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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03285
 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: March 1, 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: UF00084249:03285

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SNJOY FREE CHAMiJPAGNE
ONAL FIGT TO 3 -~O


WASSAIPH Cn llim
& SUPPLIES

Speciahizing in: D0S ILG .

hPu a 22 -ha1-101


(a*81strmsI wih osaster~ ofBhamas for postag camonsson within th e Bhamas.1 Nassaul and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper I.. Ll 11 11
VOL. LX, 1\'. 8.5Thursday, March 1, 1973. Pzrjee. 13 C"erth


shipB h m

By MIKE~ LOTHIAN
THE BAHAMAS
Government has still made no


== a sm.toda, b t
International Lo~ngshoremen's
Association, which is
demanding the release of three
Cuban-Americans convicted of
poaching in Bahamian waters.
The strike was to have begun
mni dn ig h t Wed ne sday,
ad~o dingfro IAstemn
Thomias G;leason, but Mr.
C-- -nwa nWsintnti
morning, reportedly discussing
thle maltter with the U.S. State

Ho=eve,?he Tribune was
on the telephone to Miami
local union president Cleveland
TIurner this morning when, at
10 a.m., Mr. Glcason called
through from Washington with
the order to put the strike
threat into immediate effect.
According to the union, no
ships going to or arriving from
the Bahamas will be loaded or
unloaded at American ports
controlled by the ILA.
Local shippers and food
imiporters told T'he Tribune on
T eday that about 815 pre nt
(e foodstuffs f omn the U.S.
coeto the Baha as from
nomunion ports, ornacan be
re-routed through non-union
pots
po addition, food could be
flown in, the importers said,
although at some extra cost to
the consumer.
A spokesman for the
passenger cruise industry said
this morning that a refusal by
stevedors to handle passengers'
baggage would affect the
numlber of persons boarding
cruise liners. Hie pointed out
that snost people signing up for
the cruises take along relatively
small amounts of luggage, and
would prefer to carry it to the
gangplanks. where crews would
take over, rather than cancel
their trips.
PIC'KFT LINE:?
More serious than the simple
boycott ordered by the ILA as
a report that picket lines might
also be planned by the
unionists. In the U.S. crossing a
union's picket line can be a
dangerous undertaking.
The Tribune has made

Ge:F:odn's oatnn inn men
Monday to obtain a comment
from Bahamian authorities,
without success. Senior
officials have been out of their
offices, in meeting, or have
failed to return The Tribune's
telephone calls.
U.S. Consul (;eneral to the
Bahamas Monnefic J. Spear,
who said T'uesday he knew lo
more about the ILA threat
tadn dhat 'a I < 1nsts eotako
position to discuss the matter."
beie thre Cubanr-Anricnic
authorities were arrested
October 19, last year along with
17 oter. The wer al
convicted of poaching by Chief
Magistrate Wilton Hercules on
November 3. and fined a total
of 572,000, with alternative
tro terms if the fines were
One of the 20, a woman,
.aS CaButioned, and 16 others
have paid their fines and returned
to their homes in Florida. The
rem~aining three have been
unable to raise the $3,000 fines
levied on each of them and are
serving alternative jail
sentences of seven months.
All 20 filed an appeal against
their conviction, and a hearing
has been set before the
Supreme Court on Friday.


VISITOR CLEANS UP -- Missionary Bob Wagler, visiting Nassau, and three of his five
children cleared this litter from the Gladstone Road area. This is just a sample of the
refuse and litter dumped on the roadside of Gladstone by the public in the last month.
Mr. Wagler was so appalled at the mess that his family went out and cleaned it up.
PHOTO: Philip Symonette


US VISItof 80gered y ltter bugs, gets


Out & clears up the mess in his area

AN AMERICAN TOU RIST spending the winter in Nassau today brought in four cartons full of
price lists of a prominent Bay Street liquor establishment, which were discarded on Gladstone
Road.


Teac he rsat PWH wi11






be able to finish their







contracts, oard says



TEACHING CONTRACTS at Prince Williams Baptist High School will not be terminated by the administration


on April 10 as stated earlier, but will be allowed to run
and Educational Convention declared late today.


to their expiration dates,the Bahamas Baptist MissionarV


refwelveto teac T un 1 Phd
Convention gave that guarantee
will return to their classrooms
tomorrow.
However, reliable sources


Convention's "capitulation."
The Convent io n 's
withdrawal from a position
taken in a January 10
memorandum, which gave the
teaching staff three months'
notice of the termination of
their contracts, came in the
form of a statement signed by
Convention president Rev. Dr.
R; E. Cooper, Convention
secretary Rev. Charles Smith,
and Board of Governors
chairman Artemus N, Cox.
The only proviso in the
Convention's statement today
is that any teacher who does
not wish-to continue working
at the school after his contract
expires should inform the
administration of his intentions
no later than April 10, so that
arrangements for a replacement
can be made in advance.
3 MEETINGS
The statement followed
three meetings between the
Convention and the teachers.
When school re-opened
Monday morning after a
mid-term break, only 11
teachers three of them new
-out of the staff of 24
showed up for classes.
(Several others called in to
say they could not get to the
Blue Hill Road Campus
because they lacked
transportation, and one of
those appeared for classes this
morning).
The missing staff members
sent a letter to the Convention
through headmaster Selwyn
Smith, demanding a written
guarantee of the security of
tenure of all teachers.
NIGHfT MEETING
foNine o tilose a achr smet
Dr. Cooper, Rev. Smith and
Mr.ACox. d
toccor ing to today's
s ttement, duringg this
mee ing it was made
abundantly clear that the
concerned teachers have all
t onest netntion dit continue g
Ileir wohki con iiohns wou d
a low t em to. "hs," the
statement said, "is all that the
seo mention' memorandum
The statement did not
o I .io a second meetings~ this
The Tribune was reliably
informed that early this
morning Mr. Cooper contacted
the school headmaster and had
him arrange a further meeting
for eight o'clock this morning.
That meeting took place, it
os ulerstooe, re inonly tDr
administration, and the
dissident teachers did not leave
the campus again until about
11 o'clock.
The teachers were back
again at 2 p.m., when they
were closetted with Dr.
Cooper. Rev. Smith and Mr.
Cox again, going over the
Convention's statement, which
was finally released shortly
after 3 p.m. .
'EXPLANATIION'
The Convention's retraction
of the termination notice came
in the form of an
"explanation" of the January
10 memo. TIhe memo said
contracts would be terminated
on April 10. and teachers were
invited during the interim to
inform the ( convention
whether they were willing to
enter into a new contractural


mdam's statement said:
"It is only natural that if
there is a new contract the
teacher needs to see it and have
sufficient time to study it to

It :hul oe ha d other's
present contract could be up
on April 11. This would give
him sufficient time to decide
whether he is going to stay on
or not. Then it would give us
sufficient time to look for a
replacement for that teacher,
should that teacher indicate to
the Convention through the
headmaster that he does not
wish to continue.
CONT`RACZT RUNS
"It therefore means that
~abould the present contract
"expire in June or whenever, it
will continue until that date
but the teacher must indicate
by April 10, 1973 whether he
will continue after the present
expiration date in order to give
us time to make whatever
arrangements are necessary."
It is believed that the
memorandum of January 10
was the method chosen by the
Convention to in fact remove
certain teachers, without
singling out those individuals.
The memo, while inviting
teachers td indicate whether
they wish to continue on the
staff under a new contract,
gave no guarantee that every
application for re-hiring under
the new arrangement would be
granted.
The controversy began on
January 10, when Mr. Cox read
a "'memorandum of
understanding" to the entire
teaching staff. The memo gave
three months' notice of the
termination of all contracts,
and added that teachers could
at any time during the three
months indicate to the Board
whether they wished to enter
into a new contractural

arnygnemeachers most of
them West Indians --felt the
memo fired them outright. A
number of students' parents
agreed, and an explanation was
demanded from the Board.
The Board met with the
Parent-Teachers Association
last Thursday, but all that was
said was that the memo was
never intended to fire all
teachers. Spokesmen refused to
enargemupon t lhat was said in
Yesterday morning the


words "concerned teachers" as
a signature. The letter was
addressed to the headmaster
and the Convention's reply was
also to be addressed to him on
the teachers' behalf.


The price lists were just a
sample of the refuse and litter
dumped on the roadside of
G;ladstone by the public in the
last month, Mr. Bob Wagler
told The Tribune this morning.
Hie said the government had
spent the whole of January
clearing up the area around
John F. Kennedy Drive,
Ca rmich ael Road and
G;ladstone, and hauling away
all the old refrigerators. sto~ves
tin cans and other debris
dumped there,
During February, however,
thoughtless members of the
public had managed to once
again turn the roadways into
one big dumping ground.
"It just makes me boil to see
this kind of thing being done,"
Mr. Wagler said.
110 told The Tribune the
wine lists had been dumped
about two weeks ago and tle
liigh winds had spread them
over a radius of half a mile
"There were hundreds of them
spread around like goose
feathers," he declared
CLEAN-UP
Mr. Wagler was so appalled
at the mess that he took the


three youngest of his five
children and personally went
out and collected all the
leaflets and boxes and put
them in the back of his station
wagon to be properly disposed
of.
Her said the lists dated back
to the time when the Bahamas
used sterling as its currency.
"What upsets me most is
that the government spent
many weeks and hundreds of
dollars clearing up the roads
and trying to beautify the
island only to have uncaring
people ruin the whole effort.
"We have litter in the U.S.
but nothing like this." Mr.
Walgler declared.
"One of the most important
things every Bahamian can
contribute to his country Is to
help keep it clean
"If everyone co~nsidered that
his scrap of paper would cost
the government $5 to plcek up'
perhaps they would think
twice about littering It about."
Mr. Wagler. wvho has done
missionary work In1 Haiti for
the past 20 years. Is staying
with friends otn G;ladstone
Road.


OFFICIALS OF PRESIDENT NIXON'S re-election campaign
last year solicited and received a secret $;200,000 cash
contribution from Robert Vesco, named among 21 individuals in
a civil charge by the Securities Exchange Commission with
misappropriating $224 million from mutual funds managed by
IOSi Ltd.
Mr. Vesco is a director of Bahamas Commonwealth last
BahCItamas Commonwealt year.
Bank, recently named in The information about Mr.
another suit brought by the Vesco's contribution was
Ovru a bDevelopmen Bank re elal d inN sor test mn
repatriationl of j8131.4~ 2 *Frt Tuesdait~' 6 an~r L
mill on belonging to five IOS Sears, hadNdw t rs es t" y


re-election campaign in New
Jersey last year.


E EFFECT TOD AY

PRIME: Minister Lynden
Pindling today assumed the
nwo p itc of A ii ister of
''coordinate" what he has
described das the nation's
economic drive.
The C:abinet reorganization
was announced F~ebruary 23,
almost immediately after
Deputy Prime Minister Arthur
lianna and 1I nance and
Development Minister C'arlton
Francis as ed to bbilrelieved a
t eir response ilty for
Immigration and Finance

Mrese lia na today assumed
the port ohio of finance. Mr.
Francis continues with
Development,
Senate Leader P'aul
Adderley becomes Minister of
Ii xernal Affairs iha d

Minister Anthony Roberts also
takes over Htom~e Affairs
p previously held by Mr. Hanna




unIOn LEADERS

Pidrlime Ministerw LndeunniOn
reprc:.-ntatives in Freeport
Tuesday to discuss the views of
their various unions with
respect to the ways In which
the economy could be speedeal

Also discussed were methods
fo~r increasing productivity and
improving attitudes. In
addition, ways and means were
considered by which prices and
wages might be stabilized,

for itd t dermorag deaill
views in writing to the Prime
Mini rMinister of Labour and
National Insurance, the tlon.
ClIfford Darling, Mr. Henry
Bowen, M.P., and Mr. Kendall
Nottage M.P. were present at
the meeting.


Sears said that he and
another man delivered the cash
in a black attache case to
Maurice Stans, the former
Commerce secretary who
headed the finance committee
to re-elect the President.
The money was allegedly
given to Stans April 10, three
days after a new campaign
finance-reporting law took
effect requiring all campaign
contributions to be reported.
CASH
Sears said that Stans had
asked that the contribution be
in cash and that Edward
Nixon, the President's brother,
con firmed t ha t the
contribution was to be in cash.
A Miami Herald article in
October reported that
President Nixon's nephew
Donald A. Nixon was presently
Ton th on alf hBahamas
information was attributed to
young Nixon's father. Donald
Nixon was said to have started
working with Mr. Vesco's
C ternational controls
Switzpeolandin an971 bremore t e
former chairman of IOS was
arrested and briefly detained in
the country in connection with
control of IOS Ltd. stock
Although Donald Nixon was
at the BCBe art ghe timeeini

thaM he waes employed there.
testimony, sat dthahti court
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell had personally
intervened by telephoning the
American Embassy in Bern,
Switzerland where Mr. Vesco
000 oe mantas atior to the

The $200,000. along with a
550,000 Vesco contribution
that was reported, was
returned to Mr. Vesco on
January 31, a few days after a
newspaper article questioned
whether Mr. Vesco had
contributed heavily to the
President's campaign at the
same time he was under
intensive investigation,
According to Mr. Sears an
aide of Mr. Vesco's was
approached in February 1972
when it was suggested that Mr?
Vesco contribute to the Nixon
campaign before April 7.
This meeting, he said, came
three months after former
Attorney General Mitchell
intervened on Mr. Vesco's
behalf when he and two
associates were arrested by
.Swiss authorities in Geneva.


HYATT International
Corporation is to assume
responsibility for the operation
of the Emerald Beach Hotel
under a long-term management
agreement with the Corrigan
Company of Nassau Ltd.
The announcement was
made jointly today by Leo F.
Corrigan Jr., executive
vice-president of the Nassau
organization, and A. Peter di
Tullio, president of Hyatt
Inteanatior the 375-room
luxury hotel include extensive
renovation and restyling of
more than 20 per cent of the
property, including ocean patio
rooms and beach club, all to be
completed by March 15.
"We feel that Hyatt
International will bring a new
lustre to the Emerald Beach
and enhance our position as
one of the outstanding resort
and b n 1ntiond s otso i h
who has been active in the
Bahamas for more than 20

Mr. di Tullio said the Nassau
location will bring to more
than 20 the number of Hyatt
International properties around
the world including Sydney,
Australia; Vancouver, B.C.;
Toronto, Ontario; Hong Kong;

Phlppines Indo var,MIa ;
Jerusalem, Israel; Opho Rios,
Jamaica; Acapulco and Baja,
Mexico; San Juan, Puerto Rico;
Bangkok, Thailand and
Singapore.
The Emerald Beach, which is
owned by Corrigan Enterprises,
is located on a 15-acre
landscaped site facing on a
third of a mile of private
beach.



NE~W SHIPMENT '
STATU R



NASSAU FREEPORT ,


Mao rehfl

8'O faahe 8Sh 8


in po c

11so "OICS t


as til8 HOW COMAISSIGHnf

SEVEN POLICE OFFICERS are to receive new appointments
in what is believed to be the first phase of a major reshuffle in the


Royal Bahamas Police Force.
There Is also an
unconfirmed report that
IDeputy Police C'omm~issioner
Salathiel Thomipso~n wll
replace Commissioner John 11.
flindmarsh, O.B EI., Q.P'.Z
CI.P M., when his two-yeaLr
co tract expires "somentimne in

Mr. flindmarsh. whoc refused
illcomment eontB am shpn
British police commissioner
Todayy Mr. Thompson also
declined comment. 11 saul t
was "difficult to co~nfirm this'
report about himself
So far affected are DSP1 Ll
Ifemmings. DSP Adtdingtn


Superintendent Mfc~lonald
Fields, Superintendent Leander
Burrows, and ASP' C'onrad
Andrews of the~ Mlarine
Division.
Superintendent Burrows,
stationed at Freepo~rt. is to
take over as C'ommanndant of
the recently opened Po~lice
Training Collee. Oakecs F~ield,
a post temporarily filled by' Mr
F~ields.
Mr. Fields will be transferred
to Police Hecadquarter\
DSP Hemminngs, in charge of
the Court P'rosecutors' Office,
will be transferred to F-reeport
whecre he will assume his duties
on March I2.
D)SP Darville, now handing
over to ASP Andrews. will he
in charge of the Prosecultors'
Office
Chief inspector Tynes wil


be transferred fromn (cntral to
Southern station a\ an
inspector.
ASP Andre~ws. formecrly
stationed with the Police
Marine Division. will be the
officer in charge ofI Southern
Division,



F NM IS NO W

RECONSIDERING


ABACO PETITISH

TEOPPOSITCION F~ree
National Movement. which was
expected to withdraw its
Abaco election petition. Is now
reconsidering the position,
.A spokesman for the party
said that interest has increased
at Abaco in pursuing the
challenge of Mr. Sherlin8
Bootle (PLP) as the elected
representative.
TIhe FNM' candidate C'aptain
Leonard Thompson, who ran
for the Cooper's T~own seat.
has since resigned from the
party and is reportedly not
interested in fighting the case.
Captain Thompson lost the
election by four votes.
In November Mr. Bert
Williams of Dundas Town,
Abaco filed a petition
challenging the returns.
No court date has yet been
set for the hearing.


PROF~ESSOR Jerry Milgram
owner and skipper of the
Miami-Nassau race winner
Cascade, phoned The Tribune
from Cambridge, Massachusetts
today to object to a Tribune
headline on yesterday's front
page.
"Your headline suggesting
that I amn angry at the Race
Committee is quite incorrect."
he said. "The people I am
angry with are the
International Technical
Committee. based in London,
w'ho set the handicaps for
ocean racers. I am writing a
letter of protest to them and
the North Amnerican Yacht
Racing Union over what I
consider to be unfair action
against Cascade."
Professor Milgram, who had
to return to the Massachusetts


Institute of Technology where
he teaches ocean engineering,
said he had nothing but praise
and admiration for the SOR)K
Race Committee "who have
done a wonderful job.' The
Cascade has drawn an
"arbitrary 10 percent penalty"
from the Technical Committee
f or i ts controversial
"cat-rigging."
IRAQ WILL COMPENSATE
FOR NATIONALIZATION
BEIRUT (AP) Iraq and the
werstern-owned Iray Pectro~leum
i'ompany (IPC') have reached a
sttlement aver t we nlatic no tr ic
radio announced.
IPC has dropped all caimss fro~m
"ut" ddm sdsresof era ga stt I
undisclosed compensation to be
paid by Iraq, the radio added.
It sald the details of th'
niompnn oateoto IP'C would be


~hrP


~ribuno


80VERIMENT SAYS

nOTHIns, BIT--


AFTER CONTROVERSIAL MbEMO, BAPTIST

HIGH 'CAPITULATES' TO TEACHER DEMANDS


I1C 'ti


Robr Vec Ib 9 tt0085 StUUg 5W



paid secret.$200,000



~~t0 0io caIXig AC PSIH


HYIITT IT p

g R. UTCO


MA AG


CASCADE WINNER'S OBIECTION















_ ---r---- ----~---


II


~


ASKS CLEMENCY FOR
PALESTINIAN LEADER

TUNIs, TUNISIA
(AP)--President Habib Bourgulba of
Tunisia Tuesday sent a message to
King Hussein of Jordan asking for
clemency for Abou Daoud,
Palestinian leader arrested in







DOWNTOWN MIAMI

feid

Is~Lrl Irtr


POLISH & CZECH INTERIOR MINISTERS DIE IN CRASH
WARSAW, MARCHI I (AP) -- Poland's Interior Minister Wiesiaw
Odiepka and his visiting Czech counterpart, Radko Kaska, died in a plane
st rh la Wdeo da Tiht along with all their aides and crew,' Warsaw
The two ministers whose departments house the secret police services
were flying near the Poliah Bt~utic coast city of Szczecin when their plane
mH aw radio did not say what type of aircraft it was.
Polish Communist party chie' E~dwalrd G;ierek, the radio said,
immediately sent condolences to Custav Husak, leader of (ommunist-ruled
Czechoslovaka.
BOTH SIDES CLAIMING VICTORY IN IRISH ELECTION
DUBLIN, IRELAND, MARCH I (AP)- The count started today in the
Irish Republic's national election with both sides claiming victory on the
basis of a heavy turnout.
vot d Itn sme ras 1 ath teimve tthan the o er- nttunut areclosem t
the record 81.3 per cent of 1933.
The election pitted Prime Minister Jack L~ynch's IFianna Fail Soldiers
of Destiny Party against a coalition of Liam Cosgrave's Fine G;ael -- Irish
Party and the Labouri oer fr16yar.
First results were expected around II a.m. EST, but the final results
may not be known before Friday or Saturday because of at complicated
system of proportional representation.
oIn the 196 aeleectiong ni nnra8 Fai ine75 seatsabncludn ua aan te
Independent. Fine G;ael and Labour took the edge in the popular vote but
did not campaign as coalition that time. (*SEESTORY THIS PAGE)
BATTERING OF DOLLAR CONTINUES
LONDON (AP) The devalued U.S. dollar wase battered by a tidal wave
of selling on the European foreign exchange markets Thursday.
The Wes~t German Central Bank bought in 2.5 billion dollars to prevent
it ra as it eon tthea foo leven of 28350 It was the bank's biggest ever
The Central Banks of France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Denmark
also intervened to try to stem the rush of selling orders.
In London, the pound topped the 2.50 mark for the first time since it
whas float ed last Junu. In Milan the dollar plunged to a record low against
The run on the dollar, coming only two weeks after it was devalued by
10 per cent, was apparently fueled by speculation that the nine Common
Market countries may agree on a joint float of their currencies.
JOINT COMMON MARKET FLOAT AGAINST DOLLAR?
BONN, GERMANY (AP) British Prime Minister Edward Heath was
flying Thursday from his strikebound land into a dollar storm in Germlany
and talks with Chancellor Willy Brandt.
Prior to Heath's arrival, West German Economics Minister Hans
Friderichs left open the possibility of a joint Common Market float against
the dollar after a record dollar deluge in Frankfurt. Frtiderichs said he
would not exclude the possibility, when asked about it at a news
conference, but he ruled out any unilateral upward revaluation of the
German Mark or at partial mark float by means of a two-tier currency
market system.
Bonn sources said Heath and Brandt were expected to discuss a possible
joint Common Market float against the dollar, if Heath indicated Britain
was now ready to stop floating the pound against all other currencies.
AID FOR U.S. FIRST & N. VIET AFTER SAYS FULBRIGHT
LITTLE ROCK, ARK. (AP) Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., says it
strikes him "to be very strange indeed" that President Nixon wants to
provide ~recotuction aidto North Vietnam and at the same time
delIm c't imgin tem god sn of that," the chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee told a joint session of the Arkansas
legislature Wednesday. "I certainly am for assistance here under the already
established programmes for the Ulnitect States and Arkansas ~in particular
before I am for aid and assistance for North Vietnam."
Fulbright has proposed a holdup in foreign aid until the President
releases impounded funds for domestic programmes. Congress Wednesday
approved an emergency extension of appropriations for the Foreign Aid
programme to the end of the current fiscal year on June 30..

SWEDISH GIFT TO N. VIET FOR RECONSTRUCTION
TOKYO (AP)- King Gustav Adolf IV of Sweden has sent 5,000 kronors
'as gifts to the Vietnamese people for the reconstruction of the Bach Mal
hospital In Halnot, demolished by U.S. BS2's last December,' Hanoi's
Vietnam News Agency (VNA) reported Thursday.
coll ted rm thad Smeanwhi copl Wor l Ve nm fund initsate by th
Swedish government.

FINANCIAL AID TO CARIBAIR TO STOP IMMEDIATELY
JUAN (AP) Eastern Airlines announced today that it would discontinue
fin Eatdr A isrrines reina o e made the disclosure in San Juan.
A spokesman said that if Cairibiar could find other financing, then
Eastern was prepared to continue providing management arssistance.Eastern
has been advancing both financial and management aid to the local carrier
for the last 28 months.
Regional director George Lyall, in announcing the company's decision,
expressed dout t that Caribair would be able to find the needed financial
I e support given to Cartibiar since October 1970 forced Eastern, Lyaltl
said, to write off $3.3 million in 1972. "We have treched the point," the
Eastern executive added, "where we can no longer ask further sacrifice
from company stockholders."
NIXON-KENNEDY CONFRONTATION
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., in a
constitutional challenge to President Nixon, Wednesday asked a! federal
judge to declare ars law a bill vetoed by the President more than two years
ago.
In a rare courtroom appearance, Kennedy asked that the century-old
practice of pocket votes be declared unconstitutional.
With members of his family looking on and speaking without notes,
Kennedy said Nixon went beyond the limits of executive power in vetoing
the Family Pratice Act of 1970.
The measure would have authorized 225 million dollars for the training
of family doctors. It passed both the House and Senate with only token
opposition.
While the Congress was on a brief Christmas recess, Nixon took
advantage of a constitutional clause allowing him neither to veto or sign
sna conr nt ton as political as it is constitutional, Kennedy asked U.S.
Disrict Judge Joseph Waddy to declare the measure law under a
constitutional provision which says any bill which passes the Congress and
is not vetoed by the President within 10 days becomes law.
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i II-


MIAMI, FLA. (AP) After
delib re ino the ecous t ed y


wilfully refusins toanswer a federal
grand jury subpoena.
Lanskyr registered no emotion as
The de f ndske kic t the jurors
be polled and the eight women and
four men all stood up and
Individually pronounced Lansky
guilty.
left o th disenetio of the judge.
No date was set for sentencing.
Latnsky smiled briefly as he rose
from the defense table and walked
ou of thehcon toom escorted by
bonds totalling $650,000.
It was Lansky s first conviction
since the early 1950s, when he
sea dinthre months gre a 2o
of the Kefauver hearings into
orsatnized crime.
Jarle Lf S. district ectuar jug
should return an innocent verdict if
they thought Lansky "in good faith
believed that if he obeyed the
subpoens and travelled fom dmb
himself physically or damage his
health."
Prosecutor Dougald McMillan,
head of the U.S. Justice
De aertment's Morganined r d t
stanskyordeeliberately ign reda
subpoena to testify before a Miami
federal grand jury in 1971.


STRIKES MAY FORCE EARLY NATIONAL ELECTION
LONDON (AP) Anothc; group of .British workers went on strike
today against the wage controls imposed by Prime Minister Heath. Mor.
than 200-thousand hospital workers plan to stay out at least three days and
some political commentators in Britain predict the strike wave may force
Heath to call a national election.
A one-day rail strike has just ended, and gas company workers continue
their two-week-old slowdown. School teachers are in the last day of a
three-day walkout and civil servants plan more stoppages. All together'
mA7E than 750-thousand workers are involved. (e SEE STORY THIS


By Terry Devine
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH
Dakota 'AP)- Indians holdinS
10 white hostages in this tiny
community exchanged gunfire
with federal marshals
Wednesday, Indian spokesmen
said. No one was injured and a
truce arrangement was worked
out later between leaders of
t he American Indian
Movement and the FBI the
Indians said.
Clyde Bellecourt, an AIM
leader, said the gunfire
exchange occurred when
Indians fired warning shots
over cars that had come to
within one-quarter mile of the
village of 100 people which the
Indians took over Tuesday
night. He said federal marshals
returned the fire.
Camp Carter, another AIM
leader, said warning shots were
fired by Indians at a low-flying
airplane, but claimed it was not
hit. Camp said the cease-fire
was agreed upon before noon.
An estimated 200 Indians
took control of the village and
took nine members of a white
family and a Roman Catholic
priest hostage,demanding that
Senators Edward M. Kennedy
of Massachusetts and J. W.
Fulbright of Arkansas, both
Democrats, come to the
2,500-square-mile Pine Ridge
Resetration to discuss the
Indian's grievances.
Camp said the Indians had
vowed "to die if necessary"
unless their demands were met.
He said also the hostages would
be held until Kennedy .and
Fulbrighlt come to the
reservation.
The trouble allegedly started
when the Indians broke into a
trading post in the town 140
miles southeast of Rapid City
and armed themselves with
weapons and supplies. Their
demands included an
investigation of the dealings of
the Department of the Interior
and the Bureau of Indian
Affairs with the Oglala Sioux.
They also sought an ouster of
the current leaders, mecludins
tribal chairman Richard Wilson
who has feuded with AIM
members in the past.
Some I1,350 Indians are on
the reservation, according to
the State Department of Indian
Affairs. The land consists
largely of barren prairie, and
nearly half of the work force is
unemployed.
Joseph H. Trimbach, specthal
FBI agent in c arge of te
Minneapolis division, said
earlier that the Indians were
holding the hostages in the
town's four or five buildings
and that shots were fired at an
approaching car.
Camp said shots had been
fired, but said he thought they
had come from Indians who
were sighting in weapons taken
from the Wounded Knee
trading post.


add commuter chaos

By Rodney Pinder
LONDON (AP).-Striktes in protest against wage freeze brought
trains to a halt and closed school rooms across Britain on
Wednesday. A slowdown by gas wvorkers made homes chilly and
kept cooking to a minimum.


By George Esper
SAIGON (AP)- Ilse United States announced Thursday night
that the North Vietnamese had handed over a list of 106
American prisoners and two 11sals to be released over the
weekend. But it said the Viet Cong has yet to turn over a list .
34 U.S. prisoners and Communists said they would release a
South Vietnam.


hour late and were frequently
full when they eventually
turned up.
One man gave up wheels
altogether. He put on a track
suit and ran 11 miles to work
in 75 minutes.
There were angry scenes in
some places when some drivers
were ticketed for illegal
parking. But in most places
police ignored the usuay
restrictions.
During the day only one
train operated. It pulled into
London's Victoria Station, on
time, because the engineer
wanted to finish his shift. Only
six passengers, who said they
"took a chance" at their local
station, were on board.
Amid the transport trauma,
gas authorities announced
further restrictions as supplies
dwindled. Several thousand
consumers homes, offices.
factories were cut off.
In the West ~Midlands two
universities, 325 schools, 32
big hotels and 39 taverns were
the latest victims of cuts. In
the northwest of England 650
business premises were left in
the cold of a bleak February
day.
Hospitals geared for a series
of strikes due to start Thursday
by 220,000 auxiliary workers.
Action will range from
three-days to indefinite
stoppages by ancillary workers
such a aun ry s af.
Hospitals in London issued a
"yellow alert," warning they
were restricting admissions.
A second wave of strike
action by London's teachers
enters its final day Thursday.
Some 3,000 teachers have
stayed away from work giving
90,000 pupils a three-day
unoffifial holiday.
At Liverpool and Wales,
plants of the Ford Motor Co.,
ygprkers stptal three;day strike
Thursday


Four female civil servants
paraded in panties and bras in
Manchester's cold weather to
demonstrate their claim that
they can't buy clothes on
$40-a-week salaries.
London's commuters had to
use cars and buses to get to
work after railroad engineers
walked off their jobs. The
streets and highways of Greater
London were choked with
traffic.
"Hell on wheels," said the
,Automobile Association as
miles of traffic jams, some
more than 10 miles long,
snarled up the City and
outlying towns.
"~A hell of a time," a
London newspaper told readers
in reporting the chaos and an
approaching crisis Thursday for
hospitals and auto plants.
This is Britain's
"Strike-a-Day" week, in which
more than 700,000 workers are
protesting a government
anti-inflation wages freeze.
For two weeks, homes,
hospitals and industry have
been hit by fading gas supplies
caused by stoppages and
go-slows. Tuesday brought a
strike by thousands of civil
servants and the start of
sele ct ive strikes by
schoolteachers.
RAIL STOPS
Wednesday, 29,000 rail
engineers walked out for 24
h Tudbiours. Thrs ay bigs
stoppages by Ford Co.
workers, a round of strikes by
hospital workers, more school
strikes and the lengthy
lingering gas dispute.
The week was reported
as one of the worst on Britain's
troubled industrial scene since
the General Strike of 1926.
The rail, gas, hospital,
government office, school and
auto workers are seeking pay
raises in e 'xcesrs of a
government ceiling of $2.50 a
week plus 4 per cent of their
weekly baliil: pay
The government insists that
if Britain's high rate of
inflation nearly 12 per cent
of a year compared with about
4 per cent in the United States
- is to be curbed, the
ceiling must hold
e'd train engineers hve
ben ofe ed ar wae 0f$3705
Present pay averages about
$74.40 a week.
Their stoppage hit hard and
fast, London, Liverpool
Birmingham, Glasgow and
other major centres were
quickly beset by hordes of
Cars.


has not been advised of the
time and place of release. No
new information has been
received on the detained
personnel held by the
Provisional Revolutionary
Government (of South
Vietnam).
The chief spokesman for the
North Vietnamese delegation,
Bui Tin, said the POWs would
be freed over the weekend.
Immediately after the list
was turned over to the
American delegation, it was
transmitted to the Defense and
State Department so that
anxiously waiting relatives of
the American prisoners could
he immediately notified of
their impending release.
Once the next of kin are
notified, Washington will make
the list public. This is expected
within the next few hours.
282 STILL LEFT
When the second group of
POWs is released, it will raise to
303 the total number of
Ameria np sonersefr edm e

Americans still held by the
Cmui sid i North and
SummuV ttnamean Laos. They
are scheduled to be released in
two more increasentents.
The deadline for repatriation
of all American prisoners as
provided for in the Paris peace
agreement is March 28.
The Communists released
143 American prisoners on
Feb. 12 and 20 more on Feb.
I g
The United States had
expected the relegs uof t e

Tuesday, 15 days after the first
big group was handed over. But
the Communists balked,
dmanding that the United
Sates and South Vietnam
come to terms on the release of
civilians held by the Saigon
government and guarantees to
end harassment of the North
Vietnamese and Viet Cons
representatives to the
pe keeping coo ission u

Vietnam cities
The United States retaliated
by suspending the withdrawal
of American troops and the
sweeping of mines in North
Vietnamese waters.
President Nixon also ordered
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers to boycott the activities
of the Paris Conference on
Vietnam until the POW issue
was cleared up


The U.Si. announcement
said:
"The Democratic Republic
3f (N or th) Vietnam
representative on the POW
subcommission, four-party
JOint Military CommiSSIOR,
presented to the U.S.
representative a list containing
the names of 106 U.S. POWs
and two Thai POWs. The U.S.

12 801~nER AETS






ministeR ofA 12 gverno int
including all the world's
superpowers initiated a nine-point
declaration Thursday endorsing th
establishing a procedure for
examining violations.
The foreign ministers of the
Uh andStates.SoBkitain,nlFra ce
among those who Initialed the
document together with North and
South Vietnam, the Viet Cong and
enerna ioat moenmro Commlssithe
The declaration, pleading the 12
governments to keep the peace and
ldge n c plait is tn o bexf raelm
Msined at ae ceremony in the
International Conference Centre
tomorrow.
Canadian foreign minister
Mitchell Sharp initialed the
document but reserved his
government's position with regard
to continued participation in the
Control Commission-
Sharp said the Canadian
government will have to examine
the declaration to determine
whether the Commission can
operate effectively. He had
w ratndk earlilo tha Com n a
unless adequate machinery for
reporting cease-fire violations was
established.
Sharp, one of the two chairman
up tp rtcontforence,I said Can a
declaration, but he added:
"We will have to assess the
provisions of articles 6 and 7 in
particular, as to whether they are
sufficient to meet one of the major
requirements we! have consistently
stated as being essential to the
inemn lonal Como of Contt l
and supervision." The two articles
spell out complaints procedure.
Sharp said his signature on the
declaration did not commit Canada
to remain a member of the
Comemio It etdo uemai tound by
The declaration was hammered
out in backstage expert meetings,
wteh concessions made by both


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REPLY TO ASSISTANT MANAGER, P.O. BOX NI216,
GIVING; INFORMATION ON PREVIOUS
EXPERIENCE AND SALARY DESIRED.


WASHING;TON (AP) The U.S.
Defense Department said Thursday
the United States will resume its
troop withdraw wal and
minesweneping steHair engsafter the
schedule for release of more! U.S.
war prisoners.
A statement by Pentagon
spokesman Jerry W. Friedhelm that
the withdrawal and the
minesweeping "had been suspended
temporarily" was the first official
acknowledgement that the U.S. had
taken these actions after the North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong failed to
comes through with more prisoner
releases earlier this week.
F~riedhelm said another condition
for resuming thi! U.S. troop
withdrawal and the minesweeping

rpere enta rovj n Saibon of I~s o
military and civilian prisoners to be
I lard
Fidheim said a listicof 106 U Sd
reached the Pentagon from U.S.
representatives In Saigon and that
notification of next of kin was in
progress.
Although Friedhe~im said the
,::,:.7:': :,d tpcfcties dul .
he noted a public statement by a
North Vie~tnarmese representative
that the release would come in
ct tht 4 I bs an added "we
According to F~riedhelm, "we do
not yet have" a list of prisoners to
be released by the Viet Cong, "but
we expect that soo~n."


e In London, the rush to work
elect son began at 6 a.m. and streets
were still clogged five hours
Many districts reported polls of 80 later.
per cent and over* 'The capital is like a wheel
So chofk tinFlanna tF l,f bf wt soe of congestion
bu haes, fmers and torker building up around a hub of
16 years. He HrI returnasP e cofio, ad th
Minister if his party wins a majority Automobile Association.
in the House* The Royal Au tomobile
la th at 9 election Lynt lu nohr rves
party wo 5sea s, icun t C b, aohr dies
no-votn rS eaker, ceid or adFin organization, said: "Every road
Gael, 18 for labour and one looks like a giant car conveyor
independent. belt. London is bursting at the
Tis time Fine Gael and Labour seaman '
fought in coalition. Their
concentration on shopping basket Nearly a third of Central
issues cbleary do t d gsoverm on London's 1% million workers
secmprlty an Lynch'sone od in stayed home. Those who didn't
keeping Northern Ireland's troubles waited in long lines for buses
remote from the Republic. ta eernigu oa


DUBLIN (AP -The count started
in the Irish republic's national
elections Thurvday and first reports
indicated a stsogown sms th
Lynch's Cabindt despite da s 0 l
gn Ition trend toward t
(IPestic Minister Desmond
O'Malley, 34-year-old attorney
known for his tough stand against
the northern guerrallals of the Irish
Republiean Army was unoffical
rportc to bemaetdch top of theet
candidates were fighting for four
seats
Deputy Premier Erskine Childers,
the only Protestant In Lynch's
Cabinet, was reported ahead In
Mona hn on thel arthemrn brer.
appointed foreign minister, was
rRecm mon-ehtriam district with
chance of election on the first
count.

rep esneattuon heat mo eh vt 5a
parliamentary members. Seats are
decided by a complicated system
designed to give weight to voters'
second and third preferences.
Usually several counts are

aet ewon adslost the e%1sth
third or fourth places among the
winners.
Here experienced observers in
te counting halls ported at sgt
coalition and the proba ilty of a
clo~ itsehcking of the voting total
confirmed pnprctions of a -heavy
turnout in Wednesday's votine


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METR~ LANSIT1 SF

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North Vietnam hands #La tll 18


London a 'hell on


WHITE HOSTAIGES wheels' as rail strike


over list of 106 US



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NOT ICE
IN THE MATTER OF:
BAH1AMAS SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
(N ASSAU ) LIM ITEDI
INTERKNATIONAL~ BANK AND TRUST LIMITED


Under a Court Order dated I 2th January, 1973
we wcre appointed the Official Liquidators of
BahalmiS Savings and Loan Association (Nassau)
Limited and we were also appointed the Official
Liquidators of International Bank and Trust
Limited under a Court Order dated 2,5th January,
I 973.

All persons with mortgages loans overdrafts and
anly other debts due to the above-named
Companies are advised that all current payments
and all outstanding arrears should now be paid to
us at the International Bank and Trust Building on
the corner of Charlotte Street and Bay Street,
Nassau between the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Alternatively payments may be mailed to the
Official liquidators at P.O. Box N-7526, Nassau.

All persons with claims against the above
Companies are requested to submit them to us on
or before April 30, 1973. Claims received after the
above date may not receive any benefit from any
distributiOn.


NLNuSs AEDDIN sJVbe IN VFERBA MACII I
Being Bound To Swearu To The Dogmart Of No Master

SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt LL.D.
NAt user rrndor 150 7 1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRO .c. B.A. L.,

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

Thursday, March 1, 1973.


~e ~I~RB


oo is doing a Christ thing

n ne pot gru antd
service, but ac~tio~n. I fear that
s meahingt nilbrea eloos i
able to stop and other areas
like it. The way I see it Kemp
tRoadris divided into four aret
Uih t b ni schRol d.rn
yu igoa eastS ad pic~krpt LT n
fourth area is that area of the
Fie P ud Loatdtaabnp en S
Shirley Street
Kemp Road is a safe area for
drug smokers and the us
from Over-the-Hill know this
and even some youth leaders
come up and get their smoke in
Some years ago I heard that
a police station was going to be
put in Kemp Road but like
everything else nothing has
been done. What has be-n done
in Kemp Road for the people?
wRnads you s y, well Ick o
your eyes and walked across
Kemp Road, do that now and
your eyes will stay closed.
Street lights,b iesvith t
Village Road more, because
they know they don't have to
be on the corner of Kemp
Road no longer than it takes


Get to colle e

the Col rgate way...
in New York, U.S.A.


I 1


RONALD E. STRANGE,
ROGER F. HENDRICKSON
OFFICIAL LIQUIDATORS


'DRBE p UPL
Congressman caelerates golden wedding anniversary -
Congressman and Mrs. Tom Stead received many floral
tributes and messages of congratulation when they
celebrated their 50th Wedding Anniversary at the Nassau
Beach Hotel on February 26. Asked to comment on her 50
yaers of married I~fe Mrs.Stead said "You need durability".
The steads, who reside in Shawnee. Okla.. have a son
Richard, who is a lawyer, and three grandchildren.
Congressman Stead, who is Chairman of the House
Subcommittee on Treasury Postal Services and General
o rinmesnt rasa a petng temp la ra ce f cilite ore
passengers bound for the U.S.

and there was nothing further we could do. I feared that my
daughter's health was being undermined by the inhuman pressure
under which she and her husband were obliged to work because
Imm gaion refused to gve them permission no emo ya few key

I flew home with the intention of closing down The Tribune. I
wrote two articles to show the public the inhuman pressures that
had been brought on The Tribune by the Immigration
Department under Mr. Hanna. After that I decided I would take
my s oy to theoworld press Such a m e wouls hvehbeee o~ne of
control of the G~ovemment just over six years ago.
m 1uttmy daugtr sadano ..t she wanteditime to m er jus tone

r rerhetrop asan ofewin exterior ..ij she is tough. And so I

Although I have told the public the kind of abuses indulged in
by the administration of the Immigration policy, it has been
handed to them in bits and pieces. I felt they should have it all in
one piece.
My daughter vetoed the two articles that I wrote a month ago
when I felt the time had come for final action.
Now she has agreed to release them when she thinks the time is
appropriate.
Many p ople in business in the colony .... especially
non-Bahamians .... have also suffered this kind of treatment.
I hope that, by publishing these articles, the Bahamian people
snay begin to understand why investors have lost confidence in
the security of their money in the Bahamas.
It is now hoped that Mr. Pindling will be able to do a great deal
to restore a measure of fairplay in the Immigration Department.
It also remains to be seen what effect the presence of Mr.
Hanna will have on the investment market.
Certainly Mr. Pindling must be aware of the fact that the mere
name of Arthur Hanna could have the effect on foreign
investment of a bogey-mnan with claws exposed.
But I imagine that he was faced with the problem that a man
of Mr. Hanna's views might be more dangerous if he were cut
adrift from the Government. This, however, is a fact of life Mr.
Pindling must be prepared to face sooner or later. He is clearly
playing for time.
Time alone will reveal whether he is wise in following a
cautious policy in dealing with this situation in his Government.
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Time goes, you say? Ah no!
Alas, Time stays, we go.
HENRY DOBSON
*++*+e
Inve thy country, wish it well,


Thursday March 1 19 3


EDITOR, The Tmib e sae
in your valuable paper to say a

dirs ol liketthoe mak i
Radclemme s8year agno anmp
am still in Kemp Road today.
Evrytt ggethato ds hrte
true and most. They do not
respect anything, nor anybody .
yung epei the area who
that is the problem
aea te rep eson tive shh"
made an effort to relieve the
peo mwheA last did the ung
their representatives for that
area, namely Mr. A. D. Hanna
or Mr. Simeon Bowe, for that
matter. Did you know that the
honourable Minister of Works.
home phone number is not
listed in the telephone
directory and you can't get it
from the operator.
Don't believe mea put ts
paper downKadr Rand ltike,'
Whtis Kmp Ra ie
Kemp Road is a slum, a slum
that was there before 1967 and
is still there today. Any day
you can find a gambling game


theTne schho is good you
say, good for whom? I still see
c iden foeut a p h h t h k n

onlm te praay ag od butwh t
after that? I know a few young
girls whose 0 1 disconti ueid
too far and others go every
hs dad.aTh~e lttelensoipbl l
tc rcthe ndb efi ie yn t
church will not become
involved hw th tisl at a. Tthi

representatives of these areas
ad eGode hope ssmetein at
get out, but that is not the
solution. Youth groups cannot
do it alone. The representatives
must get with it, or a lot of
people will be sorry.
HIPPIE HARRY
Nassau ,
Feb. 27, 1973
PRINCESS ANNE PRESENTS
FILM-ACTING PRIZES
LONDON MARCH I (AP)--
American actress Liza Minelli and
the musical "Cabaret" In which she
starred have won top film honours
hF d d let y oth Btih Society
Princess Anne, daughter of
stse telizabt dI npreented th
Wednesday night at the Royal
"Cb rt" won the best flim
a ard a d ist di tr, bob Fosse,
Gerne Hackman was chosen as
best actor for "The trench
Concin'' and "The Poseidon


elotr rdll g a oi t. ayu
LatSua on of t

two) well there's the Kemp
RadMYou frt nActo headed
Operation Progress by Lutz
Kyra is open to all and even
hesSammyn Bam, w uledyou

Omeai in Progress is open
to residents of Free nmnand
up Kemp Road. I know
ca h ee clubs mamdgt te
other meetings. Well so much
for that.
Back to last Sunday:
Operation Progress, Kemp
Road, played Southern Youth
boe et alAga eAdderle orn a
the game a young fellow from
Kemp Road stood on the court
and rolled a joint in broad
daylight. This you may laugh
at and say what more do you
expect from them?
That is exactly what has
been said for years, before
1967 and still being said, but


*

r s-y


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
AT LONG LAST Prime Minister Pindling has removed Deputy
Prime Minister Arthur Hanna from control of Home Affairs and
Immigration.
It is difficult to understand how Mr. Pindling could have
possibly given this man such a long run in a position where it was
clear to most people that his policies were alost entirely
respo sible for during investors and a desirable class of residents
M Pindling has t ken Imm nation under his personal wing. I
share the belief .... and hope, ofcourse .... that Mr. Pindling will
bring intelligence to the administration of this department.
+*********
The removal of Mr. Hanna from Immigration was only part of
Other important changes Mr. Pindling has made in his
Govern ment.
in the shuffle Mr. Pindling has given the Finance Ministry to
Mr. Hanna.
exehiaste absetood ehte nt this psitini n wi not e able to
to be seen. But his continued presence in G~overnment ...
especially in such a sensitive area as Finance .... will be certain to
raise doubts in the minds of many investors.
..........
it is difficult for the average Bahamian to understand hOW
much damage immigration policy under Mr. Hanna has done to
the colony's economy. It remains to be seen whether this damage
can be repaired by Mr. Pindling .... and how soon, if ever.
Having been bitten, there are people .... including Bahamians
.... who will not return to active life in the colony. I am one of
this group.
On September 19th General Election day in the Bahamas I
left the Bahamas with the intention of making a home in Europe.
I took an apartment in Miami for a month, believing that my
affairs in the Bahamas could be settled by my wife and daughter
during that period. That was over five months ago.
Since I have been here I have discovered what a wonderful
thing it is to be free of all entanglements. Until I broke the
bonds on September 19th I didn't know what it meant to be
completely relaxed.
At my age I feel that I earned the right to be free from all
public involvement. In one form or another I gave 69 of my 74
years of life to the service of the Bahamian people .... first as a
paper boy and printer, nearly 54 years as the Editor and Publisher
of The Bibune and since Septem' er 19th as its Contributing
Editor. It is my desire to break ever i last link. It is really more
than a desire. It is a firm intention

On his death bed nearly 59 years ago my father entrusted the
future of The Ribune to me. He told me to expect only
ingratitude from the people but he still impressed on me that it
was my duty to fill his shoes. I made him a promise. I feel that I
have fully discharged that promise.
Over 30 years ago my friend Lord Beaverbrook urged me to
join him in london. He made me a most attractive offer at a time
when I was barely able to feed my wife and children. He was
prepared to start me at a salary he was then paying Six Beverley
Baxter lh o edtr w iter od i %nowspa Htol sme t s

could give me and should not be wasted on a few thousand
people, most of whom did not understand or appreciate the work
I was doing for them. In spite of all inducements I decided to stay

wi d n't hn and on w le dpute the fact that both my father
"
st saci na o nohang tnlo regs ked out ocf tea Ba aseats

m wil e an ms Baain diltiiz s ip. fo M. Pindling succeeds
in restoring some degree of fairplay to the Immigration situation I
may even spend the winters quietly at my home at Camperdown.
But no more involvement.,g,

I had exacted from my daughter, Mrs. Eileen Carron, the same
promise I had made to my father 59 years ago. And her husband,
Roger Carron, was prepared to share this responsibility with her.
As you know, they are both Barristers-at-Law. In recent years
the legal profession has been one of the most lucrative
occupations in the colony. Even the most stupid lawyers have
been fully occupied. Clever lawyers have made small fortunes.
This young couple are clever and popular among the people
from whom they would have drawn clients. They could have
done well for themselves but, instead, they chose to follow an
ideal of service handed on to me by my father. Instead of seeking
a small fortune for themselves, they have been content to work
for me for a nominal salary. .
I am glad that I am still alive to appraise the situation in the
Bahamas for myself. I have now released my daughter from the
promise she made to me to carry on my father's work in this
newspaper.
The Government would now like to see them stay in the
Bahamas, but after giving years of unselfish service to the colony
they now want to be free to seek a career for themselves in more
secure surroundings before they become too old to venture. I am
encouraging them in this desire 4,4,

My daughter .... like myself .,.. feels that the only
~responsibility we have left in the Bahamas is to try to secure the
position of our faithful staff. They have been loyal to The
Dtibutne and to our family and we love them.
Ever since I handed over control of The Tribune to my
daughter on September 19th she has been trying valiantly to
protect the interests of our staff.
I have been exercising a great deal of patience and restraint in
this situation because I do not want to damage the many friends I
have in the islands. For the sake of these good people I want to
see the colony thrive.
But a month ago I was satisfied that my daughter was wasting


her time. I decided that Government had no concern for my staff


Prepare for cottege degrees in the fields of Accounting, Business
Administration, Management, Marketing, Secretarial Science and
Teaching; and obtain an American High School Equivalency
Diploma at the same time. Also Specalrltenography, Typing and
Bookkeeping courses.
* STUDENT VISA PAPERS PREPARED
e PECIALEEDNLIS PCA MSE TPRO MDM RTIN
* Registered by New York State Board of Regents
eNationally Accredited. WRITE FOR CATALOG
* Two-Year Associate Degree Courses
ENROLL NOW FOR FALL AND SPRING SEMESTERS
BrwSadle ,C IGA E~I IU E
501 Madison Ave., New York city, U.S.A. 10022


S








P


A


A


RU GS


Not with too intense a care,
'Tis enough, that when it fell,
Thou its ruin didst not share.


- LORD MELCOMBEF


-t: r
-----"LI-------...--


She Qlr than


Some comments on K~emp Roadl youths


ntrodualli


C


P U


EX CUSIV9l at


bN ~3~











_ rru vluwirr L3i


~e~er~P


MMRCH SPECIAL



OVillTICIEl!i! I0ll Fil f il -lID FII IS!


RUIl 5% DIISIMI IIII N TA 11-11 *


all new t1973 Ponttiao 'ATBTE' Coupe
Fitted with Power Steering, Automatic Transmission, Radio Qgin' $3950
With Factory Air $4400




GM 9 IS.AD MOTOR CO.
1970 LIMITED


OAKES FIELD P.O. BOX N-640 PHONE 346138-7-8


I


ThUt~Yf~V. IIltQ)lt 1973.


CENTRAL GARAGE at
Oakes Field have been
appointed agents for Chrysler
products from the United
States and the United
Kingdom. Under the new
franchise, approved laist month,
C en t a wI l e n d l A s r c a

Dde mas n meus ter


have been appointed the dealer
under the distributor for Rolls


Royce, Inc., New Jersey
CIhevrolet and Buick will
now be handled by The Motor
Centre, which is expected to
open on John F. Kennedy
Drive next month.
'The popular Rover and Lanh

te fin' ls fn as an
Doge ha atwd raag o


advancements that have been
developed over the company's


59-yea history.
QUALITY
A Dodge catalogue of 1919
expressed the flowery
statement: "If they were so
disposed, Dodge Broher
could not lower the qatyo


t enm erdut y. prouscet
pulc oinodg h as pineedsuciihe
bainnovthion nase n thefo-do


CHAIRMAN

TO TR IR *
SIR JOHN THOMPSON,
chairman of Barclays Bank
Limited has atmounced his
decision to retire on September
e eins to bae suc ekded oyM .


anhn smand il cheo 1h s2 b
premaint isa rmemb of the Board
ofBan trclays Bank Limited.
His succesomsor, Anhonys
Tuenow 52,ochn is vie airman
ofe BclsBan k Limte h as end
ha chairman ofnc Barc ::lay
ofBankItrnlationa Limited.
since anuar 1972 Hsvie whasr

appointed a director of
Barclays Bank Limited in April
1965, and of Barclays D.C.O.
in March 1966, becoming vice
chairman of the latter in 1968.
Mr. Tuke will be the third
member of his family to be
chairman of Barclays Bank
Limited. His grandfather, the
late Anthony W. F. Tuke was
chairman from 1934 to 1936,
and his father, Anthony A. W.
Tuke from 1951 until 1962.
WEATHER
WIND: East-south-east 8 to
15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair with
chance of brief showers
SEA: Smooth to slight
TEMP: Min tonight 66
Max tomorrow 80


THE DODGE CHALLENGER ... one of the many Dodge cars for 1973 now available asstenalg
through Central Garage, Oakes Field. adtesd a

FOREIGH IMPORTS WIIPE OUT 1 HILLIGH I.S. 188$


American living standard, the
nation's productivity advance and
American job opportunities," it
said.
The report to the executive
council of the 1346-million-member
labour federation urged a broad
new programme by the White
House and Congress to reverse the
nation's declining world trade
position.
President Nixon, in a personal
visit to the labour council last
week, discussed the trade problem,
and AFL-CIO president George
c promise inh thedWhite Hoe
on forthcoming legisltion.
The report said the United States
exported more goods than it
imported every year for 75 years,
until 1971. By 1972 the trade
_defleft climbed to 6.4 billion dollars


MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
(AP) A flood of foreign imports
wiped out more than a million
American jobs in the past half
dozen years and threatens to make
the "Made in U.S.A." label obsolete
on everything from baseball mitts
to base metals, the AFL4 IO has
claimed.
"Baseball is an American game,
but about 95 per cent of baseball
mitts sold in the United States were
Imports," said a report by the
Labour Federation's economic
policy committee.
Ammports amr also cutting into t
products from steel to shoes and
shirts, the report said.
"The deterioration is
undermining the industrial bases of
the U.S. economy. At stake is the


AUJSTIN MVINI CLUBMlVAN
STANDARD & AUTOMATIC.


AU STING 1300O COUNTRYMA N
STANDARD & AUTOMATIC.


WE WILL GIVE A LIBERAL TRADE ON YOUR OLD CAR OR,
WITH NO TRADE....


FREE. UNDERSEAL
FREE. LICENCE FOR ONE YEAR
FREE. INSPECTION
FREE. LICENCE PLATES.
FREE. 1000 MILE SERVICE
FREE. 3000 MILE SERVICE I
FREE. 6000 MILE SERVICE
FREE. 9000 MILE SERVICE 1


AS LAID DOWN
IN MANUFACTURERS
SERVICE HANDBOOK


d ele only Natiilh~
Cadillac, Ponttac.
Vauxhall Bedfont &
G;MC Duhcks,


& aca molos* eo. ~d
"WHERE QUALITY IS SU/PREMfE"


P. O. BOX N-81g6 SH IRLEY STREET


%LuLimnLL~
---- --J


mk, mriktrnr


Central Garage now agents for Chrysler


~yi
rr


PHONYE 2-4~62//8




I I' I II I I I


,
.


I* ~J~tacc~32r-~
~b ~~ '.~ ----~ Llllllr*ruJr*aa~ rjlC~


'73 DODGE CORONET
The Dodge mid-sized quieter car designed as a four-door sedan from the ground up. Roomy yet easy
to park and all of Chrysler's automotive innovations makes driving a Coronet a pleasure.


AUTHORIZED DEALER 1 ~~CHRYSLER
INTERNATIONAL


~T Z II~I I1III11 I1-~I I1 I ---n-


thursday, March 1 1973


t ilE Et'tilittit


6


b


'73 DODGE DART SPORT COUPE
The newest addition to the great Dart family. The Dart Sport. Three cars in one a six passenger
coupe .... with sliding sun roof, a convertible ... with fold-down rear seat, a station wagon, a family
car for fun or cargo.


'73 DODGE POLARA
The big Dodge that makes sense. Polara, Dodge's full-sized car with family room and luxury, and
engineering features that make it a really outstanding buy.


'73 DODGE DART SEDAN
The compact Dodge. Roomy, strong and economical. A practical family car with electronic ignition,
front disc brakes, a host of meaningful features and engineering innovations to assure mile-after-mile
of maintenance-free driving. Great value!


'73DODGECHARGER
The sporty Dodge Charger with styling all its own inside and out. A roomy six passenger car with
V-8 power-special sound isolation, super-quiet construction. Three versions the hard-top, the racy
""'lye coupe and the fantastic SE Special Edition.


LIMITED
PHONE 3-4711


OAKE~S FIELD


THE

YEAR

OF

CHANGE ...


CENTRAL


GOS


DODE


WVITH THE BEST OF EVERYTHING FOR


'73


GENTA GARARGTLEA








Iutt Thunrsdy, Ma~rch 1, 1973.


WY DIr WICI In


PIIIll I I






N FYTEDA' Y UZZLP


_ ~__


_ _


I~ B~-BIERH MAR EN

I POLICE BAND


Admission


spo dUltS

250 CHILDREN


-~~' '^-~--~--1 111 1 "~ r `I I I I I I I I


KENNETH WILD, FINCO's secretary Congratulates Mrs. Beryl Adams on her selection
for training in England. They are shown at Finco's Trinity Place banking Office, of hich
MrsAdams is manager


-r


FINCO BRANCH
MANAGER TO U.K
FOR TRAI~NING
M RS BE R YL P. Adams,
manager of the Trinity Place
Banking Office of Finco
Corporation of Bahamas
Lim sted (FinCo), leaves
tomorrow for England for
advanced managerial training
Mrs. Adams will be seconded
for three months to the Leek &
Westbourne Building Society*
whose chairman, Sir Hubert
Newton visited Nassau last
March. She will in turn spend
time in the Society's city
branch, a country branch, at
the head office in Leek and in
the computer operation.
She will also attend two
courses provided by the
Building Societies Institute.
Mrs. Adams, a native of
Clarence Town, Long Island,
was educated at the
Government High School and
joined FinCo in July, 1963 as a
secretary. She has received
in-service training in all of
FinCo's departments and has
completed two training courses
at Washington Federal Savings
Sand Loan Association of Miami
Beach.


1
j


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
.. Eormbous bird 31. Oretain


1 Heab des island 36 ractrf ih
15. Cereal sed 37 Gaunt
16. Air pollution 38 Jujube
17. School jacket 39 Convened
19. Pleasing 42. Pindaric
20. Ship's 43. Paddle
lowst deck 44. Wing
22. Yale 45. Ebb
28. Added night


Nor arrm wan



-~iB1 Dsrton

NRFOR S femtinine suppositories
IruM Peteelee against embar-
rr~tpe olt wto a.i highly
Poem~ hPseronl in avoiding of-
feasi odors with their rapid deoo-
X dissove at normal body
rmglm foro*@l mapr tci
Sold at all shmrmacls In packases
of 6, 12 and 24


DOWN
1 Sign of the
zodiac
2 a beze
3. Icefish


4 Sag
5. Color of a
horse
8. Italian capital
9. Later
10. Salary
18. Understanding
19. Muhammad -
20. World War 11
agency
21. Sought office
2 o aen bronze
25. Foot stool
26. Jackie's sister
27. German city
29 Carved
totem pole
32. Espouse
33. Leisurely
34. Shepherds'
staffs
35. Drizzle
3 Au ition
40. En I h
.cathedral city
41. Tariff


gfama e
Nesteams... ausa
and so ae a se w


Informative booklet, write to:
4tNnrr Luul Cao* tr


~lb~ s~jbi~from Liquor Board Stores throughout Canada, in all the islands of the Caribbean,
.Panamar and without doubt, throughout amaica the home of APPLETON RUM.


1 \


emmmmeme
ammmmM


COME TO THE t


I BAH AMAS


RED CROSS


F f


B I!I ~a

rE


at GOVER NM EN T


HOUSE GARDENS


SATU RDAY 3RD.


MARCH, 1973


OVER 45

STALLS


2..0 0 P. M. -11.. O 0 P.M.


ATTRACTIONS


GALORE!




~1


y,r~~ ,I~r t" "I -


____


_ _


DEAR ABB3Y: MYy 2 year old daughter recently -
vorced her. husband. Bernice has a four-year-old son who is
s~tayng with me while his mother is off on a weekend trip.
I just found out Bernice went on this trip with her boy
triend, which is something I do not approve of. She has
allays been a respectable girl, and if this gets around, I'm
araid it will ruin her reputation and spell her dbaoncs for


WOTH



PICTURES BY .

on the waterfront at East
Bay & William Streets.
TELEPHONE 5-4641
Open daily until 8 p.m.(especaldly for those family groups!)


AND "MAN IN THE
8:55 WIDERNESS"


sl


ARRIVED TODAY: Spain
Maru from Port-aru-Prince,
Haiti; Tropic Flyer from West
Palm Beach.
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer for West Palm Beach
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Southward, Skryward, Mardi
Gras from Virgin Islands
SUN
Rises 6:32 a.m. Sets 6:13
p.m.




NWSHOWINGI


Thursday March 1 1973


s~-la,, ~~,~T~, ~:Opens 6:30 Shows Start ?p.m.
CHIL-DREN UNDER 12 FREE!
Come early and see 3 features!
4 NOW thru TUES
"BROTHER JOHN" at 7 p.m.
"GUESS WHO'S" at 8 50 p.m.
"TO SIRt WITH LOVE" 10 45
SPEND AN EVENING WITH ...

SIDNEY POITIER


marrying a nice man.
I am a 63S-year old widow. I own my own homle and
enjoy cooking and keeping house. More than anything else,
I love my grandson and he loves staying with "Grandma."
I could give him a wonderful hone.
If I canr obtain proof of my daughter's immoral conduct
and prove her to be an unfit mother, what are my chances
for gaining custody of my grandson?
CONCERNED GRANDMOTHER
DEAR CONCERNED: Are you concerned for your
grandson or for yourself? I don't recommend pursulag year
scheme. Your chances for gaining custody of your grandson
are small, and should you lose, your daughter would proba-
bly never let you see him again.
DEAR ABBY: My husband is a nice guy, but he has
lousy grammar. My problem is that my oldest child is in
the first grade, and even tho I've corrected her when she
talks like her father, she has picked up some of his bad
habits.
I hate to hurt my husband's feelings by correcting HIM
in front of the kid, but if I don't, I'm afraid she will sound
like he does, which is pretty bad. I would appreciate your
advice.- STUCK MOMMY
DEAR MOMMY: Keep correcting HER, and don't wor-
ry about your husband. The good Lord seems to lookr after
children in such circumstances. How else can we explain
those who were reared in homes by parents with "lousy"
grammar but speak beautifully?
DEAR ABBY: You had a letter in your column from a
man who met an unwed mother. He said he had respect for
her honesty and courage, and in his letter I found hope.


At this moment I am 18 years old, pregan, and un-
married. My boy friend, also 18, pledged his undying love
for me and told me if he got me pregnant, he would marry
me. He was the first and only man who ever touched me,
and we planned to be married in a year.
Well, when I told him I was pregnant, he found one
reason after another to postpone our marriage. Then be
said he wasn't sure he was the father, and be stopped
calling and coming to see me. Now he's seeing another girl.
now, mut t ankGd gmy fmil mi stnigb r.
praying for a healthy baby and I hope some day I'll meet a
man who won't hold this mistake against m .
Abby, please warn other girls who think they aen in
love to tell the boy that real love is protecting the girl and
caring for her.
I don't want child support, and I don't want to see my
boy friend punished. Now I can see him for what be really
is, and I want nothing more to do with him. After I have
the baby I plan to finish my education and start a new lite
far from here.
I never thought this could happen to me. If you think it
will help some other girl, you may print this, but sign it
.. SHATTERED DREAMS
DEAR SHATTIERED: Tharnk you for telllag year story.
I'm sure your letter will be read rad remembered by
many. God bless you and good luck.


OVER the past two years,
Anglicans and Roman
C'athates have met in Christ
sonci X ir' Cath dral for a
joint celebration of Ash
Wednesday. This is to take
place once again this year on
Ash Wednesday, March 7, in
Christ Church.
this cantord eo i act onal
celebration of Ash Wednesday,
the bishops have extended this
privilege to their parishes.
Therefore, this year a number
of Anglican and Roman
Catholic parishes will come
together to celebrate this
solemn beginning of the season
of Lent, and this takes in many
parishes in New Providence and
in the Family Islands.


From themob,






Is ~




I NO ONE UNDER




I L~l~~i
I at DyFrdyMtinee continuous from 1:3(

I NOIO" PG.
Pau New~man
Lee Remlck
PLUS
"PUSSYCAT, PUSSYCAT
SLOVE YOU"' PG.
Ian McShane
John Gavin
IPLUS Late Feature
Friday night
'Phone 2-2534


1
STARTS
IMatinee continuous from 2,

e_


OIWING
30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005



uicide.







* YAPHIET KDT


:I ADMITTED.
d by 8:5wl esl

"~I


Continuoshoings

"DOCTR "'S WIE"R




"THE MDOM"PG.



Stella Stvn




FRIDAY
Evening 80'Poe3-4666













LMIT".


TIDES
High 5 04 a m. and 5:23
1~ 2 iv 11 17 a~m and


#m '
~nr L~
~t: I~i~rr
klrr'l
Wrkr rr*m Car4
~RLlltrllMUrrt~

r~2c~vlw~RI Wltlurir
rllrrh6rk
itO~Pll~dB


NOW SH
Matinee 3 &r 5, Evening 8::


Ot t g O all "rX t8a




fr om the people




at ne Reoya.




R call it 'helpf ul banking. '

Nearly 65 years ago Bahamians called us 'The Bank'. Today .. they've added an
adjective . ..'Helpful'. A delightful change. And appropriate.
From a singleB ~incK we've grown up to branches throughout the Bahamas providing
savings. Loans. Money Transfers. Letters of Credit. And so on.

eu theo lfu ba k ng mr Siin g fa nt friendly afficiekt service.Tdy



The Royal~ The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BAN K
Branches throughout the Bahamas


rkl kCI

-PL


Startring
YAPHET KOTTO PAMELA JONES

SUGGOESTED FOR MA TURE A AUDIENCES:
PARENTAL DISCRt'TION ADYISED.


i#bo ir thunt


Chances of gainling custody of grandson slim


SIDNEYPOIT
,~flllBI'I~WYC1D((
ll'HI hllb


"TH I




I r-" : Tr::: __ z~ rl. -F~J)I =~ c __ I = ~L, ,~ -- -., I,


Qlhr Qlrtbunr


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE FOR RENIT PUBLIC AIUCTIONI MAINEI SUPPLIES gIlSEHLPWIWE IIELP WANTED


L L II


I


I


~~YULY


C900b
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.
C8946
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
of f Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.

FOR SALE
C8945

RAMBRMOTOR150cc C.V OF R
Colour antenna, miscellaneous
cousec atI 7. toys and


METL AND MINERAL
DETECTORS. Ideal for use in
cons ructionpast k a~nod

information call 23921.
C 00
M AWA Grand Piano, 2 years
ild, aqnddoterd furniture. Blue
South of Soldie oRo d
Everyday 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
C9007
2 WILLOW bar stools
1 Gae rgia Te Lmpams

1 pair gold and white ceramic

labnest of three teak wood
3 large Nassau paintings framed
6r medium Nassa Paintings
4 small Nassau painting s
framed 9
6 floral pictures framed
Telephone 22278 for
appointment to view.
C8993
3 window fans $15 each
8mm regular/super Movie
Projector $85
1 set golf clubs & leather ba
$125
I swing set $45
I swimimg pool, 5f t. diam. $10
I Hydroponic Set $20
=all2-4173

CARS FOR SALE
C8999
MGB, newacJuly 1971, wh t

convertible hood and radio.
immaculate condition, only
12,000 miles. Phone 2-1023
office hours.


C 68
WAREHOUSE Centreville
40 x 115 Priced at $79,000
Lease back guaranteed.
Leslie Fox telephone 31295 -
28012.

C8917
BEST SALES OR RENTALS
in Real Estate are through,
FOX 58 SON6S 4 Tel. 28012 ~
3129, Bo 610, Nassat.

C8918
DON'T LOSE YOUR LOT OR
HOME, because you can't meet
the payments C- al. FOX &
SONS REAL2E9STATeEningsTl.

Box 6104, Nassau.

C8887
WINTON LAND SALE
Pre independence specials Lots
two near sea. AII with excellent
viw and aacchessat r ataeT d
1/3 acre. Reduced by at least
30% each for quick sale. Will
coslder terms. To view call

C8981
FOR SALE
COMPARE Sands Addition
fwi other Subdivisions. 80ft.
6400tage against 50 ft.
Undersqgrouaandsttilit 00 nst
usghtl overhead lines.gint

lite ornooidiscount.
Easy monthly payments

sh ping sch ooher fc ltis
For appointment call 23921-

28 LRGE LOTS 20.000 sa. ft
Blair Estate. A good Buy
Canal front lots Seabreeze
Estate price $9' 000.00. Inland
tot Seabreeze Estate Price
$5000.00.
Well situated Hilltop Lot
Montague Terrace Price
$10,000.00 A choice corner lot
Highvista Estate Price,
$6000.00
Choice lots Dannotage
Subdivision Soldier Rd. from
$6250.00 Choice elevation
with excellent view.
For information call Bills Real
Estate 23921


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
acouunt nfrgh r cell
grow with smaller bank. Salary

be mailed to P. O. Box N 3718

Coloa I cade N~asauriis


E8 ICIENT YOUNG MAN
required. Capable of handling
Customs Documents. Must be
fmri ,rm wtapre ar nio o
and all facets of such duties.
Call 2-3173 for interview.

C9024
DRIVER SALESMAN for
wh olesal e breed rou te.
Requirements are that you
have a valid driver's licence,

eplyr n goo e 3i

a.m.o6 days per week. Applndin
Lightbourne or Mr. W.
Holland, Purity Bakery Ltd.
No phone calls please.

TRADE SERVICES
C8947



Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE

MO IDGL SO AGE
STEPA KNG
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES

CONTACT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2 r97 2-473948


C8104
YOU'RE IN A HEAP-O-
TROUBLE if YOU DON'T,
CALL ABCO FOR ALL
YOUR CLEANING
PROBLEMS -- TE L:
51071-2-3-4.

P TO AWN WINGS AND
CARPORTS AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.

C8963
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for

mals and evmce. sC IdDo gla
Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772
WORLD OF MUSIC, Dewngard


PU LIC RELATIONS AND
ADVERTISING SALES
STAFF watd byleadi g
walih nte by ng
ET EshNng hoUPUCH JR
PUBLICATIONS Telephone
3-5666, 3-5667 or 3-5668
C9017
HOLIDAY INN requires 2
washermen and 1 machine
loader. Experience required.
Please apply in person to Glen
Saunders.
C8952
HELP WANTED
FPOOSIMAONEARV ALEER
Island Cement Company

Naisau" Bs..mas i squkn Oa
qualified Bahamian for Master
ofteDM/V "llnd Cente la
Applicant must be at least 30

ao sducati anr prufso n
experience, possessing a British
Foreign -Going Master
MarinerizeCertefi atenor

Aeppoicants to please apply it
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C90091SLAND RESORT has

Rsdn fEonrgin ee. Suc essf l
c iat wIlo Inbeeresponsible
1. Management of utility

mpanC instruction and
maintenance of sewage plant.
3. Supervise garage and heavy
equipment maintenance.
4. Supervise maintenance of
Resort and Development
facilities
5. Preparing all engineering and
designs for new installations
etc.
6. Coordinating activities of
Warehouse and purchasing
departments.
Candidate should have
Technical and Engineering
training and should have at
least years experience.
Attractive salary and benefits
offered. Send resume to:- P. O.
Box N3229, Nassau, Bahamas.


P0 haI &LSE:orsExpediter
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM Experience: 2-3
years
DUTI ES/RESPONSIBILITI ES:
Reviews stores requisition for
crre tess- p stsrequis ton


shee by st cene ads d
ssracndd expnse cde; pulls
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100*
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

c HIRSTYLIST -Male o'
Female.
1 Manicurist
Must have 3 to 5 years
experience in all phases of
beauty culture.
Apply in person at Carmita's
Beauty Salon, Charlotte Street.
Phone 24222 or write P. O.
Bo 15166, Nassau.
WANTED: Maid 5H days per
waek. Montage area Bahami n

references apply. Telephone:
Day 2-3283 or Nights 3-1975.


C9022
A SPECIAL TELEPHONE
NUMBER 5.8742 IS NOW
INSTALLED AT BAHAMAS
HUMANE SOCIETY '




'KNO W -WELL ,
COMMERCIAL INSTITUTE -
Vacancies exist R.S.A
Typewriting 1, 2 and 3
Tuesday and Thursda s 6:30
S800 pl~m73Comm nc nG.1th
Supermarket, 1st. Street
C cout Grove. Telephone


IIELP WANTED

SMALL DOWNTOWN hotel
has position available for
resident Man ger/oM neressh
public and supervise staff.
Good references required
A900 co wre ti bu e, P.t O
Box N-3207, Nassau.
C8995
BLUE VISTA HEALTH
BEAUTY SALONS
Require M~asseur &r Masseuse
Manicurists & Pedicurist. Also,
aprent ces marnasp ormalnes

Telephone 77048.

UR ENTLY REQUIRED
Bookkeeper with four years
dxp rene upeteostrial barince
large insurance firm. Only
persons m eeti ng above
requirements need apply.
Contact: Mr. J. Knowles,
telephone 2-2465 for
appointment.
C9018
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
wanted. Island leading
publishing house looking for
best secretaries in Bahamas.
Publishing is challenging and
exciting. Please apply only if
you are seasoned person,
ETIENNE DUPUCH JR.
PUBLICATIONS Telephone
3-5666, 3-5667 or 3-5668.



ePTeA Modern Dental Clinic
(1) Receptionist Typist
(1) Dental Assistant
Excellent salary, ideal working
conditions. Experience
considered but not essential.
Apply in writing to "Dental
Clinic," P. O. Box N3750,
Nassau.


CTBR1CATION AND TYRE

Mraeniournustex enc3 yr
references. Clean driver's
licence essential. Good pay and
fringe benefits to the right
man. Apply in person to
Service Manager, Nassau Motor
Co. Ltd., Shidley Street.


C90 FOR SALE
HOUSE City limits in
Shirica 3 bedroom furnished
with Alr. Rear Patio, fruited
trees. Below-office with Air
Sufficient space to convert for
a rental unit Electric
Generator. Spacious grounds.

doalecanofae tems f wnea
Sales price $37,500.00
2 UNITS Montagu Heights -
rdea no rlin 1dF incm
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
table fully furnished gorgeous
views rights to Sandy Beach
ediy 50t wy e ed f r
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
it oder00 Archit cura l

HLLm P HIGH AND DRY
OUT EAST Kingsize

mronm ultio ted-rt to troe
beach and last but not lease
house 2 storey extremely large

sas dou dining fr high mi s
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
galrage. This house needs
decorating-cheap enough to
buy expansion last but not
least only $75,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS REALTY
- our numbers -22305 2230
203Nite 41197




FOR YOUR FURNITURE
AND OTHER EFFECTS

FOX BROS.


In memory of our dear son and
brother Godfrey Austin
Robinson who departed this
life 29th February 1968 -
today 5 sad years ago.
The blow was sudden, the
shock severe
To part with one we loved so
dear.
Sadly missed by mother,
lanthe Robinson, brothers
Maxwell and Barry, Aunts and
Uncles.



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
iVANGEI.ISoMs aEL WeSnH
feature film "tREDRoUNrSnmHnE

High School Auditorium
Saturday March 3rd. 8:00 p.m.
IT'S FREE COME AND
BRING A FRIEND'


C8905
HARRY D. MALONE will sell

aitvbidoo s frnmShirbeu Ste
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
VWes ernofDshict rode te

having the Number Five
(5) in Block Number Ten
(10) on a Plan of the
Subdivision called and
known as "Greater
Chippingham" which said
Plan is exhibited in he
registered office of Hilltop
Deve op entth Compa y
Nassau in the Island of New
Provilencelotheq saidd pic

bounded on the South by a
Road Thirty (t30) feet wide

(0) fe theh netbyF L
BIkbe uSi (r6)Ti the said
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 sa~lCt'
contained in an indenture of
Mortgage dated the 20th day
of December, 1971 between
Caritod Norris Bryan and Edithi
May Bryan and American Life
insurance Co mpany and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1980 at
pages 97 to 109.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or .any person on
ci behalf ro bild up to t a
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 19th day of
February, A.D., 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE.
Public Auctioneer.

USE THE TRIBUNE
C~LASSIFIED


C8996
BrSoA a 71 4-d Ford dTD
include factory stereo tape
system. Steel Michelin tires.
20 000 mi es. $3 00. BuCV

Comm)7d~e~r 51(h ) 21181

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


C8982
FURNISHED one bedroom
apartment, Centreville, w/w
apuet sairw coditionel. tf0
phone. Call 2-2698 or 5-1663' '

C8784
2 BEDROOM apartment in
Centreville District, fully
furnished. For particulars rin
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard

SKYLINE HEIGHTS

C8929
Woodi nd cRo Hilita

conditioned; 4 double
bedrooms: 21 bathrooms
auetetoilt r nlivirg mroo ,

kt hn wih aiwas oem V
acre garden. $800 per month
Phone 21304 to view.

C9012
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom 1
bath apartment Soldier
Road. Call1 John H. Rolle
3-4265

C8939
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking
inquire 4-2017.

C8942
LARGE ONE BE RO
apartment, nicely fuD M ed
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8943
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
C8938
omEEX Abatlarged two
bedrom tw bat, and one
extra large one bedroom
aartm n. Withallargba liing

fumished Victoria Courf
Apartments on Elizabeth


airconditioned. Phone 54631
.between 8 e.m. and pm


C IMPH HERALD 13/60
Re-sprayed rustless radio,
new tyres, very clean car*
inspected absolutely reliable.
$800.
HILLMAN HUNTER White
rustless heater, oversize
radical tyres, spot lights -
inspected AUTOMATIC
2120/b1. Phone Wild

C8965
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
190Fod970 LTD*
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $1100
1971 Vauxhall Viva

Au o. olu $1895
1970 Viva Auto Green $1200
1970 Ford LTD A/C
Beige Vinyl $2995
1973 Pontlac Hatchback
A/C 2400 miles Blue $4950
1972 Viva S/W
Automatic White $2600
1972 Pontiac Ventura
SVinyl Top 6 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, Orange,
Automatic $1500
1970 Rover White
A/C Automatic $2400
1969 Humber Sceptre
Automatic $1200
1970 Plymouth 'Cuda
9/ Rd Bak laiy $3200
A/C Auto. $3500
1968 Cougar A/C
14,000 miles only $1600
Trade*Ins welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Oppositathe Ice House
Telephone 34636.7-8

197T veler Valn3 75-do,

radio, 11,500 miles.


_ 1_ ___I


I


I


L ~IL __


I


I IO l 1
C7196
1968 Chris Craft 32' Sea
Skiff, twin 327 cu. in. Chevys
marine head, sleeps 4, very well
kept and fully maintained, fly
bridge, fitted, $9,500 or
nearest offer '
Phone 352-2000 or 373-2446
Box F-737, F eprt '


I Ivn~
C8951
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.
C7191
REQUI RED immediately,
GARDENER with previous r
experience in all duties related .
to Nursery work and outside

mAppy nanaya Nursery &t
Landscaping Company Ltd,
Pioneers' Way, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, P. O. Box F-252.


--I


I


I


..1
c
1


g niksA $1250.00. Call 2-4173 A G


_ _~________I__


I I


_ _


C8906
HARRY D. MALONE will all
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 Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Eleven (11) Building "C"
being a part of Waterfront
To wn -houses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berrdo islands Uwhich si
described in an indenture of
conveAn daeA 3h d y
made between Residential
Ri idoft Developmtean
Pringle Investments Limited
cfthe o her prt gn snow o
Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1850 at

entstes te B rrowe32 to d
undivided share in the

apmmrotne nanr to pr
Condominium Unit Number
Eleven (11) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictive covenants and
stipulations mentioned and

Idnur oof3 Conveya

dated the 31th 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-first 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.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctio eer tor bind pertsont o

price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
slet and balance on
Datepd ion. 1
Faeb tis 19th day of
Feruary, A.D., 1973*
HAR RY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C8969
KINGFISHER 20, wel
equipped fibreglass bilge~keel
sloop, 4 berths, headS sails*
retractable outboard in well*
Avon dinghy $3,500. Phone
31195.
C8925
BERTRAM 31 seat express
cruiser, twin G. M. diesel,
exceitent condition. To see call
Mario 3-6645 from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. or 3-6649 after 5 p.m-
C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, C290 3tons,d poerled b

crane. Up to date Ioad line
wit~h42 cardo hhaetches ronle 14x
42ft. double bottom, in

Contct Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
48,T sure Cay, Abaco.

C8944

Pru s nMA Rat.44P one 3-273



C9011


C8976
ONE LARGE residential lot in
Highland Park, high elevation.
Only $9,5i00.00. Call Roberts
at 28437 before 5 p.m.

C9003
MUST SELL. Make an offer.
Lot approximately 92' x 110'
Blair Estates, zoned for private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.
C9014
FOR SALE
1. AtAtra ttive there -bedroo ,
Vista Marina. living room
Aephar te rd ng roc
patio, carport, etc. Large
lt nri do cr.e 5,f rO
2. Excellent buy in charming
the btedrooi, lao-b h

Spacious living-dining
I dsh ga geroBe uti ul
trees. Only six years old
Financing available
3. 54,000 unfurnished*
G ewrogiasn -C ol o neia
architect -desig ned
residence Vista Marina
with two bedrooms, two
baths, living room, dining
room, powder room,

porch mai' ro m, ewco
rot 80' x 16 .54D~ual

4. sehami-f rhrsdee-bedroom,
two-bath residence in
Ruiet cul-de-saicoff V lae
to Queen's College and
new shopping centre.
Spacious living room.
separate dining room.
modern kitchen, study,
maid's bedroom and bath,
laundr y, carpo rt.
Air-conditioned. Lot 100'
x 100'. Financing
available to suitable
prospect. New wiring, new
plumbing, etc. Price of
$49,500 furnished
includes brand new stove
new freezer and new
automatic wash ing
machine.
H. G. CHRISTEL
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street,
P. O. Box N8164,

Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042

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


SE7DROOM 1 bath home,

fu nsed anrcnondit o d, fv
minute walk to Montagu Beach
in quiet area. Lake View Road.
Phone 28504 day 51647
night.


C9027


HILLCREST TOWERS COLLINS AVENUE
yearly lease 2- and 3- bedroom apartments.
Ideal for business men 10 minutes walk
ffom City COntre. Fully furnished and shag
carpeting throughout. 2 bathrooms, fully
equipped kitchen. Private swimming pool and
gardens. Magnificent views of harbour and
Paradise Island. Use of private beach and
sailing equipment. Rentals from $395 to $500
depending on size and floor. Includes water.
Phease telephone 21841 or 2184 even g
28248 ns



C9026










p urnished Or Unfurnished Condominium
Apartment LOVE BEACH COLONY CLUB.
iL'ux u r yr a%- bedroo in 2 -bath
Mediterranean-style apartment with large
balcony overlooking 1200 ft. of private
beach, gardens anrd swimming I o
Wall-t I ho-wal dag carpeting throughout*
Centrally airconditioned reverse cycle, fully
equ ipped kitchen including diswasher.
Furnished throughout with Whitecraft island
funitue 0s Mf prvt biad br alot

21841 or 21842 evenings 28248.


C7197
1968 17' 6" Ski boat, all
fiber glass, correct craft, 210
h.p., Ford V8 interceptor,
fresh water cooled, complete
with road trailer, $2,100 or
offer
Phone 352-2000 or 373-2446.
Box F.737, Frepr.

IIELP WANTED
C8950
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office*
Successful candidates will be

ues. Apican sho l
Partner, price Waterhouse &
Co, B. amBox: F-2415,
Fepo~rt Bhms


C7198
EXPERIENCED dining
room waiter for Freeport s

nreoq i. lo, full qualfe
wanted. Please apply in person
to ath nrsonnoel Dprtnt ,


Thursday, Matrch 1, 1973.


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


i~~F~ ~~Cf~l'i~


RA)BA HAM~A
IN FREEPORT TE L 352-8808


r~mnnrrt ou
DOWDESWELL STREET
(4 DOORS EAST OF
DEVEAUX ST.)
P.O. BOX 8101 E.8
NAS8AU, 8AAMIAg
9m~rkTEL: 30013






















REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CUR'TIS

orcty-surnuaxy I1ANYTNIwo ~Asusant, BRAF FM T IU UlDDELtoaLl3U/
fTP- AU9 IODW WIIONSKENFt NTRITIO r atECWI.CRCR)
UTO S HERE, P mBCRW HN WUDCT TRTW9MW
SRAFE/ R slrowdsour er

g A WEEK 198 THE
.' a3 ISIIE ~fWmN











J UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS
THE SECURITY MAN AT THE GATE SAID 1 I COULDN'T UNDERSTAND YOUR HUSBAND S
MISS SPENCER 15 OUT ON THE GROUNDS THAT SOMEONES IN THE CAR WITH PHONE MESSAGE TO ME, LYNN! E WANTED
SOMEWHERE! W 'LL OATE HR 1HA ROCMKYARWE'L ST LL THEM UNTIL vUYPCE AN D5ROY POLANE!

YOUR CAR UP TO ONE SDE, ONe HIS WAY! WHAT ARE YOU NOT AS THOUGH HE MUST MAKE
MR. SILVESTER ? WORRIED ABOUT, A CERTAIN FLIGHT! AND
ABBEY ? WHO'S THE MN
W TH HIM?











A PA RTMENT 3- G By Al + K otsky


Cess a -
nr posR uson 0










-Sut on o. 900 (ebir 10)ig

hi .ao . 88ch 2K-Kt

4 Q x Ban. Ktn ma.U)

Aw eal 07~a~


oreIoe tesu Tal~~ ~s 1 ~ d4 ~
lo aT ar were. mr g
remC t' exellent. BIsatk temee.

Icstorbrny strip)Y stip sre ips ire

wvord miset conaLia the lar torse trie trip tripos trose troy
letter, andl thre must be at tyre.


i GRAH)BA)
CL~SFIED


HELP MNTY'ED
C7193
ASSISTANT FRONT/OFFICE
MANAGER: To train and
~supervise Front Desk Staff.
Fully conversant with
reservations and Front Desk

o~ra eNC.Mu 200 aabi ty
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.
Mus be able tor adjust and

machi nes when ne esa o
References from previous

empdrCTr S ES-LINEN
ROOM ATTENDANT &
MAID4S: At least three years
previous experience necessary
APPLY: Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Warsonnel PDept.... Royal Palm
'Wy, or P. O. Box F-531.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C7188
PLANT OPERATIONS
MANAGER -STATION
INSTALLATION & REPAIR
DEPARTMENT



skills and knowledge of station,
key and PABX In~stallation and
repair. Must have at least 10
years practical experience in
United States or Canadian
telephone methods.
Apply: General Manager,
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, Ltd., 2C Kipling
Building, P. O. Box F-2478,
n 52-9tGra~nd Bahama.
Phone:~~ 35-3

C7199
JOB TITLE: Expediter
(Purchasing & Stores)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM Experience: 2-3
years
DUTI ES/R ESPONSI BI LITI ES:
creiw noores rquriitio fr

stKrdxcars ca c l

costs and expense code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT

CDepart~men, DBaham P eernnot
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7195
MICOPERI SPA HAS THE
FOLLOWING JOB OPENINGS
FOR THE CONSTRUCTION
OF A NEW JETTY FOR
BAHAMAS OIL REFINING
COMPANY:
(1) PROJECT ENGINEER -
WE REQUIRE A PERSON
THAT HAS A PROFOUND
AND PERFECT




250,000 TONS. MUST HAVE
PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE OF
IS LE ETL FIVPER ARS BN
RECOMMENDATIONS AND


COL SUREYST MS
DBOLEDG OFPM TONI

OF A DRILLING PLATFORM
AND WORK BARGE FROM
ONSHORE OR EXISTING
JETTY. A M INI MUM
EXPERIENCE OF FIVE
YEARS IN THIS FI ELD IS
REQUI RED.
THE DURATION OF THE
PROJECT IS FIVE TO SIX

MAOANMIANSS NEEDOAN LL
IN WRITING TO MICOPERI
SPA., P. O. BOX F-2409,
FREEPORT.


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


n. tpouble stores 44)
II. This mad rsault In a


\ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A wonderful,
unusual day for you to get the backing of thoen
who are in a position to know what can best further your
interests. Contact any outlets which can aid you in your
advancement, then be with as many persons as possible to gain
their goodwill and help. Try to get thoew in the know to
release to you some special knowledge you need
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Get together with good friend
who can open new doors of opportunity for you. Secure
backing for your new plans. Join some group meeting that is
most worthwhile.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make a beeline for thoe
important persons you know and gain needed advice and
support from them. Buy those mechanical gadgets that will
make your work easier and better. Being more cooperative
with bigwigs i wise.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get out to places and be with
people who can assist you in putting your most important
plans in motion successfully. You find you get ahead fast if
you are bro~ad-minRd Takrenit easy in tI e evening antdhrest. e

responsibilities you have, this is a good day to get the support
of bigwigs. Sit down with a good adviser and secure the right
ideas. Make this a particularly productive day and p.m.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You understand much better how
to cooperate more intelligently with associates and get the
right results. Find right way to get rid of opposition from an
unfriendly source. Think.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Now that you can really
understand your associates, come out with the right ideas for
mutual advancement. Plan time for shopping for whatever will
makre you look more charming. Avoid one whose taste is not
good
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you step out to places



you need. Do some work tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Apply some of your effort
to home and make everything there immaculate and
harmonious. Plan just how to start an uptrend in your busine.
or personal life and take the right steps in such directions.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Good day to
communicate with others and exchange favors, lend a helping
hand where needed, and vice vetrs. State aims, learn about
theirs. Shop, run errands, and handle travel matters.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Put those ideas to work
that will add to your income appreciably, since you have been
thinking about them long enough. Sit down with clever
business experts and get their advice. State your aims,
problems clearly.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You should be
lighthearted today and can pursue your aims in a most
efficient manner and get right nreults. Go out socially in p.m.
and have further success. Make new vital friends of worth.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You feel high-powered and
want to go after your aims in a most forceful way, but do not
confide your lans to others and be more diplomatic. Learn
from others how to get along better with your followman.

on fYO ChHIL I BuOtRN T o p arortoshee ui b
understanding and helpfulness toward others. However, the
main aim here is to become popular and leanr from others,
which is fine provided you, as parents, scren the individuals
your child cultivates while young.~ Then the big talents in this
chart are brought out successfully. Give music lessons, also.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


I ELP rMATED
~C$991
V NEXH CORPORATION
HAS HE FOLLOWING
VACANCI ES:-
IWAINTENANCtE MECHANIC
Capable ofto shooting
geedgeplant eq rpmnctI
methods and problems
associated with operation of
maintenance shop and
chemical plant equipment.
Must have at least six years of
diversifid maintenance plant
experience*
SucTNAC ISUPERu SO
thorough knowledge of
misichine shop practices and
hav nc aIi~tymto supr iso
pipe/fitters, welders and
electricians. He will be
responsible for the efficient
oaatioactf it a maintena c
supervisory experience
ESSENTIAL
ELECTRICIAN INSTRUMENT
'MECHANIC
Required for the installation,
maintenance, repairs and tests
of electrical and
instrumentation system
associated with power



refrigerator, steam generation
and various chemical plant
equipment and utilities. Must
have at least six years
experience in industrial,
electrical and instrumentation
work.
OPE RATIONS SUPERVISOR
Responsible f or the supervision
-of the Solvent Recovery and
Waste Mreatt et opera os

knowledge of chemical
engineering and processing. 2-5
years practical experience in
chemical manuf acturing*
preferablyy distillation,
essential.
TECHNICAL BUYER

tree to six ye ts epegiene '"
Materials Control and/or
Purchasing for a Chemical
Ma nu facturing P lan t.

covr at wth Ceiat a d
Engineering Terminology.
Applicants should apply in
person at Syntex Corporation
West Sunrise Highway, pr krite
9el 52 8x 7F-2430, Freeport.

C7194
MANAGER To manage and
operate Photographic and
Electronic Studio and Store.
Must have minimum four years
in commercial and studio
photography and darkroom
work. Knowledge of buying
and selling photographic and
electronic equipment.
Apply in writing by 8th March
to LUNDOR LTD., Box F-156.
C8952



N OITO f B amnis sLeene
fteM/ Island Cement Cm a

NASsu BDW amalk Oce esesn a
years of age, fuly qualified as

ofte enrizelader alent a

Ap iant ms e eat reas
givingo age fully reumlfed of
t education exdperiene soand
techncaertifcation.at o

Irecquires ex ensvepeiods of
havein expeiene inov dalingwith

betwen th a gfl esu of215.
Refuain xerience andPoce
MChia ertificaterqired.

Inequres eted Persons Apply:
dira aa ha fo Hote~r. Wus
Marti n, Jr., Pesonelk Drenct.


7~J~STY


I 15it& il ISA I/OU'RE TAKE A LOOK AT
bELIEVE ME, FRED- A FOOL. 1F THE SACK OF THIS
VOU'ltE A FOOL. IP Vou Do !... Dock.AR bL.L...
Vou DON'T GAVE VEAMQ
YOUR MONRY. 2-?


18. Tibetan mocnk. (4)
1o. Hlsitualaya date. c43)
2t. SIptle. (3)

'C4. Niccty. wlr! cstear.. ries
1. ~orse on, Sour rhirt. (4. 3,
f. .4dnett the pubitec. c.1. 4I,
4). Ikuve alte. Iata
.i. Allow. (4)
i. Avenue conltrollet. c.i,
*s. He~telson*. (3. 4

IIsr*

(3)
IIIR mst


l~ll~m1l*~1 01*'181


BrVIOTOR
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'2~W~W~3 `r60 MFUJ SQU60E ~F~T AND
rNvusno ~ NEHI V~erAslE 7*




- Il I I r I -- I


-- ,ri r u+


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


Te'm CA


Bahamas tennis championship moves



into quarter finals this weekend
By IVANY JOHNSON
FRITZ SCHUNCK, the No. I seed, Leo Rolls, the No. 2 seed and Bertram Knowles the No. 3
seed will be in action this weekend at the Montagu courts when the Bahamas Tennis
Championshiops move. into the quarter-finals.


The No. I seed for the
tourney Schunck (Sonesta
Beach Pro and Nassau
Champion) cruised with ease
into the quarter-finals this
morning when he disposed of
Eddie Knowles, 6-2, 6-0 in the
second round.
Schunck should therefore
meet Larry Rolle in the
quarter-finals on Sunday as
Rolle should have little
difficulty in beating S. Hicks in
the second round on Saturday.
Schunck is expected to take
the quarter finals.
Leo Rolle, the defending
Champion for the tourney -
last year Schunck did not
participate due to other
commitments in the States, but
he won the tourney in 1971
beating Rolle in the final -
plays ZNS personality, Charles


Carter, and assuming that
nothing very unforeseen
happens Rolle will meet
Anthony Maunnings in the
quarter-finals on Sunday.
Mun nings, presently
attending tennis school in
Florida is reportedly flying in
for the tourney today.
Unofficially seeded No. 4.
Munnings should be Rolle's
first tough opponent. He gave a
good fight in last year's final
after he surprised everyone by
disposing of the No. 3 seed
liirtram Knowles in the
semi-finals.
Knowles, again seeded as
No. 3, will probably meet
veteran Bob Isaacs in his
quarter-final. This match, along
with the Rolle-MUnnings clash,
should be a good match with
both Knowles and Isaacs


having been semi-finalists in
the recently held Pro-Am
tourney, in which Schunck
beat the defending Bahamas
Tennis Champion, Rolle 7-5,
3-6, 1-6, 6-3, 6-4, in a gruelling
three and half hour final.
In the other quarter-final,~
George Carey looks destined to
meet Robert Stokes who
showed good form last week
when he defeated the Montagu
pro, Bradley Demeritte.
LADIES GAMES
in the second round of the
ladies singles the No. I seed,
Vik aKnowleso ely Sandra
Wilberg meets E. Roberts.
Semi-tinals and finals of the
tourney will be played on
Saturday and Sunday, March
10 and I1.


ClassicPros topfavoured



Budweiser, as Saints



5800 80w W o IC 10t

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
RELEASED FROM THE CUSTODY of the Police Royals, not
even a 31 point performance by Jerome Barney, who also took
28 rebounds, was able to stop the Classic Pros as they topped
Budweiser Eagles 85-82 last night to take a one game lead in the
best of three Paradise League quarter final playoffs.
In the second game at the A. and the shooting of Reggie
F. Adderley G;ym before near Demeritte and Kermit Rolle
500 fans. Sterling Quant ripped who scored 20 and 18
24 from the boards and Eddie res ectivelv the Saint. fouhkt


p yr~~rr, slr g~rr v~~
courageously from beginning
to end.
Quant proved the backbone
of the Colonels as he, alonE
with Keith Smith, worked an
effective fast break with Wenty
and Eddie Ford that saw them


Ford pumped in 10 irom the
field and four from the free
throw line to pace defending P.
L. championls. Kentucky
Colonels, to a 103-68 victory
over Fix Hill Saints as they too
took a one game lead in the P
L. playoffs.
Defending champions Beck's
Cougars take a one game lead
into tonight's second round of
the Nassau League quarter-final
playoffs when they meet
fourth place carter's s H-itachi in
the first game 7.30 at the A. F.
Adderley G;ym. Also taking a
one game lead into tonight's
playoffs is Rodgers' Sport
Shop who mneet Superwash
Arawaks in the second game at
8:30.
Recovering from a crushing
defeat at the hands of the
Royals on Monday, the Pros,
paced by Hallie Moultrie and
C'leve Rodgers, got the better
of a full court press to take an
early nine point lead.
Freddie McKay, who was
kept on the bench during the
latter part of the series, came
on with a little over 12 minutes
remlaining in the first half to
spark a remarkable offensive
attack that first brought the
Eagles two behind at 22-20.
G;oulsin Bain, coming on to
germ spwiththboultsie2 a
ahead before McKay and
Barney again pushed the Eagles
two behind at 30-28. Bringing
in Bertie Johnson from the
bench the Eagles tied it at 41
all and remained clutched 43
all by the end of the first half.
McKay contributed 12
points and Barney 14 points
and 15 rebounds in the first
half.
Shooting in the southern
basket, the Eagles managed a
one point edge lost it and
regained it as the lead changed
hands a few times until the
Eagles with 8:48 in the game
led 67-62 and the Pros called
time out.
Returning to the court,
the Pros tightened their
defence and with Gary
Symonette coming in to
strengthen the centre forward
area restrained the offensive
Eagles to a 73-all tie.
Wilfred Johnson started the
vital rally on a layup and with
the Pros picking up the
momentum rookie Pat
Ingraham on three consecutive
layups moved them 81-75 at
2:26 when the Eagles called
another time out.
Barney sparked a brief
comeback for the Eagles
moving them three behind with
less than one minute remaining
but a jumper by Ingraham
sealed the game for the Pros as
B. Johnson's last second

jufejr Jo nso toop ed the
winners with 19 points and
Ingraham added 17. Moultrie
took 17 rebounds, scored 16
points and gave five assists
McKay was next to Barney
with 58 points and four assists.


Leaning heavily on the
rebounding of Lionel Evans
who took 26 from the boards


I. ai N'Me
SNATCHING ONE of the 26 he took from LOE VNatog adihd
the boards, Lionel Evans of the Fox Hill Saints between Eddle Ford (30) and Sterling Quant
shown keeping the Kentucky Colonels' Sterling (55) both of the Colonels, still manages to get a
Quant in check. The Colonels won 10348 and hand in Quant's rebound. Although Evans took
took a one game lead in the Paradise League's 26 from the boards it was not enough to stop
quarter final playoffs. thMOColoSd so too Ithe first game 103-68.


MEo gmeUIcad oher Cmty Mrkeed in
the azarl le gue while Thompson's
and ie~rl ha bot have pi etd up
leagues by four and one half anld
one and one half games,
repetieAZA LEAGUE
Mercury has maintained a two
game lead over City Market as both
of these teams won two games on
Tu srdyd nit. Melcr lS6 da
George Friesen 191(S44)
Funtutre in tohu rth wednd Hh rd
game but faltered in the second
fr tturem en.thHarryloLoulto(90
and Herbert Roberts (469) were! the
top scorers for Home Furniture.
Burnice Sands 236 635) bowled
vi o ieshoer thr Tplan ku tosite
Airways. Winston Bethel 211(592)
tent a helping hand in the
marketmen's scoring, while DaHna
Johnson 201(553) was high for
O.I.A.
Sawyer's Food Products still
main bhree larn abb ndM te

20(4200 548 and Bnrce Delancey
2643were the high scorers for
Sawyers as Percy Knowles
no eedup the best score for the

Tho pEPHYR cnAG uEd their
sureP towards winning the second
geon a urawon al ishree gabed
Thompson's to increase their league
had to four an on half admes If
and it looks like they will win
hands down It will be the first
time in B.B.A. history that one
t~ea hats won both halfs in the

Frenlh Pl er were te undil h gh
scorers f~or Thompson's. Tootsie
Thompson (454) had the onlly
sAmau e's moved aoh game!
further down In the loss column as
due dropped oneR game to SuSr
174 506) and Pallas Roberts
Aoos 's as h y RusoselI a~ndsAnni
Rutssell tied at (417) to be top for
the Super Ladies.
New Oriental seem to be back in
gmes tro mH me Frniure Joc
Waugh 190(504) had a good set for
N.o.L whidlebs rea Hoyln
furniture ladies,
MADEIRA LEAGUE
Pritchard's has increased their
lead over Albury's by one game as
Thy wnd ton hmes fro miAlbrbl's
28 pin spot, Prichard's completely
out bowled Albury's in the first and
c mfrtabigameas ins prvn that
they did not need the 'spot' to win.
Ab 'sing p orlbai the lwo g mes
I~ke Albury's as they won the third
a state ot ni e ln I4 an
Pritchard's, but faltered in the next
twtole games, howev r, he
st van wa helped ot by ar

soEsso remain in contention of
winning the second half as they
Co Id e gam efromo th str dl
dropped Esso one same further
down in the loss column, they are


Ellsworth Weech 202(544) were the
high scorers for Claridge nterprises
cr Sdo ea 7rnc 21s0( d) enhd
for the gasmen. Jef Albury had
gmosn seof 13, and 2s4 tor a
This is the thlj681sgh set of the
sasoh nol th ahdeka league Jeff
at 686.
Jeff led Guinness as they won
three games from K. C. Auto.
Valdo Prosa 214(S76) also had a
murqus 2 7(567) ha ag Ldo
inH ineken us~ee r ker's Paint
further into the collar ats the they
woen ai thre! mes 9frorn dt an
Wells shot the high sets for
Henk ns and Tinker's


EDDIE FORD of the Kentucky Colonels easily fakes
Craig Fox of the Fox HiII Saints to add another of his total
of 24. The Colonels defeated the Saintls 103-68. PHOTO:
Rickey Wells


KENTUCKY CObLONELS
Smith 2 18 2 9
J. Bostwick I 2 I 3
E. Ford 10 3 4 24
Hn~nad S 9 4 13
Thompson 3 10 2 7
Turner 2 3 0 4
Nio ostwick S I I 5
Quant 7 24 0 18

FOX HILL SAINTS
Rolled 7 7 3 18
Demeritte 9 2 4 20
E. Rahming I 3 4 2
Humes 3 IS 0 6
Elxott o 1 o O
Tynes 1 7 3 2
N.Rahming 3 5 4 6
Knowles 0 0 2 0
Evans 4 26 4 10

8 8@T8 BAM ll 81A HEf



BAH AMAS heavy weight
champ Boston Blackie in
preparation for a match with a
world ranking heavyweight will
box exhibition bouts at
Kemp's Bay, Andros on
Saturday with Bahamas
middleweight champ Rennie
Pinder
Pinder is preparing for a title
defence against Sherwin
Williams who won the right
W leim ne Feiminated John
Boston said that he spoke to
boxing promoter Chris Dundee
about a non-title fight with
Jimmy Ellis, the third


Foean. rChri mDunde i
getting this together," said
Boston .
The following Saturday,
Boston said that he and Pinder
will be travelling to Fresh
Creek, Andros where they will
again put on exhibition bouts.

U.K. SOCCER RESULTSl
LONDON (AP) Results In the
BritWih soccer leagues Tuesday
ENGLISH CUP, Fifth round
9uderland 3, Manchester City 1
ENGLISH LEAGUE:
ashil~ CO, W Iverhampton I
Halifa 0, Shrewsbury I

Kilmarnock I, Dundete 2.


41-21 with 3:39 in the half.
Leaning on Quant, the Colonels
substituted their starting four
and still maintained their 20
point gap, 49-29, by the end of
the first half.
Continuing their command at
a cruising pace the Colonels
controlled a 65-44 lead with a
little over 13 minutes
remaining when the Saints
temporarily lost their key
shooter Kermit Rolle who took
a spill.
Howard Humes then took to
the boards with Evans as
Demeritte started finding the
hoop and the Saints
momentarily broke the 20
point gap. Unable to tap the
offence of the Colonels with
Roose velt Turner
com pleme nting the final
minutes of the game with two
30-footer rimless, the Fox Hill
Saints humbly took their first
defeat.
The second match of the P.
L. quarter-final playoffs will be
played on Friday at the A. F.
Adderley Gym.
CLASSIC PHos


J. Rodglers
Symonette
C.Rders
Isain


BUDWEISER E~AGLES
B5o o s an 4

Barney 13 28 I
Lundy 0 1 5
tFernander 0 0 0
McKay 8 4 5


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6'/2%~ ON YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT 7%/% 8% ON YOUR FIXED DEPOSITS

if you have $1.00 or $50,000.00 which you want put away safely to grow with interest, come see
US at FinCo. There are two street-level banking offices to serve you: at Trinity Place in downtown
Nassau and at Glasgow House, Robinson Road east of East Street, where there's ample parking.


FINANCEUC COMRPORATIONI)I

scF~fS~IE~. OF BACAMAMAS

i Ll"""""e


NATIONAL WESTMINSTER BANK LIMITED


THE BAHAMAS' OLDEST AND STRONGEST SA VINGS AND LOAN INSTITUTION


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SOhET GROUP OF COMPANIES


GOULSIN BAIN of the Classi Pros fnds lI~tl space to
anvu Isr h leobt fak o a by erhr Jhrny o
Pros won 86*82 to take a one game lead in the P.L.
Quartearrfinal playoffs. PHOTO: Ricky Werlls


j----~,---------- --- 1. .. .....~~.~.,.n....~ r..~


5 r BribHilt


Thursday March 1 1973.


MERCURY, THOMPSON'S & PRITCHARD'S STILL LEAD


BEAT THE


M NE Y B UG TOO


NCO


Wt. F


P.O. BOX N3038
MEMBER OF lTH (

PRINCIPAL

THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA


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