


JEWEL
SHORTENING


S~ TRAINEDGERBE
BAYJIE


GOM NISLE


TIDE
DETERGENT


LAYS
POTATO CHIPS


STOK(ELY'S
FORDIIOOK
LIMA~ BEANS


MILK

14qz
AHSZ





r" - .e --- _


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


NOTICE





Belgrave Auctioneers will continue selling a
Public Auction, a quantity of Miscellaneous
Goods, at Government Warehouse, Arawak
Cay tomorrow, beginning at 10 a.m.


ROBERT L. McSWEENEY man ~r in the com








*Great Food

*Great Show


*Great Ser vice

Located at the BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL
PARADISE ISLAND
DINNER FROM 7 P.M. RESERVATIONS 55441


rsuwnnu rarsen
... VP for Cape Eleuthera


N\O TWICE



PBillC AlCIlll


C. W. Sands will sell at the parking lot
immediately to the west of the Dupuch and
Turnquest Building on Shirley Street, on the
30th day of March 1973 at 12:00 Noon the
following property:-
All that piece parcel or lot of land being Lot
number four (4) in Block Number Four (4) of
the Subdivision called and known as "Village
Estate" Situate on the Eastern Side of Soldier
Rd. in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence.
Mortgage dated 25th., November 1966 Maurice
Joseph Harvey & Myrtle Francilla Harvey to
Finance Corporation of Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1063 Pages 408 to 415.
The sale is subject to a reserve price and toi the
right for the Auctioneer or any person on his
behalf to bid up to that price.
Terms: 10%/ of the purchase price at time of sale
and balance on completion.
Dated 20th., day of Feb. 1973 A.D.
C. W. SANDS
Public Auctioneer.


_


MODELS PRICED AT *35 & *284 10% DISCOUNTr FOR CASH
( Frw Arm ov., P...
t N**** ***

o Thread Guede

*~ up, sen
i )~ Tono 0......sob,.
Y nrun. c.......n.. Wh

*( n >.men........r w-
Patte~ rm w Zagr
(I aoDn Wmr s her




a(W 6 Poe rlo c control Io
1A (Ilteh Are otrllrlir~h
9 3) AuloW Gase P ulate~ ~


BAY STREE PHONEd 2-8511I


.1.: -~- rr.-~..-. .~-, r......-. ,. ,,-- ~.


F0No.1 Rice in the Bahamas Mahatma~
LONO ORAIN1~ RIC

ALWAYS COOKS UP LIGHT AND FLUFrFY

mee mi a s eos m moe aeema m r)neL one a ** n nue..am ...a....* m..a HMBZ@gA h MMWMMI WW ZCI ag g HBMANE WgaaWM AR$B@AA ma r Mma m u geam


Wrd~dry, F~hrwry 28, 1973.


r-


& /


FREEPORT: The YMCA of
Grand Bahama have
announced that Robert L.
McSweency, will head the
1973 YMCA membership
drive.
The drive to be conducted
from March 26 to April 6th,
is an intensive campaign to
tell the people of Grand
Bahama about the "Y" and
its "many activities and give
them the opportunity to
jin ulp f un, frin an
release said.
Mr. McSweeney is now
recruiting team captains, to
head groups of three
workers and membership
drive workers.
The first organizational will
be held tonight.


"The broader membership
base~ the "Y" can build, the
more and better quality
services can be offered at
less cost," a "Y" spokresman
said.


MR. CHARLES Rolle
(ABOVE) assistant manager of
British Fidelity's Nassau
district. was awarded a plaque
at the company's annual
Oonve tion oiid Disne~r
leading assistant manager in the
entire company during 1972.
Mr. Rolle earned his position
of leadership in British Fidelity
by placing in force more new
businessharhile working with


MR. M UI Jo nson
(ABOVEI) district manager o
British Fidelity 's Nassau
district, was the company s
leading manager during 1972
Mr. Johnson was aw rded the
company's coveted "uner
1" plaque at a recent
convention in DisneyWorld
OrlandoN Foridachtitwih

p ovi e s s ls tr d tse seee fr

than 9,300 life and health and


O 00,tO0 oflf uraac I

eAsrotaidn managers Ralpd
Do rets R~one were ree gnizd
for their contribution to the
Nassau district's progress
durits gi elity currently has
18 district sales offices located
throughout the C~aribbean and
in one country of Central
America.


planning and leadership.
Participants in the course
were fr~omb lft to right: Mrs.

Acc unts aficr n epr


Munroe, Teller Supervisor.

Sprisor M rect Accoue"::

Aco ts A hitant, Fr epr ,

Accountant, Marsh Harbour;
Mr. H. G. Baker, Trainins
Officer, Toronto; Mr. w.
Pratt, Management Trainee,
Nassau; Mr. C. Wallace, Loan
Officer, Freeport; Mr. G.
Barfoot Assist an t
Accountant, Freeport; Miss
B. Wells, Foreign Accounts
Officer, Nassau; Miss C.
Major, Accounts Assistant,
Madeira; Mr. L. M. Sawyer,
Accounts Assistant, Potters
Cay; Mrs. C. Saunders,
Assistant Accountant, Potters
Cay.


Ofic

which
five-e
Bake
attack
train
office
Th
broach
train
in all
to p
the
Top i
admit
tion
supe


T A SEMINAR HELD
Itly at the Canadian
riall Bank of Commerce,

dan oetr tn Nasu

y concepts and practices
per b nks local Training


rgemnts fM r t smnr
h was conducted over a
day period by Mr. H. G;.
r, personnel officer
hed to the bank's
ing department, head
e, Toronto. ?
re course was designed to
den the knowledge and
ing of these bank officers
l areas of supervision and
remote an awareness of
attendant responsibilities
cs included personnel
inistration, communica-
skills, human factors in
revision, principles of


Terms CS


LOEWS Parradis Island Hot*I and VIIlss, has announced the
arromto I~of MI e i *Rolle s ass usitan mattrpetd hotel.
Before coming to L~oews, he was with the Emerald Beach
Hotel, where he was a captain for five yeasn. "His
popmo iont 's prre altofs idafine job done during his
Mr. Rolled is congratulated by maitre d' hotel, Rudolph
clear (Ieft).

On co"o "nCRI


MR. NELLO Coerbell,
(BELOW), a life underwriter at
the Nassau Branch of The
Dominion Life Assurance
Company, has returned from
spending a few weeks at his


company's head office in
Waterloo, Ontario, Canada.
Mr. Coerbell was invited
to his company's head office to
attend a sales training school
with fellow agents from
Tamaica and Canada. He
qualified for his invitation to
attend this special school
because of his "outstanding
perfor ace" ts ao sa sma

November of 1971, a press

Also attending the
com pany 's head of fice
recently, were agent Nat
Dorsett, special representative
George Evans and branch
manager Edwin Deal.
These representatives of the
local Branch were invited to
attend the company 's an nual
general meeting, which was
held on February 9.


SEWING MACHINE


~hP ~lribunp


TO HEAD rYeA M~YEMBERIil

BRIVE AT GRAll B~AAAAA


IAMED V.P. OF

CAPE ELESTHERA "

MOL S CSAII E AV

MIAMI, Fla. Leonard E.
Atlas, president, Cape
Eleuthera Sales C'ompany Ltd,
a unit of GAC Corporation, has
announced the appointment of
Howard a isher as vice
presided -sales for the United
States and Canada.
Cape Eleuthera Salts
Company Ltd is the sales and
2:'lek ta Ldunidev lopers of
Cape Ele~uthera, a 5,800 acre
residential resort at Eleuthera
Mr. Fisher was director of
mia rk eli n g frSky way
iDevelopmcnt Courporation,
condominium and resort
developers In Terra Ceia, Ca
F~lorida. before joining Cape
I leutheraA
A F~lorida resident for the rcn
ree
paritour yea erMrn 1 nhed m

pegn hi31 naee nio lan 6 a

Corporation, Florida land man~
developers. of su


Inad isn Im per ial ban k se min ar


WORLD FAMOUS BE





tr~ll~-L --- -- :: T:I r r :I -- I ~ ~-1 I1-I It ~I


ay, February 28, 1973.


Who Gribune


wn-A HAM AH N
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want'
you really want SuperValuel


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK ENDING MARCH 2ND.
TH ROUGH MARCH 5TH. 1973.


FOOD

Our Nassau St. ,Bue Hill and
East Street Stores are
Open Every Sunday
7la.m.to 10.800a.F:


~an;a~e


LI~lf~[~~d~1~Tf~


5-7 LB


e1 g


~~~ ~7


(II


Gene *t


SUIRPRISE PEAS..... .......... 4/994
MAXWE LL HOUSE INSTANT
CO FF EE 12-OZ. . .. SAVE 46c....$1 .99
D ETTO L(FREE Brasso Polish No. 2) NO. 8694


~- ~r- c
~c~ ~ "-
~ ~-mh*h4 .
' 'IZI~ 81ab4~,
.~..


d3iiO:rmEmr~


99C


... .PER LB ..


BIRDSEYE FRENCH
GREEN BEANS...9-oz ... 2/85e
EVE CURRIED M UTTO N . 9-OZ ..994



111~88


.- '


:Intruncil


..PER LB..


4


LB. .. .


.....PER LB. .


. PER LB. $ .6

....PER LB .. 9


..PER LB .


....2/494


.....$1.09


SUNNY DELITE
ORANGE PUNCH...
PILLSBURY
CRESCENT ROLLS
BLUE: BAND
MARGARINE....V2-LB.


.64-OZ...994
s-oz 55C

. ...3/9


CARROTS .....
WHITE
PATOTO ES ....
RED DELICIOUS
APPLES.. .. .


..1LB.


. .-Ls


v AN CAMPS 16 OZ
PORK & BEANS SAVE10c


r11 I


HUNTS SNAKIPAK.... 4-PAK....79 Q
DOLE PINEAPPLE PINK DI tso 9
'AURORA_ ASST. RO'LTL
BATHROOM TISSUE....2/794
HUDSON ASST,.
PAPER TO W~ELS BIG ROLL 2/ 894
CO FF E E 'MATE....16-OZ.... $1 .1 9


3/89t


PETER PAN SMOOTH & CRUNCHY
PEANUT BUTTER...18-OZ... .994
NIAGARASPRAY STARCH isoz 654
POST PEBBLES
PROCSOCOA CEREAL...e-oz...I /99
su[sy AMMONIA...2s-oz..2/ 79e
GLADE A IR F RES HE N ERS..7-oz...694
GREEN GIANT
GREEN PEAS.. ....160oZ... .3/ 994
DOLE F RUI(T COCKTA IL16-OZ2 / 894


SUPER SLUSH


COLA- ROOT BEER
GRAPE ORANGE
DUNCANHMINEs
CAKE MIXES


CRACKER JACKS


SMALL 8/996


654


.....1soz2......


NESTLES OUICK `
ST RA W BE RR Y.... 16-OZ. .
KLEENEX
FAMILY NAPKINS 140's


. . 694
2/994


16-OZ 85C


OUR OWN GALIC BREAD


MORTONS & BANQUET
APPLE PIES .. .. 20-OZ ...
BIRDSEYE
ORANGE PLUS....9-OZ....
BIRDSEYE CORN-ON-COB 4*,


OSCAR MAYER` REG. & THICK
SLICED BACO N. .


556
794
794


$.29


~115


1-LB. ..


PSOARKA AUSAGE... 1-s.... 994
OSCAR MAYER,
SMOKIE LINKS 12-OZ..$ $.09
OSCAR MAYER
HAM SLYPCES.....s-oz .....$1.29


crT~


I I


TO


SAVE l


ON


Pine brook


. 9


M~BY TURKEYS PLER


Dutch Prime

SPARE RIBS PER LB


.5


CHUCK( ROAST

CHUCK STEAK


PER LB.. 51.08


SHOULDER ROAST


1. 9


' L


SHOULDER STEAK.


..PERLB... 1.2


U.S. CHOICE
STEW BIEE.. ...PER
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
.51.19 RIB ROAST. .


f.6


PER LB 1.2 I SEI.


BONLT ESS


US CHOICE
...89C SHORT RIBS.


4 4


Evironsol'
MILK'


12-OZ/89


* J 8


_,, au ~




_. I- _~ ~ ~1--.-, --- ~ -- -------L_-_ __ _ __~_ -I c~--- --- ~~_ -.I-------- ---- - -- --------


1 0 51t mributtt


IUNUSU FILMS~
OIWIl WAR WPIC IN QQABR




BOB JONIES UNIVERSITY G~mnvie, &C.


.....,, .....

LOOK for pineaPChles at
the Potter's Cay Prcduce
Exchange. There are still
plenty of tomatoes and
potatoes, lettuce, green
peppers, thyme and coconuts.
Citrus too is plentiful.


Wednesdayi, FeCbruay 28, 1973.


The latest styles for
"THE PALAZZO LOOK"

also latest in SEERSUCKER
PANT SUITS and JACKETS
sizes 16-24






:n R bnn Rad nex tGo G-PAD


Therd a lot going on

at Theli-ade 'Winds


Bar & 1.ounge


BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND


"TIHE MlAD ROOM" PG':
Stells Stevensr
Shelly Winters .





THURSDAY
Evening 8: )'Phone 3-466


















W 1 EVIL"


___I


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40
Makeo the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


E 4ilt e i~~




I~Lur (189


-

bk/ ~
I~LLcU. bultT~j~.l
-----~- -------- III)F1BB~l ~uuwu~


TO BE PRESENTED SAT., MAR. 3RD. 8 P.MI.
at Government High Schtool Auditorium
FREE OF CHARGE By





NOWl SHOWIING
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 2-1004, 2 100S

if you steal $0 ,000
Iror to ~o) a' nt rbbe~9


.Y'APHET BDTT0



17 ADMITTED.

d by 8:15 will be sold
rset served basis.



Now th~ru Frkidy
Continuous showlap
from 3

"DOCTO6t'8 WIVES" R.:
Dyan Cannaon
Richard Crenasr


NVO ONE UNDER

Reservations not claimec
on ira ooe fi


, Thursday~ & Frdy
Ma~tinee continuous from 1:3(
Evening 8:30
"SOMETIMYES A GREAT
NOTION" PG.
Paurl Newman
? Le Remick
PLUS

"PUSSYCAT, PUSSYCAT
I LOVE YOU" PG.

Job Gevia

P~hoar 2-2534



LAST DAY '
Mainee continuous rrom 2.





.46 calJmr clawal













TOW ERY~lv /uc-P


~UI~Y11-~9_ _,- II


S~pala Res6 fiOr Spanishr Welts
AIRfVING TOMORROW:
Spain MaBrns from
Post-au-Prince, Iftsti.
WEATHER
WIND: No~rtheas~t who
er-a -srA Go r5a m .ir

TPEMP: Mia. tonlight $4
Ma~fxtomorrow 75


ARRIVED TO DAI7
Freeport from Preeort;
L~oopersum from BeDrmfUda;
Atenrtic Intrepid from )ort of
Slpai, Trinidad; Sutnward from

IALED TODAY:
Lappersum for Miami; Atlantic
Intlepid for Newta Yor~;
lraport fo P report; G daor
Err~~~~~s fa ~d fr


TPhis sutuffd pineapple is a
medley of fruits. Cut the
pineapple in half and cut out
the meat leaving a thin shell.
Dice the meat. Place a layer of
sliced peaches on each shell
sprinkle with kirsch. Put the
pineapple dice on top of the
peaches and sprinkle with
sugar. If you can find them,
stt wbearriesl (r as froe

~Rgr an Spk ed w hill mwele
before serving.
Another way is to cut the
top off a large pineapple and
remove the pulp from the shell.
Chop the meat and drain off
the juice. Combine the pulp


let stand for an hour. Add a
quarter cup of cooked rice to
the pineapple mixture. Whip
one cup of heavy cream and
add a quarter cup
confectioner's sugar. Fold in
the pineapple and pile it into
the shell. Chill for at least an
hour before serving.


Pineapple slices make
excellent additions to a
barbecue. Cut the pineapple
into thick slices land dip each
slice in melted butter. Arrange
them in a hingedibroiler and
put over hot cords. Sprinkle
each side with sagar as the
slices begin to bubble.
Here is a simple' frying pan

fou tg ohks wth qua~rte
c sugaraun r ,hc ba
the four egg whites with two
teaspoons water and a pinch of
salt until stiff. Fold the yolk
mixture into the white mixture
and blend lightly. Melt butter
in a skillet or omelette pan and


browned on the bottom and
the top is set. Slide the souffle
onto a warm plate, sprinkle
well with confectioner's sugar
arid garnish with slices of fresh


Pineapples are big





LAST WEEK, a quick tourr of the Potter's Cay Produce Exchange revealed a new crop being
tumbled into the display- bins Pinearppl~e are the big news right now aind there are lots of them to
Ilo Arourws


Legend hasJt that (`olumba ~
aiscovered not only Amrnce a .
but also the pineapple on
G;uadeloupe in 1491 He
named it the plneapple be~caluse
of the resembrlanic to, Plne
cones
C'oI~llubs senlt outI ,1 shore

heame livbicin the tl~ne diat
rests fr nh y~in ( It l 11

were roaming arouindf ard
Clolumbus was a1 lItle lathe to
leave his men on shlore for an c


found1~ antd o~ut of the forests
the~y earnc C~lutChing~ tie
strange~ sweet fruit they had
1',l~umbu s n se nnt m ine the
SIIn ut back t icngr Ferinandi
Spr~~ nd,~ htmuc tl1htio t
;ir\1~ 1r ani and le cc idit 1 n
SIbI~ myr~- ho~wever. w~as all the
pI'n~aple'l needed to estabbsh
Its Ilopularity in I urople and It


qluickly spread throughout
I urope and Britain
f lAW All
Hlawaii produces 70 percent
of the world s pineapple crop,
but the pineapple is not a
native to the islands. It was
introduced in 179)0 by a

fnraerd yeas it grae Ild, a
r~acd wed] s thiti whi h wa
late 1800 s, an englishh botanist
started experimenting with the
p Ineap ple and finally
developed a high quality fruit
of commercial value
P'ineapples are g~rown only


to reach commercial su/e
If you are not a pineapple
expert, how do you tell if the
fruit is ripel `colour doesn't
help at all. The best way is to
thump the pineapple. If it
sounds hollow, beware. there is
probably little Juice. Listen for
a dull sound. This mneans ripe
and juicy.
Take advantage of these
wonderful fruits while thecy last


shrimp
neadp le
th ond
halve
sliced
ge on a
our on


pounds
r until
f currd
hop w


at the Produce Ex<;hadng

salad. Pe 1 and core a pii
and ~ ~ .u i n sa
('ombine the dice wii
pound of cooked and
shrimp and half a cup
water chestnuts. Arran@
plate of lettuce and p


pineapple. Saute two
veal scallops in butte
golden. Add a cup ol
ausce adapapcup f c
heat without stirring
minutes. Increase the hi
bring the mixture to
Blend in six table
hollandaise sauce and
the pan from the heat.
with a little salt and
Serve the veal with rice


eat and pineapple.
a boil. Of course, pineapple is a
spos natural for the dessert course
removes and can be prepared in
Sesn hundreds of ways.
pepr Beat one cup heavy cream in
aepr bowl until very stiff. Add one
can of frozen pineapple juice

O n "', tabespon lem\fon

it until mushy. Thinly slice a
Rpeeled and cored pineapple and
arangep dhslicsh icn a vng
.iteh ne andatchilfr Just

pitr ihan egge beater o


wedges leaving the leafy top
attached. Cut the meat from
the wedges and chop. Return
the chopped pulp to the shells
:ndonuti les befr ses in
pour creme de menthe over
each wedge.


sACnED HlEARTi SCHO


II'
rC


~''raF~r -
- - ~
..i r ,.


Available

your favourite
food stores


lIrl


58..0


w- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ; r nmumgglggiU -
Best Catholic girl
LEADING SALES GIRL Maria Grant, 9, receives a
record player as her prize for being the top raffle ticket
seller for the annual Catholic bazaar, which was held on
Saturday. Maria, a fifth grade student at Sacred Heart
School, sold 77 books of tickets over a 3Va-week period,
bringing in a total of $462. Presenting the prize is Sister
Taersa Doyle, headmistress of Sacred Heart.
PHOTO: Philip Symnonette


PLUS


CHILDREN UNDEI 12 FREEl
bme early and sed3 featutws
STARTS TONITE*
"BROTHER JOHN"act 7 p.m.
"GvE~SS WHO'8" at 8:50 p.m.
"TO SIR WITH LOVE"' 10:45
SPEND AN EVEbNIN WITH ...


TONY SEYMOUR




THE NITEBEATERS




BRITANNIA BAR


Monday Sunday

OK~ Tuesdays

7:30p.m. la.an. m


The Golden Boys Of The Bahamas

Doing AII Their

"FUNK Y NASSAU" Hits


1M Itll1llio OF ilI (11


POINT A


rl,


~2~I


FI~ I
~


8:55
"MAN IN THE WILDERNESS"


~NEY I


ITE


Cou, ras rln
a stmYMIIR prescn r~lo


Y_~~____~__1__ _


.,. ~.:~:'. .' .' -~----~-~







_ ~_~I_


* ~ L


_ c


-~ll


- t


February 28, 1973.


t liS Edillltit


II


** L **5


~;-~ZL~,B- 4


GLADSTONE FARM


~C-~2,


~_ -I


NEW ZEALAND


0


MARCAL
TO WELS JuMso 1so-cT. 2 / $1.00


lb.


a *
*


$1.09 SAVE.24c

1 LB 650 SAVE 14c


BIRDSEYE
"'AWA KE"' FROZEN ORNG. 594
CONCENTRATE 9 OZ


~r~R~L83


LB. Q
SSC


~-TZZ~


BIRDS EYE 10 0Z
BROCOLL1 SPEARS


554


MARCAL
TOILET TISSUE
COMET REG.


3 PK. 59C
SIZE 3/834


Is~a

.sp 1


BIRDSEYE
MIXED VEG.


994
$1.29


TOP JOB GIAN
SUPER COLGATE
TO OTH PAST E
FAULTLESS
SPRAY STARCH
MOTTS
APPLE JUICE
DG FOO D


T SIZE


1ooz


1


22-OZ 754
a2-oz. 594
5-LB. (],1 9


"B"~


SHAK N BAKE
CH IC. OR PORK 9%/ OZ.


LG.


BORDENS

( LF. TACO AMER. ITAL. AMER.,
OLD LONDON AMER. PKG. 12 OZ.,
SOFT
BLU BOWEIMIR.CUP


$1.1 9


SMOKEY BEAR
CH ARCO AL BRIQUETS
s-LB. 694


LIBBY'S
FRUIT


COCKTAIL
303 2/884


DIX1ELAND
ICE RLAMALL FLAVORS % GAL. SSC

Simonize FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
$425 Each
REIE111Simonize

,. CWARXWASaHhesSV 5
9lsB


LIBBY'S
SLICED


BEETS aos


4/994
4/994


LIBBY'S
CUT BE ETS


o3 3


LIBBY'S
ORANGE


694


JUICE 46-OZ


13,


Buy 2 Pack Winston Cigarettes at reg.price
and Get a WinstonTennis HAT


rr I


FRYERS


ib. 500


WHOLE


FRESH


99C


LAMB


LES


SHENANDOAH

GAME HENS


LAMB LEGSS


LB. 51.29


U.S. CHOICE
LAMBLEGSSHANK HALF $1.59 ,,.


GROUND CHUCK
RATH FRANKS


PORK( ROAST LOIN END LB. $1.00


PORK ROAST 818 END


LB. QQC


Hatchet Bay EGGS Lrg.
Buy One Dozern Get One FREE
LIMITED 1 PER CUSTOMER


Grapefruit
NATIVE
Bananas

Red Grapes


3/69'
194 ts.

694 LB.
(FIRM BUNCHES)


j ,


FREE !!





Come b~y Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 bn Nassau,_352 ~-6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mr- to Fri. Sat. Ga.m. to 1p.m.

REAL ESTATE II F~k RENT FORl SALE PUBLIlllCfO ICTIO MARINE SUPPLIES IELP IWATED TRADE S~RIE--TIlISRI E


_ ___


r


i rr~


I


I


CrJ634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
5Doug71as LWReD O St13 .
Dewgard Plaza.

C8642
PATIO AWNINGS ANC
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.

C8103
YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT
UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ABCO S
NEW 'S UPE R STEAM1'
CLEAN21NG METHOD. TEL
*17-234


C8MALE MANAGEMENT

Young meT ove NE1Eequired 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. C8914,
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N3207, Nassau.

C8934
URGENTLY REQUIRED
Bookkeeper with four years
experience up to trial balance
and balance sheets, to work for
large insurance firm. Only
persons m eeti ng above
requirements need apply.
Contact: Mr. J. Knowles,
telephone 2-2465 for
appointment.
C8997
WANTED DRIVER
SALESMAN for wholesale
bread route. Must have valid
driver's licence and references
from previous employer. Also.
must have Bahamas Junior
Certificate. Please have all 3
items when applying for
employment. Apply in person.
no phone calls accepted.
Starting 5:30 a.m. 6 days per
week Apply to Mr. Andre
Lightbourne or Mr. W.
Holland, Purity Bakery
Limited '

C8978
WANTED MEN OR WOMEN
Representative to sell approved
for Foreign Student courses in
Upholstery. Send resume for
details to-
Fitzgibbons School of
Upholstery and Interior
Design 11363 Bird Road
Miam Florida, U.S.A *

C9009
OUT ISLAND RESORT has
opening for the post of
Resident. Enier S cesful
candidate ril ineerre pnble
for the following areas:-
*1. Management of utility
compaC instruction and
maintenance of sewage plant.
3. Supervise garage and heavy
equipment maintenance.

Resorutperd maiel pme t
facilities
s. Peparmng all engine in aton

6. Coordinating activities of
Warehouse and purchasing
deapnartm nts. sol ae
Technical and Engineering
training and should have at
least 5 years experience.
Attractive salary and benefits
offered. Send resume to:- P. O.
?ox N3229, Nassau, Bahamas.

C9006
SMALL DOWNTOWN hotel
has position available for
resident Manager/Manageress.
Requires ability to deal with
public and supervise staff.
Good references required
Apply in writing to: Adv.
C9006, c/o The Tribune, P. O.
Box N-3207, Nassau.
C8998
LIVE-IN MAID required.
Experience with school age
children essential. Telephone
4-1356.

C9002
ATLANTIC & PACIFIC BANK
& TRUST CO. LTD. requires
for immediate employment a
Bahamian with local banking
or finance company experience
to step into management
vacancy in Nassau. You should
have the ability to supervise
small office staff in mortgage
and loan servicing and
accounting. Excellent
opportunity for right person to
grow with smaller bank. Salary
commensurate with experience
and education. Resumes should
be mailed to P. O. Box N 3718
or brought to 10 British
Colonial Arcade Nassau.

C9008
LUBRICATION AND TYRE
Man must have 3 years
previous experience and
references. Clean driver's
licence essential. Good pay and
fringe benefits to the right
man. Apply in person to
Service Mangr Nasa Mot r
Co. Ltd., Shr ey Stassa or


C9000
BAHAMAS PR INTING
CMAt s ar qres person
cop lya ut nd negati3e 6 r

for interview, 9 a.m. 5 p.m.


BAHM1lAS YACllT S ALES
.JAMES w ALAUIRY




I.HOelANT AG;Hfl
A DIVISION OF


C8969
KINGFISHERE 20, weli
equipped fibreglass bilge.keel
sloop, 4 berths, head5 sails,
retractable outboard in well'
Avon dinghy $3.500. Phone
31195.

BR2T5RAM 31 seat express

uxcl nt tc ndit on. Mo se cl
Mario 3-6645 from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. or 3-6649 after 5 p.m.
C8649
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxuriouc
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line
with 2 cargo hatches, one 14tt.
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.



C8980
WANT TO BUY Real Estate
but don't have time during the
week, for your convenience
Bill's Real Estate is open on
Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Call 23921 to make your
appointment.
C8973
BAHAMAS YOUTH
EVANGELISM FELLOWSHIP
invites you to see a full length
feature film "REDRUNS THE
RIVER" at the Government
High School Auditorium
Saturday March 3rd. 8:00 p.m.
IT'S FREE COME AND
BRING A FRIEND.


S CHOOL I
C8658

DIDEDOUAEVON WSHE Dyou
could type, do bookkeeping,

nrteshoreth nd, keep a roap

Engl ish grammair? Stop
wishing! Call 2-4929 --6 p.m.
1o8 p.m. or writ P. TOHRBox
MONTHS WE WILL TEACH
YOU ALL THESE THINGS

C8787
CORRESPONDENCE STUDY
Don't dream about the future!
Prpare for it. By
corespondence you, can learn

and aconpt og Wrt toe i.
Box 6216, N ssau, Bah ms
We have better and simm e
methods

C9004
''K NO W -WELL '
COMMERCIAL INSTITUTE -
Vacancies exist R SA
Typewriting 1, 2 .SA. 3
Tuesday and Thursdaas 6:30
8:00 p.m. Commencn 3rd
March, 1973. Upstairs &.M
Supermarket, 1st. Street
Coconut Grove. Telephone
55240. '


IIEP WANTED
C8902
SERVICE MANAG "R
required to control mechanical
section of large automobile
dealership. Must be able to
control staff, fully conversant
with warranty procedure,
oversee body shop and
maintain extensive workshop
equipment. Write Box N-3741
for interview.

BLUE5 VISTA HEALTH
BEAUTY SALONS
Re uire Masseur & Masseuse
Ma icurists & Pedicurist. Also
apprentices males or nemant

Teepho e 77n48apoi.


I


IN FREEPORT TEL 352-86608


HELP MNHTED

1(C7176
ASSISTANT MANAGER:
Mainly responsible for the
over-all housekeeping
department of 500-room hotel.
Must be well knowledgeable of
all phases in back of the
housekeeping operation. 5-7
years experience, references
and Police Certificate.
COST 'CONTROLLER: Must
be knowledgeable of all phases
in accounting, be able to
analyze daily payroll costs for
500-room hotel with as many
as 750 employees. Must be able
to analyze all daily purchases.
7-10 years experience,
references and Police
Certificate.
PH YSIOTHERAPIST
REQUI RED: Member of the
Chartered Society of
Physiotherapy, London,
England. Registered member of
the profession supplementary
to medicine. 2-3 years
experience, reference from
previous employer.
Interested Persons, Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WNDT COUNTRY GRAN;

B URM OF BEA.M EN 3 PHME

C7193
ASSISTANT FRONT/OFFICE
MANAGER: To train and
supervise Front Desk Staff.
Fully conversant with
reservations and Front Desk
procedures Must be able to
operate N.C.R. 4200 and type.
At least two years Front Desk
experience required, also Police
Certificate.
HEAD WASHMAN: Receiving
and sorting soiled linen.
Supervise loading operations of
washing and drying machines.
Must be able to adjust and
make minor repairs to
machines when necessary.
References from previous
employer required.
INSPECTRESSES-LINEN
ROOM ATTENDANT &,
MAIDS: At least three years
previous experience necessary.
APPLY: Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Dept...~ Royal Palm
Way, or P. O. Box F-531,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C7160
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR
MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. O. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement", a
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30
years of age, fully qualified as
to education' and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign-Going Master Mariner
Certificate or recognized
equivalent. Applicants to
please apply in writing to the
above address giving a full
resume, of education,
experience and technical
certification.

C7188
PLANT OPERATIONS
MANAGER STATION
DNESTAALLMAT ON & REPAIR
Grand Bahama Telephone
Compahy has a job opening for
amqualefied tPlannd spger vit

skisaand knowl stel o t aton,
repair. Must have at least 10
years practical experience in
U ited States or Canadian
te pone methods.


I


C8976
ONE LARGE residential lot in
HIighland Park, high elevation.
Only $9,500.00. Call Roberts
,it 28437 before 5 p rn
C8968
WAREH~OUSE Centreville
40 xL b1Priced at a7n9t0dO

slile2 Fox telephone 31295
C830 2

2_ LARGES LOTS 20.0 0 saou ft

Ca Il frone. lots Seabreeze
Estate price $9,000.00. Inland
lot Seabreeze Estate Price
$5000.00.
Well situated H-iItop Lot
Montague Terrace Price
$10,000.00 A choice corner lot
High1vlsta Estate Price,
$6000.00
Choice lots Dannotage
Subdivision Soldietr Rd. from
$6250.00 Choice elevation
with excellent view.
For Information call Bills Real
Estate 23921
C8981
FOR SALE
COMPARE Sands Addition
with other Subdivisions. 80f t.
frontage against 50 ft.
6400 sq. ft. against 5,000 ft.
Under ground utility against
unsightly overhead line;.
20% Cash discount against
little or no discount.
Low deposit
Easy monthly payments
Near schools, churches,
shopping and other facilities,
For appointment call 23921.

C9003
MUST SELL. Make an offer.
L.ot approximately 92' x 110'
Balar Estates, zoned f or private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026-
C8990
FOR SALE
HOUSE City limits in
Shirica 3 bedroom furnished
with Air. Rear Patio, fruited
trees. Below-office with Atr
Sufficient space to con ert tf

Generator. aSpaciouus earned .

deal, can offer terms if wanted
Sales price $37,500.00.
2 UNITS --Montagu Heights -
Ideal for living and income
Grounds 100 by 150 Fruited -
with 2 car garage.
Furnished. Good income. Was
$65,000.00 owner a willing
Seller for $45,000.00 CASH.
OUT WEST house split level
modern in design. Even a pool
;able fully furnished gorgeous
views rights to Sandy Beach
only 50ft. away. Reduced for
immediate sale -- try us - we
got the price. For high class
entertaining this is the house.
GLENGARIFF Two houses*
one 2-storey other Bungalow
type. Each containing three
bedrooms, furnished, plus
maids quarters. Priced at
$50,000.00 and also
$55,000.00 Architecturally
built modern design. See
anytime.
HILLTOP HIGH AND DRY
OUT EAST Kingsize
swimming pool, with acre of
grounds-cultivated-rights to the
beach --and last but not lease,
house 2 storey extremely large
and airy sitting most
spacious dining for high class
entertaining terrazo floors
with Mahogany trim can be
seen anytime morning noon or
night. We have the key We got
the low low price and we got
the mortgage-finance through
our office. One stop
transaction.
WATERFRONT OUT EAST --
250 feet on water edge with
house, apartment and 2 car
garage. This house needs
decorating-cheap enough to
buy expansion last but not
least -- only $75,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS REALTY
our numbers 22305 22307
22033 Nite 41197
CS937

SCA HI



FUR VITURE OUTLET



DOWDESWELL, STREET
(4 DOORS EAST OF
DEVEAUX ST.)


P.O.BO80]:(f104E.S.
NASSAU.BAHAMAS
TEL: 5012

Wi k l


ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Eleven (11) Building "C"
being a part of Waterfront
Tow n -houses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 30th day
of August, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Pringle Investments Limited
of the other part and now of
record in the Registry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1850 at
pages 117 to 132 and
entitles the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
common pro pe rty
appurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Eleven (11) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictive covenants and
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 30th day of
August, 1971 and the
declaration of Condominium
dated the 16th day of
February, A.D., 1971 and
recorded in the said Registry
of Records in Volume
1714 at pages 1 to 30
inclusive.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated Thirty-f irst day
of August, 1971 between
Pringle Investments Limited
and Residential Resort
Developments, Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1834 at
pages 491 to 509 which said
Mortgage by divers main
assignments is now held by W
T. Gunning, Trustee.
Wie sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any pesn
his behalf to bid uprtsonth t
pr ce. Trms 10% of the
pure asea pr ce at the time of

complete ane n
Dated ti.s 19th day of
February, A.D., 1973.
HAR RbliF AM N

C8905
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the second day of March, A.D.,
1973 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property: -
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New ProvidePnce
having the Number Five
(5) in Block Number Ten
(10) on a Plan of the
Subdivision called and
known as "'Grea ter
Chippingham" which said
Plan is exhibited in he
registered office of Hilitop
Development Company
Limited in the city of
Nassau in the Island of New
Providence the said piece
parcel or lot of land being
bounded on the South by a
Road Thirty (30) feet wide
and running thereon Fifty
(50) feet on the West by Lot
Number Six (6) in the said
Block Number Ten (10) on
the said Plan and running
thereon One hundred (100)
feet on the North by Lot
Number Twelve (12) in the
said Block Number Ten (10)
on the said Plan and running
thereon Fifty (50) feet and
on the East by Lot Number
Four (4) in the said Block
Number Ten (10) on the
said Plan and running
thereon One hundred (100)
feet.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 20th day
of December, 1971 between
Carton Norris Bryan and Edith
May Bryan and American Life
Insurance Co mpany and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1980 at
pages 97 to 109


Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
prc.Te ms 10% of h


pucase price at th tie
pletiand balance on
Dated this 19th day of
February, A.D., 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE.
Public Auctioneer.


C8999
MGB, new July 1971, white
with black hard top,
convertible hood and radio'
Immasculate condition, only
12,000 miles. Phone 2-1023
office hours.

C8966
1964 AUSTIN HEALEY
Sports Car. Best offer. Phone
days 5-3811. Nights 3-1471.
C8996
USA-4, 71 4-dr Ford LTD
Bro gam. rul ic de
sycud .atr strot
20,000 miles. $3800. Buyer
must pay duty. Call

Cwomm) 77e3r51 ( om) 211
C8965
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1970 Ford Escort
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $1100
1971 Vauxhall Viva
2 Dr. Radio
Auto. Blue $1895
1970 Viva Auto Green $1200
1970 Ford LTD A/C
Beige Vinyl $2995
1973 Pontiac Hatchback
A/C 2400 miles Blue $4950
1972 Viva S/W
Automatic White $2600
1972 Pontiac Ventura
VinylTop~cyl. $3950
1970 Morris 1100 Series
White Auto. 4 Dr. $995
1970 Chevelle 2 Dr.
Auto. Green A/C $3400
1971 Ford Escort 4 Dr.
Automatic Beige $1695
1971 Vauxhall Victor 4 Dr.
S/W Auto. Green $1895
1972 Pontiac Ventura
4 Dr. Auto. Radio
Orange $3950
1969 Camaro, Orar. e
Automatic $1500
1970 Rover White 240
A/C Automa ic $ 40
1969 Humber Sceptre 120

190 lmaouth 'Cuda
A/C Red/Black Vinyl $3200
1969 Chr star Imperial
A/C Auto. $3500
1968 Cougar A/C
14,000 mile only $1600
Trade-ins welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34836-7-8


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

C8647

2par BEDRO Boyd SuSaivis o

inormato call 3-tr For

C8899
BEAUTI FUL 2 bedroom
furnished house with carport
58 ing al utilities. Phone

C8931
ONE EX TRA Large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartment on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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

C8982
FURNISHED o bed oo
apartment, Centreville, w/w
cart sair c~onditioneleetr230 '
phone. Call 2-2698 or 5-1663.

C8967
2 BEDROOM 1 bt oe
u hraed dining d oom, fully
frih aircon iioned, five
minut wal to Montg oaacdh

Ph ne 28504 da 51647
ni ht Y

C8985
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house -
completely furnished -
Bamboo Town. Phone 34181.

SKYLINE HEIGHTS


Wodand Road: Hilltop
house; centrally air
conditioned; 4 dou ble
bedrooms: 2V/2 bathrooms-
guest toilet; living room.
separate dining room; TV
room; large ultra modern
kitchen with dishwasher; /2
acre garden. $800 per month.
Phone 21304 to view.

C8815
BAYCROFT beautiful ocear
view, 1 bedroom apartment,
large living, tastefully*
furnished, top floor, telephone'
pool, laundry. Call 4-1288.

C8654
IN TOWN furnianed room :
efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.

C900S
APARTMENTS located at
corner of Collins Avenue and
6th Terrace. Airconditioned
and furnished. Rental: $175
per month. For further
information call Mr. Clonaris -
Day 24264 Night 31143.

FOR SALE OR REYT
C8715
ON PINK SAND BEACH -
unique 5 room designer's
home, quest cottage. fireolace.
2VI1 baths, patio, marvellous
view. swimming, fishing. H. H.
Larkin, c/o Box 101, Harbour
Island.

FOR SALE
C8979
METAL AND MINERAL
DETECTORS. Ideal for use in
construction work and
excellent past-time. For
information call 23921.

C8945
RA MOTOR SCOOTER
LAMBRETTA 150cc, T.V. and
Colour antenna, miscellaneous

bicyc e. Call 4 37.tosnd


---- ---- I





I


___ __ I I


I


I___LLU~__ __ __~C_


Wednesday, February 28, 1973.


C8784
2 BEDROOM apartment ;n
C~entreville District, fully
furniished. For particulars rin9
5-8679 ask\ for Mr. Pritchard.

BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
arcondititonedoea eabeeaom

Day call 2-2152. Evenings
54926.


C9001
KA\WAl Grand Piano, 2 years
old, and other furniture. Blue
Hill Road, 2nd house on left

Ee ydayol0 a. p. fload~.

C8813

Mrcur andLenN ne c~o~ntr
Both $375. Call 3 2095.

CARS FOR SALE
C8932
New Providence Leasing
Limited have the following list
of used cars for sale. On the
spot financing and aenerous
trade allowance gitan. Ourr lot
is located on Gibbs Corner
Opposite the Laundromat-
Telephone 24801 or 24802 for
further details:
1972 Dodge Avenger
Automatic Transmission -
Price $2,850 Down $650.
1971 Ford Ltd. 9-Passenger
Wagon Price $4,850 Down
$1,500. This vehicle is in
tip-top shape.
1971 Toyota Corona Price
$2,100 Down $700.
1970 Ford Capri Automatic
Transmission Price $1,850
Down $500
1971 Austin 1300 G.T. Price
$1,750.- Down $550.
1971 Vauxhall Victor
Automatic Transmission
Price $1,650. Down $450.
1970 Vauxhall Victor Standard
Price $1,500 -- Down $400.
1971 Mercury Cougar Price
$4,500- Down $1,200.
1971 Ford Pinto Price
$2,400. -- Down $600.
1972 Volkswagen 1300 Price
$2,400. - Down $700.
We also have additional buys
for cash up to $1,000 so please
call and see us and we will be
happy to show you around our
used car lot.
This week's special:
1967 9-Passenger Cadifiac
Deauville Needs some
mechanical and body attention
we will accept $1,550 Cash as


C8906
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shidiey Street
st the righ r and side inlahd

efNewcProv ddence on Mr da

nonth it lwin popo I :


C8989
CARPENTER to work on
construction in Out island.
Contact Bruce Franrcis
telephone 3-5240.


C8918
rlON T LOSE \ OU R LOT OR
HIOME, because you can't meet
the paymtents Call FOX &
,ONS REAL2L.STATe nngTel.

ttx i,10O4, Nassau.

17t~ SALES QR RENTALS
1 Reall Estate are through.
OCX & SONS Tel. 28012
j1295. Rox 6104, Naissu.


C8639





&Maocse etS eue
NASSAU,oBAHAMAS


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 PIN\DER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


HIIEL WANTED
C8991
SYN TEX CORPO RATI ON
HAS THE FOLLOWING
VACANCIES:-
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC
Capable of troubleshooting
general plant equipment,
knowledge of principle
methods and problems
associated with operation of
maintenance shop and
chemical plant equipment.
Must have at least six years of
diversified maintenance plans
experience.
M MAINTENANCE SUPE RV ISO R
Successful candidate requires a
thorough knowledge of
machine shop practices and
have the ability to supervise
mechanics, millwrights,
pipe/f itters, welders and
electricians. He will ts*
responsible for the efficient
operation of the maintenance
shop activities. Diversified
supervisory experience
ESSENTIAL.
ELECTRICIAN INSTRUMENT
MECHANIC
Required for the installation,
maintenance, tr airs and aen s

instruamentati th syps e

distributions, lighting,
communications, machine
tools, motor controls heating,
ventilation, airconditioning,
refrigerator, steam generation
and various chemical plant
equipment and utilities. Must
have at least six years
experience in industrial,
electrical and instrumentation
work.
OPE RATI ONS SUPERVI SOR
Responsible for the supervision
of the Solvent Recovery and
Waste Treatment operations
area. Must have a good
knowledge of chemical
engineering and processing. 2-5
years practical experience in
chemical manufacturing,
preferably distillation,
essential.
TECHNICAL BUYER
25 to 30 years of age, with
three to six years experience in
Materials Control and/or
Purchasing for a Chemical
Manu facturing P lant.
Applican ts must be
professionally qualified and
conversant with Chemical and
Engineering Terminology.
Applicants should apply in
person at Syntex Corporation,
West Sunrise Highway, or write
P. O. Box F2430, Freeport,
Tel: 352-8171


~8628
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
required: High school graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a
reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport.
C7177
FRONT OFFICE CASHIER:
Must be able to operate the
NCR 4 200 mach ine.
Experienced in Travel Agent
Gxup ieCoup fere2-3 years
previous employer, Police
Certificate and neat in

aFpeanceOFFICE CLERK:
Iarge Co venton Grnocueps.w 2
years experience, reference
from previous employer, Police
Certificate and neat in
Interested Persons Apply
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, SETWEEN THE
HOURS OF 9 A.M. and 3 P.M
BAHAMIANS NEED ONLY
APPLY.


C8983
OWNER LEAVING. 1968
Austin 1100. Inspection
passed Ex cellent
condition. $850.00. Phone
4-2462 after 6 on weekends.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C8910
45' NOVA SCOTIA fishing
Ioa g poweredE wit p4 t P
three (3) electric fishing rigs -
SKonKW. fOnaningenerabtery
cag 3 HD, batteries
3,0-Ib. ice box, Boston
Whaler with 40 H.P. Johnson
outboard, air conditioner and
many extras ideal for red
snapper fishing. For further
information I call: Harold
Eldon, Telephones 3-6132,
4.1105 (nights).


C7160
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR

[,*;MASE MARI paER y

Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
ofteDM/V "llnc Cmnn nesi
Applicant must be at least 30
yeand ata age u y ruoalfe s n

exo ene, opos tsneg aM Bit s
Certificate or recognized
equivalent. Applicants to
please apply in writing to the
above address giving a full
resume of education,
experience and technical
certification.


C9007
2 WILLOW bar stools

Spif' ,, 'earn Tl amps
Ia pair gold and white ceramic
1 nest of three teak wood
tables
3 large Nassau paintings framed
6 medium Nassau Paintings
framed
4 small Nassau paintings
framed
6 floral pictures framed
Telephone 22278 for
appointment to view.


C8977
EFFICIENT YOUNG MAN
required. Capable of handling
Customs Documents. Must be
familiar with preparation of
entries, monetary applications
and all facets of such duties.
Call 2-3173 for interview.


Apply: General Manager,
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, Ltd., 2C Kipling
Building, P. O. Box F-2478,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Phone: 352-9352.


USE THE TRIBUNE
CLAS NFIIED
ADVERTISING


Elit Eisiibttit














--b


mmm


,I



STE VE R 0PER & MI KE NOMAD by saunders & o ver gard

RY!WE HAVE1FRE
LOOK! IT D TAKE AN EXPE RT \YOU OF YOUR RIGHTS.- ---- DOttT BE IN ANY HURRY,
FORGER TO CHANGE THEEJ AUD YOU MUSTCOME MR "FIVE SPOT' COLE/'
FIGGERSAAND I'M A WITH U$/ I
TRUCK DRIVER!'i =.rt~ ~ ~ ~




~f7M~MUST TROUBLE r~.


REX MOR GAN, M.D. Byr DAL CURTIS


__


I


*****l


UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS


APAR TME NT 3-G By Alce K o ts k

OFCOURSE CAME PO \OU ABSOLUTELY! WHEN I DRIVEL, M MOW RESPONDING& A LITTLE,
WE'L OINA T IU H I'M ALE BUS NSS! BE TRL ILse OTO!W COF E
PIPYOUAT THE NASH MOME BACK? DISTRACT ME! N NTO MER!
ccME I AND THEN MARGO, LU
AANN AND I WILL DO
ROMANO?~l~ THE TOW! ..


HELP WANTED HELP VWNTED

MIO5PERI SPA HAS THE MAN GER To manage and
FOLLOWING; JOB OPENINGS operate Photographic and
FOR THE CONSTRUCTION Electronic Studio and Store.
OF A NEW JETTY FOR Must have minimum four years
BAHAMAS OIL REFINING in commercial and studio

COM PRANJECT ENGINEER phok rKpnowleadg dar byn
WE REQUIRE A PERSON and selling photographic and
THAT HAS A PROFOUND electronic equipment.
AND P E RFE CT Apply in writing by 8th March
K NO PLEDGE OF to LUNDOR LTD., Box F-156.
CONSTRUCTION AND
PLANING TECHNIQUES C7192
FOR THE MOORING )F TOUR ESCORT REQUIRED:
SUPERTANKERS UP TO This position of Tour Escort
PTE00 TOUSON MUS CEAVE r quires exte s veh preodsu

IS LE ETL FIVPE YEARS BN tsveex dience in dealing wt
RECOMMENDATIONS AND and English fluently. Six (6)
CERTIFICATES. months to 1 year experience.
Hl)A SURVEYOO MP LMUST Must be neat n sap ea ace
KNOWLE DG E OF THE Reference and Pol ice
METRIC SYSTEM AND Certificate required.
THEODOLITE OF TYPE Interested Persons Apply:
WILD T2. MUST BE Grand Bahama Hotel, West
CAPABLE OF POSITIONING End, Grand Bahama, Mr. Elon
OF A DRILLING PLATFORM Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.
AND WORK BARGE FROM
ONSHORE OR EXISTING C11
JETT Y. A MINI MUM REQ UIRED immediately,
EXPERIENCE OF FIVE GARDENER with previous
YEARS IN THIS FIELD IS experience in all duties related
REQUI RED. to Nursery work and outside

J UT S. ON L EO T cp in Caompn Ltdy
BAHAMIANS NEED APPLY Pioneers' Way, Freeport. Grand
gg~b WRITING TO MICOPERI Bahama, P. O. Box F-252.
6PA., P. O. BOX F-2409,
-FREEPORT.
-48653
.INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
~Chartered Accountants have 6 I t
several r cncies for Chartter RA TE

Scessfulrc ndid tes ffice Wrthat r
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicant should
apply in writing to the Staff wgao
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
'Co., P. O. Box F-2415,
SFreeport, Bahamas.


; Rupert and the Ninky Toysr-33


no 7.057 LTIM MeKIAY
4. A tasty delak. 43, gp
A. Feead t the garde. tl,
L (le mr Is methln. (n4 .as
see ownlc one es>


CARROLL RIGHTlbR'S



from the Carrell Rightr Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Look into wrhat
needs to be changed and let it happen in its
own way and time, if you want to avoid some pretty upsetting
condition. Cyclic changes are in progress and you could make
some big mistake if you try to hurry them up on the one hand,
or delay them on the other hand. A fine chart for
organizational jobs.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Using tact when dealing with a
bigwig is important or you lose this valuable friendship or
support. Take it easy in p.m. Try not to exaggerate with
others.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Listen to new ideas and
views even if they are somewhat astonishing, then make up
your own mind about them and do what you think is best.
You can gain public acclaim now. Take more time for that
speIN rka on hvtto Jue 21) You are sure of what your
responsibilities are now, and can discharge them with speed
and efficiency. Mate is in a mood for dramatics. Sit back and
MOroOit alH LRE N(Jule 22 to July 21) Try to understand
better what close tie expects of you and aim to please without
a lot of fuss and feathers. Gain more goodwill from the public
in general also. Avoid one who threatens your marriage, if you
are married.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you use adroit methods, you
find you can put all that work behind you most efficiently.
Don't do anything that will jeopardize your health, or waste
time foolishly.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get into the fascinating
activities that make your life far more worthwhile and feel
happy. You can start a whole new set of conditions that are
veymuch to our iLiking. Take time to listen to your radio in

LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you do not use charm and
tact at home there could be some big argument that would be
unfortunate. Try to get at the cause of things and eliminate it
quietly. Make time for more recreation in the future, as well as
in p.m.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Much care in driving must
be exercised if you are to avoid potential danger, expense. You
have errands to do that should be handled carefully also.
A old that individual who always seems to have an axe to

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Add to income by
selling items you have that you don't need any longer. Contact
an adviser who has fine conservative ideas to impart to you.
Follow through on them and you come out the winner.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You think that by
making radical changes you will improve your lot in life right
now, but this is not the case. Don't enter into some group
affair that could lead to real trouble. Count your blessings and
all is fine.
AQUARPIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Don't disturb associates
with your ideas right now but work on them yourself until
they are perfected. Not a good day to get out to new activities,
Pso E w Fb ra to ne r. Home betmhi over changes to be
made soon, but don't take any action on them yet. Help
others to accept a new order of things in a matter-of-fact way.
Do something fa p~hilant~ho ic natr Yin p. eo h wl e

one of those fascinating young people with a quick mind and
much energy. Will be apt to want to jump from one objective
to another too swiftly, thereby losing out for lack of
consistency and patience, upon which success is built. An
excellent organizer in this chart and the education should be
slanted accordingly. Sports are fine here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


-


"No, noI mean some-
thing to go with the tee~pot I
I have it in this sack" Rupert
brings out the duck tea-cosy
and places it on the trolley.
" Why, that is really
exceHea cries the store-
keeper in delight. It's a gi~t
we don't happen to have in
ALL RIGHTS


atock. Just wha Santa needs
to keep his tee hot."' And
nodding his approval, he
pushes the troley along to
Santa's bedro~om. "Cocme,
little bear," he chuckles You
have chosen his presents and
now you must finish off wrhat
you have started i "
RESERVED


Brdg


Imet AlL
Nesth

O 71A872
West East
4\ JO 41087S3
9~~ 10 6 3 -*
O 6t 4 e~e O 10 9 3

IAJ97854~
KQ



South' a 8NT was the Orand


triks ly0 he heaal a th


YYdthr~ thth inid o an went I


hen canne the OKte
'over takef~~f y te a, 1
J 9 a West he heQr 8
hel~Pb o ouM/a t
Winigtrid donetr indun
wnas thedn ke qpdla*


White martes in two moves,

setting, there are two near-
mines to provide traps for


BolutonN. 55 Pb )



Chesso Solution~s B)


2 x noe,orf.




TAR GET


Cor mre ca



be used once
ean 7. Keek
word asst contals the lanrs
letter, and the mre as be at


VESpTEprDA' mSOLUTION.
newsgr nes sie slet alassen
do slanst seenh stag unsrv
VY.'C. ER eless usin.UT)I-


"~This morning we take up the nuts and bolts of eake
making."


QdlrrtHE


28, 1973.


~7~0 Cm; 13*


Che~s


Brother Juniper


Ld. The judg. t3. 8),
If Imasagemen. (4)
17 ~ilowest the. cr )


fl. IN~an water, 4A

(t. Malare r I. (4)

14. embl

Itg
19 Es *
Llc.
(****'










PnA;ns~ OG~cw~C~I


PHOTO: Howard Glass
check boat IS miles to the
northeast at Booby Rocks, and
back to the start/finish line. The
race takes on added importance this
ta in that itculd adeeie te
title. At present Munequita is in
overall lead with Lightnin just 15
points behind in second place.
Cascade is lying fifth overall.


res Its of yet d ys rcinguete
Ist. Race 6 furions
$62, d3.1 ,r (7.30 ads eth (
N. Sweetmag 52.9s. $2.40: Chenda
(8) J. Horton $2.50.
Jon naced s turlon a Mi t
$4.70, $3.55; Trouble Maker (8) D.



3rd Race 4K furlon -
Sweetness (4) J. Horton $2 .20,
$7.50, $4.40: Baby Twist (9) G.
Ba n 5.16a, 5.; hnn~d h
I -9) ses.20)C aor $6r02dVie
J4th lkace 4/2 ud ong Jn~e's
$2.55; Wall Erye (3) G;. Searchwely
ds.75 5,0 Ines rk3 .old (1) $4.65
sth HRace 6 furlongs Winged
280 hens(); Uan ar3.0o, 5.0
or hwelHot 'I omator ine C

$2.4o shwl Quiel 1-7) $19Ir Oiel
7th Kace 4V2, furious-Dak
Oustear(6) J;. Hortn $33.85, $s.oo.

urown: $2.65 6thel Quinell (46 I ,
St s Kce 6% furiouas us*,
udar (6) G. Baitn $63.30, $18.6s,

serchwel 52.90; 7th Ounlu nell,'

(9-6); SaoretAs et()M rw


OR -


$$ 48I


Rodg s stop Arawaks &



Cong s trounce Carters
:iy GLADSTONE THU RSTON
RODGERS 11'ORT SHOP stopped Superwash Arawaks 81-69, 3
first round of eliminations in the Basketball Association's
Nassau League quarter-final playoffs last night at the A. F.
Adderley Gym. s
Tfhe Paraldise League began Strachan I3 3 2 ~'
their quarter-final plaryalls LDeveaux 7 0 01 14
tonight at the AF AddeJrlrley Sawyer 4 12 2 II
G;ym when Budweiser I agles~ Davis 6 22 2 15
visit the Liassic Pros at 7 30 turner 5 6 0 12 a.
anddeendngP.L. hapios 1t 3 I 6
snd efening L.chamic~n. BE.CK S C(UG;ARS
the Kentucky Colone~ls, host fg rb f tp
fourth pla~e F~ox Hlill Saints at Smith 6 18 0 20
8:30 Icguo 3 3 3 6


By Gord Lomer
SMALL BOATS had it all their own way when the final results
Sailing race were compute er-tabulated. Emerging as fleet winner
unusually designed cat-rigged ketch, CASCADE.


of the Miami-Nassau Ocean
wras the controversial and


9 12 0
11 3 1
4 I3 3
9 19 0

3 41 2
' ''' **


Designed and built by
( Mrssachuse~tt Institute of
Technology professor Dr. Jerry
Milgram, the 38ft ketch finished in
a corrected time of IS.49 hours,
r She also led Class "E".
r ~1~~111 Second in fleet and in class "t:"
was T`ed Turner's chartered
one toner, Lightnin, a 38ft
Sparkman and Stephens designed
racer. The finish moved Turner, the
1970 Southern Ocean Racing
Conference winner, into second
place in the overall SORC standings


leader. Munequita, a G;ary
Mull designed 37ft one ton sloop,
owned and skippered by Chick
Schreck of New Oricans. She also
heads class "D" in both Tuesday's
i ~race and in overall conference
standings.
hop takes a The first boat to finish the
,dd another 184 mile Gulf Stream crossing was
ast night to Ken De Meuse's Blackfin, but she
quarter final dropped to 109th1 position on
corrected time. The class "A" 73ft
ickey ells ripp-designed Pacific Ocean racer
*ce Wls crossed the finish line at the Nassau
lghthouse at 10.45 a.m. Tuesday,
five minutes ahead o~f E~quation, the
? 68ft ketch owned and sailed by
's veteran Jack P'otter of Oyster Bay,
CLASS WINNERS
The top three finishers in each
class on corrected times were: Class
"A Charisma. an aluminum hull
d&S designed 56ft. looillowned
D~ayton. Ohio. Firebrand III, 54ft
Morgan klech, sailed by Dennis
Miller of Bermuda. Salty Goose, a
54ft. Bob Derecktor-designed sloop
sailed by Wally Frank of Darien.

Con ss 'B)": Luffer V, a 48f~t. S&S
s one sai r, bN.J. Alet co.a 43fof
flb~reglars sloop, designed by the
Canadian team of Cassian and
..Cuthbertson, and sailed by Mel and
l ohn Holstein of Long Meadow,
-** Mass. Strona, a 48ft. S&S Palmer
l ohnson sloop sailed by owner
4:1 qa ames Michael of Tiburon, Cal.
*.- : .'7Class "C": Freedom, a 41ft S&S
Amourysile bc luDln Whit enberg,tof
,pictured sloop owned and sailed by A.M.
iner Nigel Kennedy, of Sewickley, Pa.
ry of the Windquest, at 39ft. Cassian and
Cuthbertson designed stoop
skippered by Justin and Alan
Wasley of Bristol, Conn.
Class "D": Munequiti, a 37ft.
se so rr371 Mllesgnd Rage GaoCry Hull-designed sloop. Semloh,
sailed by Bob Mossbacher of
ason when he Houston, Texas. Pied Piper,
ge yesterday's slop ailn Jneon C~hcas Hlsan
Class "E": Cascade; Lightnin,


C~lears*
Brown
Ing~raham
Johnsion

1(olfe


Rodgers, who took their
third c~onseci:*ive game from
the Arawakis this season,


a six-point lead until baskets
by Ro ccoe Davis and Robert
Sawyer moved them tied 16 aill
with 9 331 remaining in the
quartfer
Both sides swopped shots as
the lead changed hands with
Rodgers obtaining the better
parrt of play to take a 28-24
leadl with 3:20 still in the half.
Leo, Johnson then came in for
Rodgecrs and he, along with
M~irra Selver and F'rankie Brice
until Selver was substituted
hy George Farrington took a
33-24 c~ommiand.
Robert Sawyer and Roscoe
Davis boun1ced back to move
the Arawaks to 28 but Brice,
using an: assist and in return
giving one of his six to
Farrintgton, saw Rodgers to a
37 30 hall time lead
SCORELI'SS
keVa o~l y rw e LArawa s'
a little over six minutes in the
half went through the
remainder of the half scoreless.
Davis from the top of the
key followed by one of
Sawyer's two assists moved the
Arawaks three behind until
G;odfrey Burnside laying up

Kders teir ~f rset tl e ofg th
second half and the Arawaks
called time out.
Returning to the court,
Selver who topped Rodgers'
rebounding with 18 came on to
strengthen to defence and pace
Rodgers to a 49-38 lead,
Delaney followed on a
runaway and scored his first of
the game.
Although he was off quite a


Dea ve at sts
Rof si st opened their lead to
as much as 18 (60-42) before
the Arawaks cut the lead to
nine. However, Rodgers proved
to be the better side as they
went on to win by 12 points.
Farrington, who controlled
ah eboardes with s122rebount ,
field. Burnside and Selver were
the high pointers with 14 and
21 respectively

PRACTICE MATCl
The Cougars who played
without the help of Jason
Moxey and Gary Newbold
found the Hiitachians another
practice match as, with four
players in the twenties, they
too a vantage mon cer ai

Controlling a 12-2 lead at
the opening of the half, the
Cougars, who showed great
form, offset a methodical fast
break Carter's used to bring
them five behind and open a
42-27 lead-
Sammy "Bookie" Johnson
and Peter Brown paced the
Corgars with 14 and 13 in the
first half. Player/coach Fred
"Papat Smith contritmatedtl!
Cougars to a 52-36 half time

coamtae s in the second half
fought for a comeback but
they were unable to break a 20
point gap as the Cougars paced
by Brown moved 64-41 in the
first four minutes of the
second half.
Prince Hepburn who paced
the Hitachians in the first half
with 15 fanned a brief spark
but Paul Cleare and Anthony
Bosfield soon doused it as they
contributed to move the
Cougars 87-53 with seven
minutes remaining in the game.
Taking full control the
Cougars went on to win their
eleventh consecutive game for
this season.
Brown topped the
Cougar with 23 points and
Smith, Cleare, and Johnson has
20 each. Ellis Bodie controlled
the rebounding for Carter's
with 20.


RODGE.RS' SPORT SHOP
1s rb f tp
R.)b*n 4 j s 14
cloarw~ o 2 2 o
as so 2 to
r9 Ib 4 21
Farrinston s 12 2 10
I anld 2 2 1

SUPERWIASH ARAWAKS
Drufser 2 i


< .6, .L \





PERRY STUBBS (25) of Rodgers' Sport Sl
lead on Superwash's Anthony Butler (4) to a
field goal. Rodgers' stopped Carter's 81-69 Ia
take a one game lead in the Nassau League q
playoffs.
PHOTO: R


C'ARTfI. H S IIITACIII
1)evenux o 2 4
Albury 2 3 (
smith 2 s
simmonu 4 s :
ol l~ur o 2
Ud 6 20
Hlepburn 7 5
BullardJ I 0
(Ilarke 5 7


~* P*
t ) -









ofSOLRCu cer, Srery, owned and skipdpere by JamEas Baldwin
Massachusetts, shown nearing Nassau harbour at the end of the
Miami-Nassau race yesterday. She was eighth across the finish
line.


Robin, a 36ft. One-ton centerboard
stoop owned and sailed by Ted
Hlood, of Marblehood, Mass.
ALL FINISHED
OAllC 122 boats innithed reco d
Miami-Nassau Race, and it Is
believed to be the first time in
SORC history the entire fleet has
finished this race.
The final race of the six-race
series, the! 30-mile Nassau Cup Race
is slated for F~riday morning. The
larger class "A" boats cross the
starting line at 10 a.m. and the
other classes start at 15 minute?
intervals, with class "E" starting at
Thm course runs from the starting
line off Nassau lighthouse to a


CC~t~~~..- ... . . .' '-
CHAMPION JOCKEY, GARY BAIN atop Winged Duchess after winning the
Company Cup Race in the fifth race at Hobby Horse Race Track yesterday. Also
from left to right are Mr. & Mrs. Si Amoury, trainer Melvin Godet, assistant tral
Ingrahm, and Charles McDonald, groom. This was Bain's second cup race victo
season as he won the Queen's Cup race during last Saturday's meet.





DEFENDING CHAMPION JOCKEY Gary Bain won his second cup race of the se
rode Winged Duchess to victory to win the Amoury Company Cup Race during
seventeenth meet at the Hobby Horse Race Trackr.


Last atua Baen ao s


Cup atop Gold Gail. Yesterday
Bain took the lead early on in
the fifth racehtoewin his second
cup ace ith ase ver eb'
ridden by young Mike Brown.
Following yesterday's meet
Bain looks set to regain his

JreocokrededC4lum ions, p7sehcao
and 14 thirds so far this season,
Four Of these wins Came in
yesterday's meet. Besides
winning the cup race Bain also
captured the fourth race on
June'S JOy II, the Sixth race
riding Quisiera, and the last
race of mhe day atop Miss Cuda

suc essful day at the race

In second place in the
jCke' litngs of ng no

title, is A. Saunders with I5
wins, 15 seconds and 19 thirds
and mn third position is Kevin
Johnson with I5 wins, 8
seconds and 5 thirds.
The biggest payoff of the
day cablrie its the second race
when the 3-8 coinbination paid
out $129.30 to the lucky
ticket holders.


Edlie Fofd HOsilated10fo


3 10rtsmnl award by BBA

BASEBALL'S 1972 MOST VALUABLE PLAYER Eddle Ford
of Del Jane Saints has been nominated by the Bahamas Baseball
Association for the 1972 Sportsman of the Year Award.
Formerly with the Kentucky
Colonels, Ford, who last year
led the batting average with 64
hits from 128 times at bat,
batted in a total of 39 runs to
take second honours behind
Lorenzo Lockhart. Ford was
also awarded the best centre
fielder award.
Ford started his baseball
career with the St. Bernard's
Juniors and paced them with 'WellI
good pitching, batting and
fielding.
He is also a top cricket
batsman, softball and p '
basketball player.


The Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports
sportsman/sportswoman of the
year awards ~dinner-dance
scheduled for March 17 at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel will be
held under the patronage of
the Prime Minister L. O.
Pindling and Mrs. Pindling and
the Prime Minister's Trophy
will be awarded to the
outstanding sportsman and
sportswoman of 1972.


rC



roDDIE FdORDt bseball's l
1972 Sportsman of the Year
award.

The Bahamas Golf
Association has put forth Beryl
Higgs and Bob Slatter as their
nominations for the awards.


Elp eGrtbuttt


Vlfednesday, February 28, 1973.


t~ Controversial Cascade wins Miamli to



~ Nassau race, Lightnin comes second