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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03287
 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 3, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03287

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4 -V


r._ -- ~ --


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


,t.rd with Pm a of ahiase r Pag oeaon eeiawithin the Bahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL LXX, No. 86 Saturday, March 3, 1973. Price:
a -i '. i


PRICE CONTROL COMMISSION DOESN'T

ANSWER OWNER'S REQUEST, SO--





Largest chicken farm







here closes, as owner







is selling at a loss


By NtCKI KELLY
THE BAHAMAS'S LARGEST CHICKEN FARM closed down Thursday because its owner has been unable to


obtain permission of the Price Control Commission to increase his prices to meet rising
Mr. Niven Nutt Jr. communication from the in February but whenever I
confirmed today that Commission, which has had his have made inquiries I have
Gladstone Farms has been shut ap plication under been told the matter is still in
down for the time being and consideration since January. the hands of the Minister." he
its 125 workers laid off until "I have been told that the said.
h e receives some Commission reached a decision Mr. Nutt has been forced to


WASHINGTON, D.C. Howard University's president, Dr. James E. Cheek (right)
adjusts the ceremonial honorary Doctor of Laws degree ribbon on Prime Minister Lynden
0. Pindling (centre) while d school aide assists. Mr. Pindling received the honorary
doctorate at Howard's Charter Day Convocation for his "outstanding leadership" on
behalf of the Bahamas.


Three youths sentenced to death


for murder of Lenny Davis in'71

SAMUEL SANDS, JAMES ANDREWS AND JAMES STRACHAN were on Friday convicted
and sentenced to death by hanging for the December 26, 1971 murder of Nassau businessman
Leonard ("Lenny") Davis, 38. It was the second time within ten months that the three have been
convicted for the offence by a Supreme Court jury.


Jury foreman Adrian
Knowles delivered the
unanimous guilty verdicts
against all three shortly after 6
p.m. Friday, following over
two hours of deliberation.
They were also convicted
unanimously of the armed
robbery of Davis.
Chief Justice Sir Gordon
Bryce sentenced Sands, 20,
Andrews, 22 and Strachan, 27,
to death for the murder, and to
eight years' imprisonment for
the robbery.
In May last year the three
were convicted by another jury
for the same offences. However
an appeal, based on allegedly
insufficient direction to the
jury by the presiding judge was
won, and a re-trial ordered.
Defence attorneys Keith
Duncombe (Andrews), Jeanne
Thompson (Strachan) and Gay
Gottlieb (Sands) were
non-committal when asked
whether another appeal would
be filed.
"I will decide after I have a
chance to look over the judge's
summation," said Mr.
Duncombe. Mr. Gotlieb and
Miss Thompson expressed
similar views.
The Chief Justice relieved
the jury of further jury duty
for ten years.
As Andrews was being led
away by police an elderly
woman called out, "goodbye,
son." He replied, "all right,
ma'am."
Eighteen witnesses gave
evidence during the ten-day
trial.
Prosecuting the case was
Soliciter-General Langton

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

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


Hilton.
According to prosecution
evidence, Davis, a confectioner,
was parked in his car in a
remote part of the Yellow
Elder Gardens area on the
night of December 26, 1971,
with a 33-year-old woman
whose identity has been
withheld.
According to the
prosecution, the three accused
drove up and accosted the
couple who were in the back
seat of Davis' car. One of the
accused was armed with a
shotgun.
Davis allegedly got out of
the car with a cutlass he had
taken from under a front seat,
and a scuffle took place.
PARTLY CLOTHED
Davis was found by the
roadside early the following
morning, only partly clothed
and dead of stab wounds. Over
$300 in cash was stolen from
him.
All three accused denied
having any part in the crime.
In addresses to the jury
Friday morning, the defence
advanced the theory that the
Yellow Elder Gardens
Subdivision was not the scene
of Davis' murder, but merely
served as a "dumping ground"
for his body after he had been
killed elsewhere.
Mr. Duncombe, representing
accused Andrews, a Lincoln
Boulevard scooter-mechanic,
told the court that in his
estimation based on the
evidence of Dr. Read the
latest time that Davis could
have been killed was at 10 p.m.
on December 26.
He likened the police
department's mode of
questioning to that of the
Spanish Inquisition and told
the court that without the
purported statement, which he
said were forcibly taken,
"there is not one shred of
evidence that the accused were
together on the night of
December 26 ... or that one or
more of the accused were on


the scene at the time."
He said that in the evidence
of the police witnesses,
particularly that of Inspector
Yearwood and Detective
Stubbs, there was some
disagreement.
TROTTED OFF
Whereas Det. Stubbs said he
went along to the scene with
Insp. Yearwood and remained
to guard Davis' car after it was
found on December 27, Insp.
Yearwood said he assumed that
duty while "Stubb trotted off
to place a telephone call to the
Criminal Records Office."
Appealing to the jurors to
acquit, he said it was
reasonable for them to agree
that "on the totality of the
evidence, which is before you,
that it is unsatisfactory and
that there are so many
unanswered questions in your
mind that you doubt the guilt
of that accused person
'wherever therefore an
allegation of crime is made, it
is the duty of the fury to
throw in some grains of
mercy,' or as it is commonly
put, give the prisoner the
benefit of any reasonable
doubt."
Miss Thompson, attorney
for Strachan, a kitchen-worker
and former hospital orderly,
told the jurors that her client,
along with the other accused
are charged with murder and
the lesser charge of armed
robbery.
She said that although the
prosecution, represented by the
Solicitor General Mr. T.
Langton Hilton, had called 18
witnesses to testify during the
10-day-old trial, "they led no
evidence to prove that Davis
had any money except for the
one-dollar note which was
found in a wallet inside his
car."
Sh. also drew the jury's
attention to the transcripts of
the original statements which
were typewritten "with two
errors" by a lower courts
clerks. t


costs.
seek an increase on the
wholesale price of his chicken
because of the steep rise in feed
costs, which have gone up $73
per ton over the past year.
This has been due to a
number of factors, he said.
Namely the large grain sales in
the U.S. and a shortage of fuel
for drying the feed. As a result,
it is deteriorating in the fields.
"The U.S. is expected to be
out of soybean for six to eight
weeks until the August and
September crop is harvested in
October. Feed prices meantime
have been allowed to rise so as
in effect to ration it," Mr. Nutt
explained.
Gladstone farms presently
sells its wholesale ice-packed
chicken for 55 cents a pound
and wants to raise it to
between 67 to 70 cents a
pound.
Mr. Nutt pointed out that he,'
has a quarter-of-a-million
chickens on his farm which
cost him 65 cents to produce
and sell wholesale. To continue
to sell them at 55 cents means
a loss of 10 to 12 cents on
every pound.
"The quality of chicken 1
am presently selling wholesale
for 59 cents cannot be
purchased in the States for less
than 65 cents," he said.
Retailers presently sell
Gladstone chicken at between
79 to 89 cents per pound
depending on type. If there is a
chicken shortage due to the
company's shut-down,
housewives will have to pay at
least $1.46 per pound for the
imported variety.
COSTS
"On February 19 Grade" A
ice-packed unsized chicken
docked at Gainesville, Florida
cost 38.25 cents per pound on
a 40,000 pound load. On
March 1 this had risen to 44.25
cents docked at Gainesville.
"Add two more cents for
distribution to Florida and the
cost is 50 to 52 cents to the
Florida distributor. By the
time it is imported to Nassau it
has cost the wholesaler $1 with
duty.
"The retail price therefore
would be about $1.46," Mr.
Nutt said.
Gladstone Farms has
continued to stay in business
even when severely damaged by
hurricane in 1965 and later a
tornado.
Mr. Nutt said, however, that
he could not carry on under
the present situation.
CUT COSTS
"My overdraft at the bank is
over its limit and my banker
has advised that I must do
something about it. What I am
trying to do is reduce my costs.
It is folly to try and hold prices
down when they are rising
everywhere else."
Gladstone Farms has 30,000
chickens presently in storage
ready for sale and 20,000 more
ready for market. In the next
three days the farm could
process 24,000 chickens.
At least by not selling he is
not incurring any losses, Mr.
Nutt said.
Although he owns Gladstone
Farms himself, Mr. Nutt is a
shareholder in Rainbow Farms,
which produces eggs. This
operation is continuing.
There are three other farms
raising chicken for the local
market. They are Hatchet Bay,
Bahamas Poultry and Gray's
Poultry at Freeport as well as
Papageorge farms in Nassau.
it is not likely, however,
that they will be able to meet
the demand if Gladstone
remains closed for an indefinite
period.


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THE DISPUTED RACE-----Six class D boats huddle together in yesterday's Nassau Cup
Race. A protest was lodged at the way the race was started. Seen left to right: Aquilo
(10168), Devastator (5309), Pied Piper (6683), Family Affair (11866), Cireus (11653)
and Brothers Four (5283). The race was won by Munequita which also won the 1973
SORC series. (e FULL PAGE OF PICTURES ON PAGE 11) PHOTO: Howard Glass



Munequita wins Nassau Cup



Race & 1973 SORC series

MUNEQUITA, a 37' one-ton sloop skippered by Chick Schreck of New Orleans, is the overall
winner of the South Ocean Racing Conference for 1973, despite a protest yesterday over the start


of the race for Class D yachts.
Munequita. herself a Class D
boat, finished first in the
30-mile Nassau Cup Race.
The protest can in no way
affect Munequita's overall
standings in the SORC circuit.
A Gary Mull-designed yacht
she has won all six races in her
class the Venice Race, the
St. Petersburgh-Ft. Lauderdale
race, the Lipton Race, the
Lucaya Race, the
Miami-Nassau race and the
Nassau Race. Her overall
average is two thirds, one fifth,
one ninth and one nineteenth.
-4 Class D boats were recalled
at the start of yesterday's
Nassau Race because the
starter was not satisfied that
the yachts had left at the same
time.
He then started the race
again after 10 minutes,
instead of the regulation 15 for
a general recall.
The racing committee for
the Nassau Race met this
morning to determine whether
the protest would make a
difference to the overall
standings in the race.
UNPERTURBED
"OJ" Young, one of
Munequita's seven crew, was
not disturbed by the protest.
"The outcome of the Racing
Committee's meeting this
morning will not make any
difference to the overall
standings for the SORC," he
said aboard his red-hulled sloop
this morning. "They can't
scratch the race," he said,
"they can't run the race again
for obvious reasons. So
whatever happens the
Munequita will still be overall
winner."
He described yesterday's
race as "pretty tough. We
picked up some tips from
several local fishermen on the
currents in these waters, which
made us think that we had
everything under control, but
it turned out that some of the
tips were not quite correct."
Young said he felt the
reason for Munequita's
"remarkable consistency" in
the six races was due to a
"combination of good sailing
and a fine boat."
Munequita, rated at 27, was
built at the Costa Mesa
boatyard.
ALL'S WELL
"We thought we were going
to have one or two troubles
with Munequita," he said,
"because the builders got her
off the building yard by last
December, much earlier than it
should have taken to build her.
But apart from a couple of
minor hitches, everything went
beautifully."
Discussing the con:-oversy
caused by the cat-rigging o'
Cascade, which might -
forced from yacht racing he
International Tecanical
Committee gets its way in
April, Young said:
"Milgram designed the
Cascade using every loophole
in the International Technical
Committee's regulations to its
fullest advantage. I feel there
was nothing wron;, with this.
After all the guy was only
coming up with a new idea and
without new ideas we wouldn't
get anywhere."
Cascade, a 37/2-foot yacht.
was specially designed by
Professor Jerry Milgram, who


right: John Dane, Hjalmar Breit, Chick Schreck, By
Ebuldrlge and OJ Young. PHOTO: Rickey Wells


teaches Ocean Engineering at
the Massachusettes Institute of
Technology (MIT). The
cat-rigged ketch, is rigged with
two masts, but no headsails.
Other yachts are equipped with
either a sloop or plain ketch
rig.
Before returning to MIT an
irate professor declared that
Cascade's rigging was
"perfectly legal" under
yachting regulations.
Cascade, which probably
sailed her last race yesterday,
finished fourth in her class. She


was the 80th boat to cross the
finish line. In overall SORC
standings she placed fifth.
Cascade won the 184-mile
Miami-Nassau race earlier this
week, and two other SORC
races the Lucaya and the
Lipton.
Eighteen of the 106
participating boats in the
Nassau Cup Race did not finish.
First across the finish line
yesterday was the 44"2' Salty
Goose, which came second in
Class A boats, and finished
12th in SORC standings.


PM suggests U.N. HQ


moves to Bahamas


WASHINGTON. March 3
(AP) Bahamas Prime
Minister Lynden 0. Pindling
has suggested the United
Nations consider moving its
headquarters to his island
country in the next decade.
"It is not my wish to start a
stampede but it does seem tnat
one of the 700 islands of our
Bahamas would be an ideal
location for any future
headquarters of the United
Nations," Mr. Pindling told a
charter day convocation Friday
night at Howard University.
Hle reasoned that in the next
10 years Europe and China
may emerge as superpowers
thus changing the balance of
power and requiring the UN be
located outside the territorial
jurisdiction of a major power.
Mr. Pindling said the UN
would find the Bahamas a
pleasant home because it is
"blessed with equitable
climatic conditions .. and (has)
a calm, stable political
atmosphere within which to
settle the world's major
problems."
The Bahamas, now a British

HOME AFFAIRS MOVES
THE MINISTRY of Home
Affairs has been moved from
the Churchill Building, Rawson
Square, to the second floot of
the Ministry of Works building,
John F. Kennedy drive with
effect from Monday, a
Bahamas Information Services
release said.
The Ministry, now under the
direction of its new Minister
Anthony Roberts, will remain
there until further notice.
Telephone numbers are
51411 and 51412.


colony, becomes independent
on July 10.
"As our new Bahamaland
faces the rising sun, we
Bahamians look forward to
taking our place in the
international community of
nations," he said. "We have no
delusion of grandeur about the
influence an independent
Bahamas may have on world
events.
"On the other hand we are
convinced that we shall be able
to make some contribution to
international peace and
understanding," he said.


BREAD BAN

FOLLOWS ILA

INJURY TO


MIAMI DRIVER

THE BEATiNiG up of a
delivery truck driver on Friday
prompted the Holsum Bread
company in Miami to
announce it would deliver no
more bread or pastries to
Bahamas-bound ships until the
International Longshoremen
Association's boycott of
Bahamian shipping ends, the
Miami Held reported today.
According to Herald writer
William R. Along, Holsum
truck driver Joe Johnson
hacked his panel truck up to a
Nassau-hound ship on Friday
morning so that crewmen
could unload bread and pastry
tfrom it.
Shortly after the 36-year-old
Johnson left the docks, two
men forced his truck off the
road, forced their way inside
and hit him about the head
with a chain and a metal box
hook.
"Hllolsum Bread said it will
not deliver any of the 2,500
pounds of bread it is supposed
to today," the Herald reported.
"No deliveries will be made
until the boycott is over. said
the divisional sales manager."
The ILA threatened on
Monday to boycott all
Bahamian shipping unless three
Cuban-Americans convicted of
poaching in Bahamian waters
and now imprisoned at Fox
Ilill were released.
The boycott went into
effect Thursday morning.
According to the Hlerald,
four cruise ships on Friday left
Miami's Dodge Island- the
port principally affected by the
strike "generally without
incident."
de RETURN
Tpw Herald added that
"among those who appear to
care least Friday were the
passengers returning from
Bahamas trips. Most appeared
to accept rather
good-naturedly that they'd
have to tote their own
luggage."
The Cuban-Americans,
members of the ILA. were
among 20 arrested by
Bahamian police and Royal
Marines on October 19 last
year in the Bimini-Great Isaac
Light area. They were
convicted of poaching on
November 3 in the magistrate's
court in Nassau.
All but three subsequently
paid their fines and left for
their Florida homes. Three,
unable to raise their $3,000
fines each, are serving the
alternative seven-month jail
Sentences.
An appeal against the
Cuban-Americans' convictions
and sentences was filed by
defence attorneys S.A.
Harris-Smith and James
Thompson, but a hearing set to
start yesterday was adjourned
to Monday at the request of
the appellants' lawyers, who
said they had not had
sufficient notice.
ILA president Thomas
Gleason sent a telegram to the
Bahamas requesting the three
fishermen's release, but
Government replied, through
the British Embassy in
Washington, that any
interference by Government in
the judicial process was
"unconstitutional."


3 BLACK MEN SOUGHT BY C.I.D


FREEPORT police were
today hunting for three black
men, believed to be Bahamians,
who at gunpoint yesterday
afternoon robbed the Shannon
Golf Club of an estimated
$7,000 in cash.
A police spokesman
confirmed this morning that
the getaway car used by the
three was stolen sometime
between 9 am and 11 a.m.
Friday morning. It has not yet
been recovered.
The spokesman said two of
the men, armed with
hand-guns, entered the club's
paymaster's office at about 2
p.m., and robbed the
paymaster, who was not
identified, of 40 out of about
85 pay envelopes. The total
payroll came to about
$15,000.
It is understood that the
men were seen approaching the


office, and the paymaster had
sufficient warning to put about
half of the pay envelopes back
into a safe, which was locked
before the robbers entered.
The robbers all wore masks.
One waited in the
getaway car while two carried
out the robbery.
"We are following up several
leads," Deputy Police
Commissioner (Freeport)
Gerald Bartlett told The
Tribune. "We have some idea
of who we are looking for."


Ivriltun


DAY T ,.
FREEPORT

Ph. 352 -838


Shp




I Ic -- __ 1_


Wht i ribunt


Saturday, March 3, 1973.


BELGIAN KILLED TOO?


TAVERN WINS


USS PLUNGES AGAIN


Arab guerrillas kill LINCOLN SEAT Nixon rules out


12 NATIONS


SIGN FRAIL


GUERRILLAS THREATEN TO KILL OTHER DIPLOMATS
KHARTOUM. SUDAN (AP) The Arab guerrillas who killed two
American diplomats in the Sudanese capital of Khartoum last night say
they'll add to the list if their demands are not met. A Beirut newspaper
quotes a Black September spokesman as saying the fact two other
diplomats remain live doesn't mean the terrorists have given up on their
demands.
American Ambassador to Khartoum Cleo Noel and the outgoing Charge
d'Affaires G. Curtis Moore were executed after being held for 26 hours in
the Saudi Arabian Embassay. The Saudi Ambassador and the Jordanian
Charge d'Affaires are still held by the terrorists. The Palestinians also claim
to have killed another diplomat the Belgian charge d'Affaires." (e SEF
STORY THIS PAGI')
EGYPT OFFERS SANCTUARY TO GUERRILLAS
CAIRO (AP) Egypt Friday offered sanctuary to a group of Black
September guerrillas holding five foreign diplomats hostage in Khartoum,
but the guerrillas insisted in their demand to fly with their captives to the
United States, the Middle Iast News Agency reported.
The guerrillas are in constant contact with Egypt's Ambassador in
Sudan, Mohzmmed Tabey, and have asked Egypt to bring pressure on
Sudan to accept their plans in full, said the News Agency.
Sudan has offered to put a plane at their disposal but refused their
demand that Sudanese Foreign Minister Mansour Khaled and Information
Minister Omar Haj Mousa accompany them on the flight to the U.S.
The official News Agency quoted a 'responsible source' as saying the
Egyptian government told the guerrillas they were welcome to come to
Cairo. But at 1900 GMT they informed Tahey they still were determined
to go to the U.S.
RELEASE OF AMERICAN POWs RESUMED.
CLARK AIR BASE, PHILIPPINES (AP) Three American hospital
planes will leave ('lark Air Base in the Philippines and arrive in Hanoi
early tomorrow to pick up the next group of U.S. war prisoners. The first
plane is expected to land in Hanoi at about 2 a.m. EST. North Vietnam
announced earlier it would release 30 Americans, and the Viet Cong say
they'll free another 30 in Hanoi Monday.
U.S. officials say another plane making the flight will carry members of
the Joint Military Commission and the International Control Commission.
The latest releases will bring the number of American P.O.W.'s
repatriated to 299 since the cease-fire itgreement was signed in Paris
January 27.
The remaining P.O.W..'s are due to be released by March 28. That's the
date set down in the Vietnam agreement for the return of all U.S.
prisoners.
Secretary ot State Rogers says the North Vietnamese in Paris have told him
there would be no question of meeting the deadline.
FIRE BOMBING ENDANGERS INDIANS-SENATORS TALKS
WOUNDED KNEE, S.I). (AP) Indians continued to hold the
settlement of Wounded Knee today and Sen. George McGovern said he
hoped the militants would begin negotiations with Justice Department
officials to end what he called the "armed truce."
McGovern said he planned to remain in the Black Hills area until
Sunday. Sen James Abourezk. who journeyed with McGovern to meet with
the protesters at the reservation Thursday, returned to Washington and was
expected to hold a news conference there later in the day.
Despite a late-night meeting between the two South Dakota Democrats
and leaders of the protest, the stalemate continued today with federal
marshals ringing the historic reservation village. There was no indication
from either side that further talks had begun.
It appeared the tension was lessened somewhat after McGovern and
Abourezk concluded more than three hours of talks with leaders o. the
200 Indians who took over Wounded Knee late Tuesday.
The meeting ended on a "jarring note," however, McGovern said, when
the Indians, many of them members of the American Indian Movement,
were told that the home of one of their leaders, Aaron Desersas, was
fire-bombed in nearby Pine Ridge.
"THERE IS NO ROMANCE" SAYS PRINCESS ANNE
WARIIELD), ENGLAND, MARCH 3 (AP) Princess Anne said Friday
the reported romance between her and cavalry officer Lt. Mark Phillips was
just a fairy tale.
She told newsmen hounding her while she and Phillips trained their
horses near here: "There is no romance and there are no grounds for these
rumours of a romance between us."
A spokesman at Buckingham Palace said later: "If Princess Anne has said
this perhaps everyone will now believe".
Phillips has repeatedly denied a romance with the princess since they
became constant companions at dances, parties and fox-hunting rides last
fall. But even so, the country has buzzed with speculation the 22-year-old
pwjncess will wed the cavalryman.
A JTOMOBILE ASSN. & PRINCE CHARLES AT ODDS
LONDON, MARCH 3 (AP)-- Prince Charles has branded the automobile
"the most destructive plaything man has ever known". The 24-year-old
heir to the British throne, who drives a $16,800 Aston Martin that can hit
160 miles per hour, said in a preface to an environmental road survey that
cars were helping to scar Britain's countryside because they needed
"precious acres of concrete and tarmac".
He added: "Unlike mankind, it cannot adapt or mutate to the new
ecological niche. We are committed to a machine which requires tracks to
be scoured across precious countryside."
The Royal Automobile Club found the Prince's words "unbelievable and
added: "Motor transport is the lifeblood of the nation". The Automobile
Association thundered: "The Prince ought to know better. He should
know the car is an economic necessity of life."
NIXON CONFIDENT OF APPROVAL OF N. VIET AID
WASHINGTON. MARCH 3 (AP) Despite President Nixon's pleas for
postwar aid to North Vietnam, congressional opposition may prevent U.S.
funds from being used to rebuild the war-ravaged country.
Nixon told a news conference Friday that he views postwar aid to Hanoi
as essential, to give North Vietnam "a stake in peace."
He recalled that after World War II he supported aid for Germany and
Japan because he felt the aid would promote stability in Europe and the
Far East. Nixon said he is equally convinced now that Hanoi must be
convinced its future does not rest in military activity.
He acknowledged the opposition in Congr't, but said he is confident
Congress will eventually go along with his thinking. He promised that the
funds will "not come out of the domestic side of the budget."
BALD EAGLE HATCHED IN CAPTIVITY -- THIRD TIME
MIAMI, FLORIDA (AP)- A bald eagle has been hatched in captivity for
the first time since 1970, Crandon Park Zoo officials announced Friday.
The offspring of eagles Bill and Minnie was hatched on Valentine's Day but
it may be five years before the sex of the bird is known. "The females are
more aggressive and the males more sedate the reverse of humans but
otherwise until they start mating we will not know," said zoo spokesman
Peter Terry.
Terry said getting the bald eagles to mate and produce fertile eggs in
captivity was helped by raising Bill and Minnie in captivity since they were


News
......... . . . . n


The Sudanese Foreign
Ministry said it was informed
by the guerrillas, who remained
holed up with two other
hostages in the building, that
they also killed the Belgian
charge d'affaries. But in
Washington, the White House
said his fate was not
immediately determined and
the Belgian Foreign Ministry
said it was checking the report.
The U.S. Embassy in
Khartoum and President Nixon
confirmed that Ambassador
Cleo A. Noel Jr. and G. Curtis
Moore, the outgoing American
charge d'affaires, were dead.
The Belgian diplomat was
identified as Guy Eid.
The Sudanese Foreign
Ministry said the executions
came at about 9 p.m
Khartoum time (2 p.m. Nassau
time). Four separate bursts of
automatic weapon fire were
heard at the Saudi Embassy.
As a sandstorm swept the
capital, Sudanese troops
backed by armoured personnel
carriers were reported moving


2 Arab hostages


may be executed
KHARTOUM, SUDAN, MARCH
3 (AP)-Palestinian guerrillas held
two Arab diplomats hostages today
reportedly under threat of
execution after murdering two
American envoys and shooting a
Belgian representative in the Saudi
Arabian embassy.
The slain Americans were Cleo
A. Noel Jr., the new U.S.
ambassador to the Sudan and the
outgoing U.S. charge d'Affaires. G.
Curtis Moore. They were killed
Friday night and the Sudanese
reported that the guerrillas told
them they also killed Belgian charge
d'affaires, Guy Eid.
In Beirut, sources close to the
terrorist Black September
movement said that the other two
diplomats held prisoner by the
Palestinians would also be killed if
demands for release of the prisoners
were not met. The two remaining
hostages were Jordan charge
d'affaires, Adley el Nasser and
Saudi Arabian ambassador Sheik
Abdullah Malhouk.
They were taken hostage with
the other three diplomats when
about seven heavily armed young
Palestinians invaded the Saudi
Arabian embassy Thursday evening
during a going-away party for
Moore who was to leave Monday.
The Sudanese minister of health
personally negotiated with the
guerrillas for three hours Friday
afternoon, but said he had not
gotten very far. The guerrillas set an
8 p.m. Friday "final deadline"
for their demands to be met.
One hour after the deadline,
while Khartoum was experiencing a
heavy sand storm, four bursts of
automatic weapons fire were heard
from the embassy.
Sudanese army officers later
entered the embassy and confirmed
that the two Americans were dead.
They said Eid was still alive at the
time, but the Palestinians claimed
shortly afterward that he also had
been killed.

Nixon condemns


terrorist act
WASHINGTON, MARCH 3
(AP)-The execution of two
American diplomats in Khartoum
has brought calls for justice and
preventive measures against
international terrorism from
President Nixon and the U.S.
ambassador to the United Nations.
"It was with the deepest sense of
grief that I have learned of the acts
of terrorism which took the lives of
ambassador Cleo A. Noel and
deputy chief of mission George
Curtis Moore," Nixon said Friday
night.
"The United States is
emphasizing its strong feeling that
the perpetrators of this crime must
be brought to justice."
Moore and Noel were executed
by members of the Black
September terrorist group about 26
hours after the terrorists broke into
the Saudi Arabian embassy.
"This tragic event underscores
once again the need for all nations
to take a firm stand against the
menace of international terrorism,"
Nixon said in a statement released
from the White House.
The recently named U.S.
ambassador to the United Nations,
John Scali, said the executions
represented a new "demand on the
U.N. community for meaningful
and effective action to halt
international terrorist acts."
"XV.' must resolve and press
foi'ws:rd ,,m the work begun last fall
at the G.eneral Assembly," Scair
said in a statement. "The world
community must no longer shirk its


responsibility to face up to this
critical issue."
The Assembly in December
blocked U.S. and western proposals
for preparation of a treaty
providing for the punishment or
extradition of international
terrorists. It voted instead for study
proposals sponsored by Arab,
African and Asian countries.
The terrorists originally had
demanded the release of Sirhan B.
Sirhan, who was convicted of
assassinating Robert F. Kennedy
and the release of various members
of the organization held In Jordan,
Israel and Germany.
Nixon said at a news conference
Friday that the United States
would not give in to the blackmail
demands.


on the occupied embassy. Arab
radio stations reported the
guerrillas asked Sudan for a
plane to take them and the two
remaining hostages to an
unspecified destination.
The captives apparently still
alive were Adly el Nasser, the
Jordanian charge d'affaires,
and Shiek Abdulla Malhouk,
the Saudi Arabian ambassador.
GUNFIRE
Malhouk, dean of the
Khartoum diplomatic corps,
was giving a going-away party
for Moore Thursday when
guerrillas stormed the embassy
in a blaze of gunfire. Noel was
reported wounded in the ankle
then.
Several other diplomats
escaped.
The wives of Noel and
Moore waited through the
ordeal at the American
Embassy residence.
President Nixon in his
statement issued by the White
House said the executions
underscore "the need for all
nations to take a firm stand
against the menace of
international terrorism."
It was the same Black
September organization, which
seeks to foice Israel out of
Palestine, that killed 11
members of Israel's Olympic
team in Munich last year.
REPRISAL?
There was no indication of
whether the latest Black
September killings were linked
to any kind of a reprisal for the
downing of a Libyan airliner in
the Israeli-occupiedSinai Desert
Feb. 21.
The jetliner was hit by
gunfire from Israeli planes and
crash-landed, killing 106 of the
113 persons aboard.
Much of the information on
the seige in Khartoum came
from Sudan's Omdurman
Radio, which broadcast official
announcements.
A broadcast said that after
an extended deadline passed
for meeting the guerrilla
demands which included the
release of Sirhan B. Sirhan in
California government
of f icials telephoned the
terrorists.
The officials "told them that
there could not be speedier
progress because there was an
American official on his way
and the plane could not be
hurried," the announcement
said, referring to an envoy
ordered to Khartoum by
Nixon.
DISSATISFIED
"The guerrillas expressed
dissatisfaction," it said, and
later: "The guerrillas called to
tell Gen. Bakir Ahmed they
were determined to execute
their hostages ..."
Before the killings,
American diplomats expressed
high regard for the efforts of
Gen. Bakir Ahmed, the
Sudanese interior minister,
who had been in touch with
the American Embassy since
Thursday.
Baker Ahmed also
maintained a steady contact
with the guerrillas, using a
portable loud speaker,
telephone, shouting and an
emissary the minister of
education.
During the period in which
the American diplomats were
held hostage, the commandos
reduced their objectives, finally
seeking the release of a few
men from Jordan rather than
hundreds from jails in
Germany and Israel. The
Sudanese government said
news of the executions was
first relayed to the interior
minister by the captive Saudi
.Arabian ambassador.
Omdurman Radion gave this
account:
Bakir Ahmed telephoned the
embassy, and an identified
guerrilla confirmed to him that
he had carried out the
executions.
The minister was told of the
executions shortly after the
extended deadline the
guerrillas had set for their
demands to be met. Bakir


Ahmed had tried
unsuccessfully to get the
deadline extended until
Saturday.
The guerrillas replied that
their patience was exhausted
and they were determined to
carry out the executions
because "we have reigived no
reasonable promises". .
Among demands made
originally were the release of
Sirhan B. Sirhan, the convicted
killer of Robert F. Kennedy,
and the release of various gang
members and commandos held
in Jordan, Israrl and Germany.


IN SY-ELECTION another devaluation; PEACE PACT


2 US diplomats


held in the Sudan

KHARTOUM, Sudan (AP) Black September terrorists
assassinated the U.S. ambassador and another American diplomat
Friday night in the Saudi Arabian Embassy, which the Arab
guerrillas had seized 26 hours earlier.


COSGRAVE WINS


IRISH ELECTION
DUBLIN (AP)--Liam Cosgrave's
left of-centre coalition won an
outright majority Friday in
Ireland's election and prepared to
take over the government.
A long-drawn count from
Wednesday's voting ended with
Cosgrave taking 73 of the 144
Lower House seats and was thus
assured office.
Prime Minister Jack Lynch was
ousted after seven years in office
and his party lost power for the
first time in 16 years.
Cosgrave, 52-year-old attorney
and former foreign minister, has 12
days to prepare his government, a
probable blend of lawyers,
academics and union leaders.
On March 14 the 20th Dall, or
Lower House, meets to name the
new Prime Minister for the next
five years and to ratify his
ministers. Until then Lynch remains
technically in office.
The final election results were:
Lynch 69, Cosgrave 73,
Independents 2. One of the
independents, Joe Sheridan, would
support the government on major
issues. Under the Irish system, the
Premiership falls to the leader of
the largest party in the Dalil.
The government's first task will
be to produce a budget.
The coalition has promised
widespread improvements in social
services to be financed by a $75
million windfall received by joining
the European Common Market.
Lynch's future as leader of
Fianna Fail, which means Soldiers
of Destiny, was in some doubt. The
party has missed office in only six
of the past 40 years, and Lynch was
open to charges of bungling his
election campaign.
Cosgrave, son of a former Prime
Minister, heads the middle-road
Fine Gael, or Irish Party, which for
the first time since 1967 fought in
coalition with the union-backed
Labour Party.
With a slim majority, Cosgrave
may find it difficult to translate
into action his repeated calls for a
clampdown on subversion.
Despite what turned out to be a
shopping basket election battle,
Northern Ireland and national unity
remain the central Issues in Irish
affairs.


Europe decides soon

By Anthony Collings
BONN, GERMANY (AP) The dollar plunged again Friday in
unofficial trading around the world and European statesmen called
weekend crisis meeting in hopes of stopping the new money crisis.
President Nixon ruled out another devaluation of the dollar.


q6S JLJL %F 00 JUL %.,0 JL %AL qW T NOW J16 %A& WqW W dM % -


By Fred Coleman
LONDON (AP) "People can
live dangerously and survive," Dick
Taveme said Friday after winning
election to Parliament as an
independent and perhaps changing
the face of modern British politics
overnight.
Tavense was forced to resign
as a Member of Parliament last year
because he chose principle over
party. He then fought to win back
his old seat as an independent, and
with an increased majority to boot.
There has been no performance like
it in British politics in this century.
The 44-year-old lawyer was a
member of the Labour Party and
the dispute that cost him his seat
was British entry into the European
Common Market.
But commentators immediately
saw a wider message in his victory,
a warning to all political parties in
Britain which use the threat of their
organizational machines to keep
legislators in line.
Essentially the party organizers
tell their lawmakers to vote the line
or face repudiation at the next
election. Taverne showed he could
buck the party line and win election
without the machine behind him.
He scored his victory in one of
three by-elections for Parliamentary
vacancies Thursday. All three
results were disappointing for both
Prime Minister Edward Heath's
Conservatives and Harold Wilson's
opposition Labourites.
Labour retained the two other
seats with reduced majorities.
Minor parties did surprisingly well,
showing a general undercurrent of
dissatisfaction with both
Conservatives and Labour.
Taverne underscored this trend,
fighting for re-election in his
Lincoln constituency as "a man of
principle," who voted for his
conscience rather than for changing
party lines.
Taverne was a junior minister at
the Treasury in the Labour
government under Wilson that
applied for Common Market
membership. Wilson changed his
mind after the Conservatives won
office in 1970 and turned Labour
to oppose Common Market entry.
Taveme refused to switch.
Enraged that their Member of
Parliament was bucking the line, his
constituency organization formally
voted last June to demand
Taverne's resignation.
After winning back his seat,
Taverne said Friday "If another
person who had voted for entry to
the Common Market was kicked
out for having done so I would
certainly say to him, 'the water's
warm here, come and join me'."
INCREASED WIN
The remark could apply to Roy
Jenkins, former Deputy Leader of
the Labour Party, and other
pro-marketeers who voted for entry
but have since toed the Labour line
on the Common Market and
remained in the party. Labour is
still refusing to send members to
the European ParliLment in
Strasbourg, but Taverne could well
join the British delegation there.
Taverne took Lincoln by more
than 13,000 votes as an
independent. His majority as the
Labour candidate in 1970 was only
4,750. In Thursday's poll he
received 21,967 votes to 8,776 for
the Labour candidate and 6,616 for
the Tory. Although his victory was
an embarrassment for the Labour
Party it also was a setback for the
Tories. They had hoped to split the
vote between two Labour
candidates in the race Taverne
and his official successor and win
the seat.
Labour held the other two
contested seats at Dundee, in
Scotland, and at Chester-le-Street,
in Northeast England, but with
reduced majorities. The small
Liberal Party ate into their vote in
both districts and so did the
Scottish Nationalist Party in
Dundee. In Chester-le-Street, the
Conservative ran a poor third,
getting only 8 per cent of the vote.


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But American tourists in Europe
were being hit by what amounts to
a devaluation: they suddenly found
their vacations more expensive
because dollars bought fewer
marks, pounds, francs and lira.
Banks in Madrid refused even to
change dollars into pesetas.
Official exchange markets were
closed but the dollar took a beating
in private banks and exchange
houses as big dollar holders -
international firms, Middle East oil
countries and investors rushed to
unload dollars for European
currencies or Japanese yen.
They were betting that while the
United States would not devalue
again, some decision by European
governments this weekend would
make European currencies worth
more in terms of dollars. This in
effect would be a dollar
devaluation.
There were reports that a crisis
meeting called for Sunday in
Brussels of the nine nations of the
Common Market would consider
letting their currencies float jointly
against the dollar meaning the
European money would be set free
to seek its own value on the market
of supply and demand.
The new blow against the
dollar came less than three weeks
after Nixon devalued the dollar by
10 per cent.
Nixon told a news conference
Friday in Washington: "There will
not be another devaluation." He
contended the dollar was being hit
by international speculators looking
for large profits.
He said there was little his
administration could do to curb
speculation but added "the dollar is
a good bet" because the U.S.
economy is strong and inflation is
being cooled.
Wall Street prices fell, due to
uncertainty over the future role of
the dollar in the world.
Gold prices fell, due to
uncertainty over the future role of
the dollar
Gold prices rose as some
speculators sought a haven in the
dollar storm.
Prime Minister Edward Heath of
Britain wound up two days of crisis
talks with Chancellor Willy Brandt
in Western Germany without
indicating whether London was
now ready to stop floating its
pound and bring it into a joint float
of Common Market currencies
against the dollar.
Brandt wants this, Bonn sources
said, but so far Heath has not given
the go-ahead.
The Common Market
commission, executive body of the
world's biggest trading bloc, met in
Brussels, Belgium, to prepare
several possible solutions to the
crisis.
CRISIS MEETING
Central bankers from the nine
Common Market countries will
meet in Brussels over the weekend,
and on Sunday the countries'
finance ministers will hold a
summit to try to break the money
deadlock, officials said.
A Bonn spokesman predicted the
crisis would be over by Wednesday.
and indicated foreign exchanges
would stay shut until then.
Major exchanges in Europe and
Japan were closed Friday after a
record $3V'/ billion were dumped
Thursday.
European bankers and
economists said the dollar crisis
showed a lack of confidence in the
current monetary system.


system was made last month when
U.S.- European-Japanese talks
ended in devaluation of the dollar
against gold, upward floating of the
Japanese yen and no change in
most European currency rates.
With Nixon now ruling out any
further dollar devaluation, most
Europeans expected a joint
common market float as the only
main alternative to continued
instability.
One of the main obstacles to this
so far has been the independent
floating of the British and Irish
pounds and the Italian lira against
all other currencies.
Under a joint Common Market
float, the currencies of Germany,
France, Britain Holland, Belgium,
Luxembourg, Italy, Denmark and
Ireland would have fixed rates
against each other but no fixed rate
against the dollar.
This means their central banks
would continue to stand ready to
prop up any weak common market
currency with support buying but
would drop all support buying of
the dollar and let it plunge
further.
RADICAL MOVE
Proponents of this radical move
said that it would free the
Europeans from having to absorb
billions of inflationary dollars every
time the U.S. money is weak, yet
would not cause any one of their
own currencies to suffer a
disadvantage in relation to the
others in the Common Market.
Any decision by the European
allies that increases the value of
their currencies against the dollar
means that their goods become
more expensive in the United
States. Countries like West
Germany or Japan which have large
U.S. markets fear this will lose
them business and possibly increase
the rate of inflation in their
countries.
It could also make vacations
abroad costlier for Americans.
lor example five years ago an
American paid about 25 cents for
one West German Monk; 32 cents a
month ago and 36 cents on Friday.
He paid 20 cents for one French
franc a month ago and now was
paying 22 1-3 for it. A British
pound cost about $2.40 in early
February and now it was $2.51.
At the same time, this means
American goods are cheaper to
I oreigners apd (tis could hbep U.S.
exports fs well as the Amierica
trade deficit resulting from more
imports than exports.


PARIS (AP)- Twelve nations of
Asia, America and Europe sealed
the frail peace settlement in
Vietnam on Friday with more hope
than conviction that it will endure.
Their foreign ministers signed a
declaration binding outsiders to
keep out of the internal affairs of
all Indochina. They agreed on a
system to deal with grave violations
that might threaten new war.
The declaration carried the
authority of the world's five great
powers, meaning the United States,
Russia, China. Britain, France, the
contending regimes in Vietnam.
meaning the governments of Hanoi
and Saigon and the Viet Cong's
Provisional Revolutionary
Government; and the four nations
supervising the peace, meaning
Canada and Indonesia, Poland and
Hungary.
"The parties to this act solemnly
acknowledge, express their approval
of and support the Paris Agreement
on ending the war and restoring
peace in Vietnam signed in Paris on
Jan. 27 ," their declaration said.
But the five-day parley that
began in discord over the status of
some of its participants also ended
in discord.
With the ink of the agreement
scarcely dry, foreign minister Chi
Feng-Pei of China accused the
Saigon government of creating
"more than 10,000 serious
incidents sabotaging" the peace. He
spoke of them attacking Viet Cong
strongholds, massacring Viet Cong
patriots and murdering rival oeace
envoys.
Foreign minister Tran Van Lam
of South Vietnam met the
onslaught on the end of the signing
ceremony by solemnly rejecting
what he called Chi's "erroneous and
unfounded opinions."
The 900-word declaration
stressed on 10 separate occasions
that all parties must scrupulously
respect the peace accords. That in
itself reflected the anxieties of the
signatories.
Some of the foreign ministers
put their fears into words.
Speaking of the declaration,
Britain's Sir Alec Douglas-Home
observed: "By itself, it will not stop
the fighting and we cannot feel
complacent while outbreaks
continue In so many parts of


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Saturday. March 3. 1973.


Shtr WIribunr
NuLuus AxDcrus JURAm IN VzBA MACmm
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publsher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.,D.LAtt., LL.D.
PubUisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

Saturday, March 3, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
EVENTS are happening around us every minute of the day.
Taken singly these events have no particular significance for
most people and so they pass unnoticed.
But link some of these events together and they make a picture
that may have great significance for a people and their
surroundings.
I am writing this article a day after a child was kidnapped in
Freeport.
Now let us see the things that happened during the kidnap
week that can be linked together to point a trend in the Bahamas.

The day before the kidnapping story broke on the world I
received two letters in the mail .... one from England, the other
from Palm Beach.
The first letter came from Charles Hayward, one of Britain's
leading industrialists.
When the Freeport venture was on the verge of collapse in the
early days of this development, Mr. Hayward pumped one-million
pounds sterling into the ailing enterprise and gave it new life.
Since then Mr. Hayward has pumped more millions into this
fast growing town and his son Jack .... better known as Union
Jack .... has become a permanent part of the Freeport scene.
"We visited Freeport in January," he wrote. "What a changed
place it is. There does not seem to be much optimism about the
future but one can hope."
This letter was written on February 9th.

The second letter came from Earl E. T. Smith, Mayor of Palm
Beach.
As readers of this column have been told many times before,
Mr. Smith was American Ambassador to Cuba at the time of the
Castro take-over. He warned President Kennedy .... before Castro
entered Havana .... that this man was a dangerous Communist but
at that time sentiment in the U.S. was heavily weighted against
:r ,e incumbent djctattr Castro took over the island with the
support of the American people.
At this point it is interesting to recall that the Pindling
Government got control of the Bahamas because of the support
the party received from the American press and financial interests
in the U.S.
For several years Mr. Smith warned the American people in
articles in the press and public speeches of trends in the Bahamas
under the Pindling Government.
Mr. Smith is a multi-millionaire. His father was a very wealthy
man. He himself has accumulated great wealth as a member of the
New York Stock Market. His first wife was a Vanderbilt. They
have been divorced but she has confidence in his financial
judgment and so she still trusts him to handle her great fortune.
And so Mr. Smith is a man of substance in financial circles and of
broad experience in public affairs.
"I understand," he wrote on Februamy 14th, "the natives in
Freeport have become much nicer and more courteous. It would
appear that they are beginning to realize that their livelihood
comes from tourism."
This bit of good news about Freeport was the first suggestion I
had heard since coming to Florida five months ago that perhaps
there was some awakening among our people to the facts of life.
All the reports I had heard from people I have met here have
been bad about Nassau and Freeport .... but especially Freeport.
One got the impression that, however bad conditions might be in
Nassau, Freeport was the cesspool of the Bahamas.
And so it was encouraging to have a good report of a possible
upward trend in human attitudes in Freeport from a man like
Earl Smith.
As Mr. Hayward said in his letter .... he didn't find much
optimism in Freeport during a visit to that city in January .... but
still there was hope.
The letter from Earl Smith provided this ray of hope.

Twenty four hours after I received these letters a child was
kidnapped in Freeport.
This was the second time this family had been struck by
kidnappers. Last year the mother of the child was kidnapped.
Happily both mother and child came through these ordeals
without suffering any physical harm. But it is bound to affect
them psychologically.
This family have decided that they have had enough. They
have left the Bahamas and will not return to the islands.
This unhappy affair has done irreparable damage to the image
of the Bahamas.
Like other islands in the Caribbean .... formerly sought as
peaceful retreats by wealthy tourists .... the Bahamas now has a
frightening reputation. People no longer feel safe in these areas.

When I brought my wife from Pennsylvania to Nassau 45 years
ago she was coming among a stranZ, people, in unfamiliar
surroundings. I told her she had nothing to fear .... that she could
walk anywhere in the island alone at any time of the day or night
withoutifear of being molested.
Now women say that they have been molested in mid-day on
crowded Bay Street and an American friend of mine, who was
staying at the British Colonial Hotel, told me that he had been
warned against walking in the hotel grounds after dark.
This is bad.

At the same time that the kidnapping story was topping the
news about the Bahamas in the world press Audley Humes wrote
a letter to The Tibune questioning the decision of the Health
Minister in following a policy that has resulted in crippled
children in the Bahamas losing the invaluable free services of a
team of outstanding Florida specialists.
He suggested that they took this action because it was felt that
it might hurt me. They are very stupid people if they have not yet
learned that I am beyond their reach. As I have said before in this
column, no one can hurt me. All my life I have been master of
my own fate .... under God. I have always known what I wanted
to do .... and I have done it.


I---_


Iobe Uiribunt


SAYS DON'T MAKE HANNA SCAPEGOAT


EDITOR The Tribune,
In a r2-cent issue of your
paper, I have read a letter from
the Rev. Dr. Brown giving
credit to the Prime Minister for
having removed the Hon.
Arthur Hanna from his former
Ministerial post as head of our
Immigration department, and,
said Dr. Brown, in his opinion
the Prime Minister now stands
10 ft. tall, etc., for so doing.
Now, Mr. Editor, really one
just cannot understand the
philosophy and general actions
of this Christian leader. So very
often has he both preached,
and also in his Morning
Devotions totally condemned
the P.L.P. and their leader
Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling. Now all of a sudden
he is highly congratulating him
for demoting his chief
assistant.
Now. Dr. Brown. how could


anyone with the slightest bit of
fairplay and principle follow
you, and your way of life? It is
no secret whatever that all
actions of members and
Ministers of the P.L.P. Cabinet
can only do things good or
bad, with the approval and
consent of the Cabinet in
general. Therefore whatever
Mr. Hanna may have done
during his term of office, must
have been done with the full
approval of the Prime Minister
and Cabinet. And if to the
contrary, it is now the one
business of the Prime Minister
to say just why he has so
demoted Mr. Hanna. There
have been a number of
undesirable things carried on in
the opinion of the public by
the now governing party during
the past seven years. And in
every case where something
very bad has come to the


I don't really think that this was done to hurt me. I feel that
this is part of a plan to build a false image for themselves at the
expense of a blind people. I dread to think of what may happen
when the time comes that the scales fall from the eyes of the
people and they see this Government for what it really is.

This same week The Miami Herald published a feature story
about the Prime Minister and his family. I say again .... as I have
said before in this column .... Mrs. Pindling is a remarkable
woman, her husband's greatest asset. She has travelled far on the
road of success and she carries her new position well, almost as
though she were to the manner born.
In this story a member of the Pindling family was quoted as
saying that there will not be any change in standards after
independence.
I don't have the article before me and so I can't quote exactly
what was said. What the statement meant was that the British
image would be removed from the scene and be replaced by the
equally bright image of the Pindling Government. Is this possible?
Let us examine facts.

Whatever else may be said about Britain, no one can deny the
fact that the British Civil Service .... and British administration
generally .... was admired, respected and trusted by the world for
its honesty, integrity and sense of fair play, all of which reached
its highest peak in the expression "British Justice".
What can be said about the qualities brought to Government
by the PLP administration?
Integrity? They lost that in the means they used for the
systematic and deliberate destruction of Freeport.
Honesty? No one in the Government has been charged with
dishonesty. But what is honesty?
Fair play? The Immigration Act has been spitefully
administered with a view to injuring or destroying non-Bahamians
... and also Bahamians who have the courage to stand up and
fight for the honour of the Bahamian people.
Perhaps the worst trait in the Government is ingratitude. They
not only have no gratitude for anything that has been done for
them but they seem to bear special malice for people who helped
coloured people when they were not in a position to help
themselves.
This means that they are suffering from the worst of human
maladies .... an inferiority complex.
They are obviously jealous of the achievements of men who
built the Bahamian society. They not only try to erase the work
they did .... without any salary .... from human memory but they
have tried to create images of their own without these people
doing anything to earn this recognition. Their idea of a national
hero is a joke. They have created so many false images that they
have left the people nothing to respect and admire and nothing to
which they might aspire .... except money and raw power.

When I was in Nassau for a few days recently I was discussing
the possible future of the Bahamas with a friend.
I asked him whether he thought that the economy might
recover .... and when?
"I really don't know," he said. "All I know is that we are
moving into a period which decent people will find it difficult to
accept. I am a prisoner here. I can't afford to leave. I wish I
could. You are fortunate. You were wise to prepare for this
possibility."

This observation made me pause and think.
We are all concerned about the economy.
But we lose sight of the fact that the PIP Government has
destroyed something that is far more valuable than money. It has
destroyed the moral character of the Bahamian people.
This is something that nothing .... and no one .... can restore.

Just one more thought before I close.
The Bahamas Government is following an "inward" course in
its immigration policy.
No one .... no people .... no country can grow when it turns its
mind inward. Britain and America became strong nations because
they embrace in their blood the genius of many races and
peoples.
Remember .... it is the genius of a single German, who was
brought to the U.S. after the second world war, that has been
responsible for America's space programme and man's first
landing on the moon.
This is also true in Russia. A team of German scientists,
transported with their families .... along with stolen German
factories and laboratories .... to Moscow after Germany was
crushed in the second world war, have been behind the Russian
space programme.
The thing that made the British Civil Service the finest human
institution in recorded history was the fact that it was staffed by
men and women drawn from many places in the world and
moved to many parts of the Empire during their period of service.
People learn and grow through contact with peoples of other
races and national origin.
"Inward growth" is what happened to Haiti. Slaves overthrew
the French. They destroyed the fabric of French administration.
And the country sank to the level of its new rulers.
As a result .... after nearly 200 years of freedom. Haiti is still
far behind in what is generally accepted as desirable human
growth and achievement.
The Bahamas will not sink as Haiti did because Britain is
handing over a structure that is intact. But in other ways the
Bahamas suffers by comparison.
Visitors to Haiti today say that they feel safe in that island ....
no stealing, no rape, no kidnapping. The Haitian people may be
poor but it would now seem that they have not lost the most
precious of human values.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Ingratitude, more strong than traitors' arms,
Quite vanquish'd him: then burst his mighty heart;
And in his mantle muffling up his face,


Even at the base of Pompey's statue,
Great Caesar fell.
SHAKESPEARE'S Julius Caesar


knowledge of the public, some
member has been picked up to
be made the scape-goat and to
save as it were the skins of
others. I am not saying that
Mr I lanna or any other
member of the P L.P. are
angels But let us put the blame
where it justly belongs And
time vill tell. and also solve the
whole problem
Dr Brown, I am wondering
if you, who seem to know
everything that's going on in
our community, are aware of
the fact that teachers and
others working for
Government are now being
pressed against their will to
allow a deduction of one day's
full pay out of their now small
salaries towards a scheme to
build an African Museum of
some kind down in the
Coconut Grove area where the
Prime Minister's pet lamb. Mr.
Moxey, is political
representative for that area.
What do you think about such
an act?'
Just what is your opinion on
this most important matter?
Should not the Government if
they are so anxious to boost
Mr Moxey aind his
constituency, build such a
museum out of government
funds, and if necessary ask for


public contributions instead of
holding the big stick over the
heads of poor teachers and as it
were demanding a day's salary
towards their pet scheme' If
our Government decides to
build a museum of any kind.
should not such a museum he
built in a far more central area.
and be one of which all
Bahamians can he justly proud,
and where our now many.
many, tourists may go. and see
something worthwhile
historically and otherwise?
And not down in the
backwoods of the Southern
district?'
In what part of the world do
you find the city's chief
museum'.' Certainly not in the
backwoods of the country in
which it is built, but in a
prominent place in the heart of
the city if you as yet do not
know. l)r Brown. Now let the
public have immediately your
views on this most important
matter please, and thank you
in advance
In conclusion. Mr. I editor.
this is only the beginning ot
sorrows Just wait until you see
the Union Jack pulled down
for the last time Then the true
story of independence here
shall be told.
A WATCHFUL TAXPAYER


SEAFLOOR AQUARIUM

GRATEFUL TO B.E.C.


EDITOR The Tribune.
Enclosed is a copy of a letter
written to Bahamas Electricity
Corporation. Would you be
kind enough to publish same,
most of the time one only
hears complaints, so we
thought it would be good to
give praise when it is due.
Thanking you, we are,
Yours very truly,
SEAFLOOR AQUARIUM, LTD.

G. C. JOHINSON MGR.
Feb. 26th 1973
General Manager,
Bahamas Electricity Corporation,
Nassau.
Dear Sir:
This is to acknowledge our


sincere thanks to your staft for
their co-operation in our time
of emergency, when our
aux iti:'rv generator was
destroyed and we could not
operate without electricity as
all our fish and mamnials
would have died.
We realize that by not
cutting us off while we were
obtaining our replacement, did
cause some inconvenience to
your engineers and work crews
in their maintenance work, and
we want you to know we do
sincerely thank you.
Yours very truly,
SEAFLOOR AQUARIUM, LTD.
G. C. JOHNSON MGR.


SECOND CHAS. E. SMITH-BACKED BUILDING COLLAPSES
UAILi"Y'S CROSSROADS, VIRGINIA (Al') Rescuers digging through
the wreckage of a 26-story apartment house in Bailey's Crossroads, Virginia
fear the ten persons still listed as missing may be dead. Five persons were
killed and 34 injured when the half-finished building collapsed yesterday.
An official of the buildings hackers Charles F. Smith company y
estimates the damage at 12 and a half million dollars. A similar collapse at
a Smith project in Crystal City, Virginia killed three workmen in 1968.


Condemns Mrs. Pindling

for 'worst possible taste'


I )1TOR. The Tribune,
I tind that I cannot go on
without expressing my opinion
iit the article that appeared in
last week's Nassau Guardian
which dealt with an article that
appeared in a Miami paper
about our -i rst Lady
1 think that it was in the
woist possible taste for \Mrs
'indhlng it) state that "she
preferred shopping in Miami to
shopping on Bay Street Im n
sure that all of us feel the same
way at times but, of iturse,
most of us do not enjoy the
prilleged status of the I first
.adN\ anil have to make di)
with what we are abic to find
locally
Mrs Pindling complained
that every one recognized her


when she shopped locally and
this made her shopping more
difficult. Surely she must
realize that it was the personal
contact with the people that
put her husband where he is
today and rather than being
annoyed by this recognition,
she should be delighted about
it
W ith t he Customs
regulations that went into
Sttefct last tall. it is obvious
that the Government is trying
to encourage Bahamians to
shop Bahamian and I certainly
think it is incumbent on the
First Lady of the land to set a
good example for all.
LOCAL SHOPPER
Freeport.
IFcb 27. 1, 73.


/a emoi eli



BLros3ette




SpeciJe/resenlate


/om fparl France

ui wilt u to demonstrate



THE WORLD FAMOUS



LANCOME

BEAUTY PRODUCTS




THE PERFUME SHOP

Cor. Fredrick& Bay Streets


1.- '- ---,--


I ._ __ _ t~- - '- -Y -


----







UJINK-SME


bhtr Frtbunt


SSaturday. Mar 3, 1973.


Gives up independence solo to singBISHOP ELDON Anglican Franciscans


v IACI FR UM


in Moral Rearmament show in U.K. AMAICA


GLADSTONE ADDERLEY of Nassau, who sings a calypso song as one of the cast in the new
revue GB, which opens in Westminster Theatre, London, on March 6, is featured in Moral
Re-Armament's Information service bulletin of February 24.


Following is the full text of
that feature.
GLADSTONE Adderley is a
Bahamian. Son of a Baptist
minister and one of nine
children, his home is ,V.ssa ,
the capital of the Bahamas. ..11/
set for a career in medicine, his
voice was discovered by a
Texan, Professor Robert
Henry, looking for talent from
the Caribbean islands.
At 16, Gladstone convinced
his parents to let him go with
Professor Henry to the United
States, where he studied music
for five years in universities in
Texas, Louisiana and Indiana.
His first public performance
was singing the tenor solo in
the Messiah accompanied by
the Houston Symphony
Orchestra conducted by Andre
Previn.
As a dramatic tenor his real
field is opera, but finding too
little appreciation for opera in
the Bahamas he branched into
more popular music. He has
been working with the Ministry
of Education and Culture in
the Bahamas co-ordinating
music programmes throughout
the schools and using artistic


celebrations on 10 July,
Gladstone was asked to sing
solo. the new national anthem
on that occasion. He has
foregone this privilege to take
part in the revue GB opening in
two weeks at the Westmninster
Theatre. Interviewed by the
Information Service he said.
How did I come to get
invited to take part in GB?
Now that's an interesting
question. I had taken time off
from my job in Nassau to get
some experience as a popular
singer in the U.S.A. I got into
the different club scenes in
Massachusetts and Chicago,
and appeared on Boston
television.
While there I received a call
from Dr. Doris Johnson, now
Minister of Transport of the
Bahamas, asking when I was


coming home, and saying I was
needed to help in the
Independence preparations. I
went back, having been away
for six months. I phoned her
on arrival. She said it was great
I was back and would I like to
go with her to an MRA
Conference in Swizerland to
represent the Bahamas, leaving
the next day. I said I hadn't
even unpacked, and she said
that was so much the better.
I arrived in Caux knowing
absolutely nothing. There I
learnt to have my first quiet
time, listening to God and
writing down what Hie says.
Somebody I very much
respected apologised to me for
something they had done
against me. This shook me and
I thought that if they could be
so honest maybe I could be
too.
There was another thing. We
had been brought up to see the


BISHOP Michael Eldon
returned this week from
Jamaica after attending the
consecration of Bishop Neville
DeSouza at the Parish church
of St. James, Montego Bay, on
the Feast of St. Mattais on
February 24.
The new bishop was
consecrated by the Archbishop
of the West Indies, His Grace
the Rt. Rev. Allan Knight. All
the bishops of the province
were in attendance.
Prior to the consecration the
House of Bishops met in
consultation with
representatives of U.S.P.G., the
Episcopal Church of America,
and the Anglican Church of
Canada.
Bishop Eldon will make his
first visit to St. Christopher's
Church, Rum Cay, between
March 13 and t1 He will be
accompanied on this trip by
Bro. Roberts, a visiting brother
of the Anglican Franciscan
Order. Brother Roberts will
visit Grand Bahama between
March 10 and 12.


may work in diocese
TWO members of the at 9 am. -at Christ tcurch
Anglican order of the Cathedralandat 7p.m. at St.
Franciscans arrived in Nasau Margaret's.
on Wednesday for a two- wek Thre are also plans for the
visit primarily to discover Franciscans to conduct
whether the order would be retreats, one for men between
interested in working in the 6 and 9 p.m. March 9, for
Bahamas Diocese. clergy between 9:30 a.m. and 5
At the same time, according p.m. March 16, and for women
to a press release, Brother between 3 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Robert and Brother Philip March 17. All will be held at
Leonard will look for persons Holy Cross Parish, Highbury
interested in joining the Park.


Franciscan Order, or in
becoming Associates of the
Order. They are also scheduled
to preach at a number of New
Providence parishes this
Sunday. I
The Franciscans, patterned
after the life of St. Francis of
Assisi, are men and women
who have made a lifetime
commitment under the
threefold vow of poverty,
chastity and obedience.
Bro. Philip will preach at 7
a.m. Sunday at St. Barnabas, at
9 a.m. at Holy Cross and at 7
p.m at Christ the King.
Bro. Robert will preach at
the 7 a.m. service at St. Agnes,


ANGLICAN-CATHOLIC
SERVICES
AT A united Ash Wednesday
Service at 7:30 p.m. at Mary,
Star of the Sea Church, the
Venerable Archdeacon Foster
Pestaina, pastor of Christ the
King Church, will preach the
homily. A scripture lesson
from Isaiah and the sacred
passion of our Lord Jesus
Christ according to St. Mark's
Gospel will be read by four
lectors two from each
church.
Distribution of ashes will be
made, and following the
recessional, coffee will be
served in the meeting room of
Mary Star of the Sea Church to
give members of the
congregations an opportunity
to meet one another.


...- Pastor---
H. MILLS
Ph. 2-4306
P.O. Box N362
FRIDAY


htlltRle ai!
Soldier Road and Old Trai!
NASSAU'S FRIENDLIEST CHURCH
SERVICES
SUNDAY: Bible School 10 aj;t,
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m

2 WEDNESDAY: Power Hour 7:30 p.m
Y: Young Peope Felowship 7:30 p.m.


___


n


~ .1.. '-- -- I- '-`--- 1- ~~ ___ __ ~_


A
F
0


ti
F








IEARED

I bA.--l- _L < ~


FREEPORT: P. Leslie
Burrows has been promoted to
assistant manager of Lafayette
Store, according to Mr. Pierre
Basseguy, president of Crystal
Seas Enterprises Limited, the
parent company.
Mr. Burrows joined Crystal
Seas in July, 1972 and held the
position of warehouse manager


until hir .hVA Opromotion. "
Born i Long Island, the
"33 ear-Oti Mr. *Burrows was
educated at Buckley School,
Deidman's Cay, Long Island,
St. Augustine's College, Nassau
Crd St. John's College
Minnesota.
In his new position, Mr.
Burrows is responsible for


personnel and assisting in the
day to day operation of
Lafayette, the new $500,000
addition to Freeport's
International Bazaar. The store
. pens March 7.
ba burrows is presently
i d't.going an intensive
trallitng programme to
familiarize himself with all
aspects of the company.
"I feel the experience I
received while warehouse
manager for the company will
be a tremendous asset to me,"
he said of his new position.
"That job made me familiar
with all the goods available in
the store and has given me the
confidence to accept this new
position.
"Lafayette is a beautiful
store with a tremendous array
of merchandise. I feel it is a
great asset to Freeport and the
International Bazaar," said Mr.
Burrows.
In announcing the new
appointment, Mr. Basseguy
said he feels Mr. Burrows will
be a welcome addition to the
company's management staff.
"He has shown good potential
and an eagerness to learn our
operation and grow with the
company."
Mr. Burrows is married to
the former Carmelina Dean of
Hatchet Bay, Eleuthera.


O Ih WrtbunP


"W<. ,Mrc 93
.~~~ W arh in


Gives up independence solo


P.Leslie Burrow,; is assistant manager


of new GB department store, Lafayette


Ssork ''h .
here. t, isc '..f '. i +,' .I I


nd rt course under the
)I Hi,,n ,fthenry ('ass. I've
..i.:., hicL that GB is going
i%, .i nistic show, a real
iit aind I tedl responsible fI
"' 1'; ; h.ll ;,ip'p enl.


Completes course in USA


From Page 4
Some months later I
received a letter troin this sxan,"
group in London I hey askc,
whether I would conside-
coming to London to take part
in their revue due to b,
produced on London's Wcstl
End. and now called GB. I
hadn't a clue what that st,,d
for. but ron mny experience ,!
it in Cau\. I knew the power A1
that show and the influence it
could have in changing people'
So my wife and I decided to
come, bringing our four-monlth
old baby It meant real
sacrifice We both had to give
up our jobs, and because I had
already taken so much leave. I
had to resign. It also meant we
would miss being in our
country for Independence and
I would not be able to sing the
new national anthem for the,
nation.
When we arrived I saw ('i
on the backs of ca ir
everywhere, so I said. 'lley.,
this your advertising'' It '5,1
only then I understood whali
GB really meant I his shois
does have the power to change
Britain. I am glad to be heie
The calypso, which is one ot
the songs I sing in the show has
so much truth in it
If you think my clothes are
bright. I wear them to liven up
the grey English scene! While
I'm here I want to do anything
I can to help, and perhaps it
can help to change me in the
meantime. I have a faith, so at


'- f
I


iII


r

..!.


I, : Freeport,
i" 1 i'di i1, has completed
i',;;s of cable
i i1! use at the
S, I Ir.lphone System
i .H'. i i taymark'!.


t I'.. 'p ,!di couirs
I ( ; l spqlicing i'f
'.,, ,'.) :ii and direct
o;' 1, *m ,; special to,,ls
^ r i' i '' w ..ile splicing
,- ..... .il it i Continental
S i es he clabil
-'1 v'- the stud ','T
': . * ,'.b],dge to
' : ,1 i: l: -.stand hi >w
SI '" i ic v able
IhI' splic,"I'


XIIE' N I H


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Obr1t rtbunr


Saturday, March 3, 1973.


.
Reception for visiting Congressman
THE BAHAMAS FINANCIAL SECRETARY Mr. Reginald Wood (extreme right) was
among the Bahamas Government officials who attended a reception last Friday at the
Nassau Beach Hotel for visiting U.S. Congressmen. The Americans were here for meetings
in connection with the continuance of pre-clearance facilities at Nassau International
Airport. Pictured left to right are Mr. Dann H. Lewis, Assistant Director of Tourism, Mr.
Edward Morgan, Assistant Secretary to the U.S. Treasury; Miss Patricia Wilson of the U.S.
Treasury Department; Mrs. Reginald Wood and Mr. Wood.
Photo: Lorenzo Lockhart.

1 r HT' SAVOY

AAR TA THEATRE


Great Food

Great Show

Great Service
L. oc-ated a thBRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL
PAR$OISE ISLAND


r. h f: f WI : 1 14 ( AmN : 1 4.j C T O

CHARLES BRONiSON
*M l i fI'V fff l l
-THEMECuNIC09se


Starts Saturday night and
plays through Wednesday, "A
FISTFUL OF DYNAMITE"
plus "JOE KIDD" matinee
Sunday through Wednesday.
continuous from 1:45, evening
8:30. Plus late feature Tuesday
night.
The turbulent days of the
Mexican Revolution provide
the exciting back-drop for "A
Fistful of Dynamite", starring
Academy Award winner, Rod
Steiger, James Coburn and
continental favourite Romolo
Valli.
Steiger, who won an Oscar
for his portrayal of a Southern
sheriff in "In the Heat of The
Night," and Coburn, noted for
the "Flint" thrillers and many
other adventure films, make an
effective anti-establishment
pair in this new outdoor
drama.
Steiger plays a Mexican peon
turned revolutionist and
Coburn is seen as an Irish
terrorist addicted, to bombs
and dynamite. The revolution
depicted in the movie is the
one of 1913.
Released through United
Artists, the film score was
composed and conducted by
Ennio Morricone, one of
Italy's foremost authors of
motion picture scores.
"JOE KIDD" which stars
Clint Eastwood captures the
bitter battle for land ownership
between the original Mexicans
and powerful cattle and lumber
interests in New Mexico at the
turn of the century.
Clint Eastwood portrays the
victorious leader of a small
band of Mexicans who wage a
fight on the opposing
Mexican-Americans.
Also taking part in the
western drama is Robert Duvall
who co-stars as a land baron.
Currently riding the waves
because ot his performances in
" The Godfather,'"
"Tomorrow" and "The Great
Northfield, Minnesota Raid"
he ends up hiring Eastwood
and his band of sharpshooters
to track down a revolutionary.
Other actors include John
Saxon, Don Stroud, Stella
Garcia, and James Wainwright.


SHIRLEY STREET XKEATRE


Now showing through
Thursday, "ACROSS 110TH
STREET" matinees at 3:00
and 5:00, evening 8:30. No
one under 17 will be admitted.
"ACROSS 1 10TH
STREET," the action drama
starring Anthony Quinn,
Yaphet Kotto and Anthony
Franciosa, deals mainly with an
action confrontation between
the mob, the cops and a gang
of blacks who try to
double-cross them both.
Released through United
Artists, the production is based
on the novel written by Wally
Ferris under the same name.
In it Quinn stars as a New
York Harlem precinct police
captain who. faces a final
shootout before he can retire
and become a civilian.
Actor Yaphet Kotto, who
once replaced James Earl Jones
and won instant fame for his
part in the "Great White
Hope" on Broadway, now
appears as Lieutenant Pope -
the black detective allied with
Quinn to apprehend three
cop-killing robbers connected
with a syndicate numbers
racket.
Starts Friday,"LADY
SINGS THE BLUES" matinees
at 2 p.m. and 4:45, evening
8:30. No one under 17 will be
admitted.
Capturing the glamour that
was to be found in the
depression days of the 1930s,


Diana Rem makes her Olm dibmt
Sthe leadry Billie Hollday In
Paramiount Pliture "Lady Stng
the Blues." The Motow-Weston.
Furle ProducOonbased on Ihe life
of the late blues awlgs" also sar
Billy Dee Williams. Executive
Producer was Berry Gordy.

"LADY SINGS THE BLUES"
does not portray but relives an
era that was a part of the
legendary Billie Holiday.
Based on her life as a singer
and depicting background
events occurring in her
childhood, Billie Holiday, blues
great of the 30s, is acted by
singer Diana Ross.
Diana Ross sings many of
Billie Holiday's most enduring
songs including "Lover Man,"
"Don't Explain," "I Cried For
You," "All of Me," "Strange
Fruit," "My Man," and "God


Bless the Child" which Billie
wrc's at 1er her mother refused
to give her some badly needed
money and she also sine
otnefs.
The first black anti-heroine,
Billie Holiday broke rules and
defied custom. Although felt as
an incomplete portrayal of
Billie's life by some,
painstaking research went into
the production "LADY SINGS
THE BLUES."
It affected the dramatization
of the famed blues singer and
authenticity is displayed in the
sets, costumes and background
scenes which convey the look
of the 1930s.
Diana Ross makes her debut
is an actress in "LADY SINGS
THE BLUES," which required
all of her energy. She appears
in almost every scene, and
worked a full 12-hour day all
but one of the 42 days of
principal photography.
Photographing took the set
to California's Lincoln Heights
jail, a long abandoned
institution where Billie had
undergone painful
rehabilitation for her
emotional and physical
breakdowns.


WULFF ROAD THEATRE
NOW showing through HELL" starrs Steve Re
Tuesday, "THE LIMIT" plus the eldest son of a stu
"THE MERCENARY" matinee owner whose activities
continuous from 2 p.m., forced to include an enc
evening 8:30. Sunday showings with horse thieves wh<
continuous from 5 p.m. their entire herd of
Suggested for mature while they are being dr
audiences, parental discretion market.
is advised. The search for the b
"THE LIMIT," produced by thieves proves to be a lo
New Era Communications, tiring one and even lan
stars Harlem-born actor Yaphet in the state penitentiary
Kotto as a black motor-cycle he is convicted after
policeman and centres on his accused of stealing gold
conflicts with himself, his race train.
and the society around him. Eventually, he is a
Kotto, who followed James clear his name of
Earl Jones in the starring role conviction by appreh
of "The Great White Hope" on the robbers and ena
Broadway, also produced and discovering their hiding
directed "THE LIMIT", which for the gold.
is based on an original
screenplay by Sean Cameron.
The film comes to a climax
as it shows Kotto as Mark
Johnson in a deep struggle
with the inner conflict of t
professional duty and love for
his woman.
Photographed in colour, the
picture was shot around Los tnc
Angeles and the cast includes
Quinn Redeker, Virgil Frye, th
Corrinne Cole, Ted Cassidy and the
Pamela Jones.
Starts Wednesday, "BLACK Lt
GUNN" plus "A LONG RIDE tic
FROM HELL" matinee
continuous from 2 p.m.,
evening 8:30. No one under 17 ti c
will be admitted.
"A LONG RIDE FROM
BASRA MEETINGS the
BAHAMAS Air Sea Rescue
Association's monthly general
meeting will be held on
Wednesday, March 7, at 8:30
p.m. at headquarters. A
directors' meeting will be held
at headquarters on Monday,
March 5, at 5:30 p.m.


Under interrogation
INTERROGATION by Derek Co* (standing) during
rehearsal for "The Prisoner" opening next Wednesday at
the Colony Room, Montagu Beach Hotel at 8:30 p.m. for
four nightly performances. The Prisone (Peter
Glucksmann) seen In a man-to-man confrontation of
Bridget Boland's fine play that tells the story about the
arrest, Imprisohment and brainwashing of a Cardinal In the
Catholic Church In an unspecified Communist country.
Tony Betts produces the Nassau Payers producton1Other
members of the cast Include Gordon Cooper, Brian Dilan,
Geoff Starkle.TIm Crowther and Irene Pollngton.


^^SHIRLEYST


*


NOW SHOWING
Matinee 3 & 5, Eveani


If you st
from the uol
It's


ANTHONY QW
"AClOS1

NO ONE UN
Reservations not cl
on first come


Now thru Wednesday
atinee continuous from
Evening 8:30
"A FISTFUL OF.
DYNAMITE" PG.
James Coburn
Rod Steiger
PLUS
"JOE KIDD" PG.
Clint Eastwood
John Saxon
?Phone 2-2534



NOW SHOWING


Sunday continuous from 5 p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee continuous from 2. Evening 8:31


(3 THRU iTHunRuAY
S 8:30-'Phone 2.1004, 2.1005 -
Mal $300,000 3
b, it's not robbery.
suicide. .





SII


*10=YAPUETIO1TO 5
IUST R EE!

DER 17ADMITTED.
imed by 8:15 will be sold
e first served basis.


Sunday thru Tuesday
1:45 Continuous Sunday from 5:
Continuous Monday from 3:
"CREATURES THE WORLD
FORGOT" G.
Julie Ege
Tony Bonner

PLUS

"NOON SUNDAY" PG.
Mark Leonard
Linda Avery



MG THRU TUESDAY


I









Ih, M rtbunt


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the 21st Century.Today.





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what's more, the food tastes better .. .
is better. . when it's cooked in the
Amana Radarange Microwave Oven.
Amana microwave cooking
means no more hot kitchen. No more


impatience over thawing frozen foods.
Easy after-dinner clean-ups. And no
grease film on your kitchen walls. The
oven is compact enough (223/4" wide,
15" high, and 17'/4" deep) to fit any-
place. Plugs into any 115-volt electri-
cal outlet. And cleans with a damp
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Cooking in the Amana Radarange
Microwave Oven is truly the cooking
of the future. Yours today. Why wait?


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ICROWAVEWOVEN



Taylor Industries Ltd.

P. O. BOX N4806 TEL. 28941-5


Speaking at the February 12
meeting of the American
Women's Club, Mrs. Pearce said
these challenges would build
the escalators "to international
understanding and world
peace". Understanding through
travel, she said, was the
passport to peace.
"In public affairs, are we
challenging? I think so.
Certainly, the vast community
improvement programme
challenges all clubwomen and
their communities to 'do it
yourself' in community
rehabilitation. In this
department we will endeavour
to translate the principles of
good citizenship into action in
so many important areas -
defence, health, Indian affairs,
law observance, safety. We are
challenging any person who
wistfully believes that things
will get better if one just
wishes it so."
Mrs. Pearce said that as the
federation moved to promote
friendliness with other clubs in
58 countries, it was

^-ft


MRS. E. D. PEARCE,
honorary president of the
General Federation of
Women's Clubs addressing the
American Women's Club in
Nassau recently.


accomplishing important and
vital tasks. "This friendship,"
she said, "between peoples is
neither achieved nor enforced
by government-to-government
negotiations. It is brought
about by people-to-people
endeavours."
Speaking on the increase in
leisure time enjoyed by many
people these days, Mrs. Pearce
stressed the need to achieve a
rich cultural life which is "not
only a possibility but a reality
for every American adult." -
"Even though a great many
people have achieved their
vocational and professional
goals through continued
education, people have tended
to underestimate the
importance of the fine arts and
cultural areas so helpful in
seeking a better life.
"When we come to the fine
arts department, it is fair to say
that GFWC clubwomen are
confident. We have good
reason to be for the
multiplication of government
and private groups interested in
supporting and promoting the
arts shows that this country is
coming of age in cultural
awareness."
FEARLESS
Mrs. Pearce told the
American Women's Club that
because of the many forces
tearing at the present-day
family structure, women must
be fearless.
"We know that the structure
is changing, perhaps in some
cases for the better. But we
need the woman who will
maintain that good family
relationships are as important
as automatic computers or
flights to the ntoecn. At the
same time, these clubwomen
will be fearless as they venture
outside the home to make their
wishes known in the public
sector in consumer matters,
for example."
One of the federation's most
important departments, said
Mrs. Pearce, was International
Affairs which included foreign
policy, the support of CARE
and the United Nations.
"This department," she said,
"promotes international
understanding through travels
around the world. It has been
my privilege to experience 11
international goodwill trips
with the general federation.
"We discovered on our
Goodwill Adventure Tour and
conferences with our
international delegates that
people, clubs, communities and
homes from country to
country are very much alike
the world over.
"We found the clubwomen
accepting fully their roles as
mothers, the molders of
mankind, as teachers,
contributing to the cultural
life. Homemakers, who were
secluded and protected behind
closed blinds, now look out
through those blinds into the
community and give
voluntarily and professionally
their service in social welfare
fields.
SET THE STANDARDS
"In countries around the
world, it has been the woman
who sets the standards. It is the
woman who sets the morals
and standards, not only in the
home, but also in the club and
the community."
Mrs. Pearce described the
goodwill ambassadors as
"goodwill carriers and fine
image bearers for the
federation and the United
States."
"They are truly 'pretty.
Americans'. The welding
together of mutual interests,
experiences and problems
strengthened the bond of
international friendship.
Understanding through travel is
the passport to peace."
During her speech given in
the Polaris Room of the
Holiday Inn, Mrs. Pearce
praised the American Women's
Club for its community
activities, the Red Cross for its
aid to the earthquake victims


in Nicaragua, the Community
Improvement Project,
Meals-On-Wheels, and the
Yellow Birds volunteer
programme at the Princess
Margaret Hospital.
HUMANE RAFFLE
DRAW ON MONDAY
THE BAHAMAS Humane
Society car raffle draw will be
held Monday at 9.45 p.m. at
the Cat and Fiddle.
Tickets for the Datsun will
be sold during the evening
before the drawing.


drutaS ay March 3 1973


WITH the theme "Now is
the time",. the annual sales
promotion presentation and
dinner sponsored by
Anheuser Busch Inc. and
Bahamas Blenders Ltd., took
place Februnary 19 at Loews
Hotel, Paradise Island.
Over 80 persons, comprising
top personnel from
Anheuser Busch and Bahamas
Blenders, sales representatives,
wholesale customers, bar, and
club operators saw two
30-minute films, documenting
the achievements of Budweiser


and Michelob beers during
1972. The films also showed
the projection and promotional
programmes for this year.
Budweiser is the largest


year by 30 per cent, compared
with 1971. lie projected a 50
per cent increase this year over
1972.


selling beer in the world and In Nassau to make the
Michelob has the fastest presentations were Mr. George
popularity growth in the Ilanning, district manager of
United States, drawing the Anheuser-Busch, stationed at
majority of its patrons from Orlando, Florida, Mr. James
the "now" generation, a press Neshitt. division manager, Mr.
release said. Mike Minnig, assistant to the
Blenders vice-president regional manager and Mr. John
(Marketing) Mr. Robert Garwood accountant
D'Ornellas said that Bud and executive of D'Arcy
Michelob sales were up last Advertising.
-


A


2 new Kiwanis inducted


AT A RECENT
dinner-meeting of the
Kiwanis Club of Fort
Montagu, held at the Holiday
Inn, Paradise Island, two new
members were inducted into
the club. Felix Musgrove,
assistant Food and Beverage
Director of the Holiday Inn


sponsored Mr. Penn and
Charles Lunn. Sr. a past
president and present
Lieutenant Governor of the
Bahamas District of Kiwanis
International who performed
the induction ceremony along
with the president.
PHOTO: William (Gus)
Roberts.


Wednesday, March 7th.


It is anticipated


renovations


that


will be com-


Understanding through travel


is passport to peace, says


-U.S.Women'sClub president

THE STUDY OF THE HUMANITIES, the interchange of
culture around the world and a concern for people everywhere
were cited as some of the urgent challenges facing members of the
General Federation of Wonmen's Clubs in 1973 by Mrs. E. D.
Pearce, the federation's honorary president.


Hotel, and Truman Penn,
assistant manager, Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank,
became the service club's
newest members. Pictured
from left are Idris Reid, club
vice president, who sponsored
Mr. Musgrove, Mr. Musgrove,
Mr. Truman Penn, Rudy
Moultrie, club president, who


THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA



SPECIAL NOTICE


Our John F. Kennedy Drive

Branch will be temporarily

closed for renovation and

expansion of facilities as of

the close of business

Tuesday, March 6th.


All J.F.K. Branch accounts

will be serviced at our Cable

Beach Branch effective with

the opening of business


pleted by approximately

June 1st, 1973.




The Royal U The Helpful Bank


I I r


I - - - -- - ---


7

























TOP THREE at the Budweiser and Michelob presentation. Left to right: Mr. H. H.
(Bobby) Symonette, president of Bahamas Blenders Ltd., Mr. George Hanning, district
manager, Anheuser.Busch and Mr. James Nesbitt, division manager, Anheuser-Busch. The
lady is Miss Ellamae Bastian.

Budweiser & Michelob hold presentation











WhP Wrtbttt


SaturdayMarch 3, 1973.


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.


REAL ESTATE


C8917
BEST SALES OR RENTALS
in Real Estate are through.
FOX & SONS Tel. 28012 -
31295, Box 6104, Nassau.
C8918
DON'T LOSE YOUR LOT OR
HOME, because you can't meet
the payments -- Call FOX &
SONS REAL ESTATE Tel.
28012 31295 evenings
Box 6104, Nassau.

C8930
2 LARGE LOTS 20.000 so. ft.
Blair Estate. A good Buy.
Canal front lots Seabreeze
Estate price $9,000.00. Inland
lot Seabreeze Estate Price
$5000.00.
Well situated Hilltop Lut
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
C8981
FOR SALE
COMPARE Sands Addition
with other Subdivisions. 80ft.
frontage against 50 ft.
6400 sq. ft. against 5,000 ft.
Under ground utility against
unsightly overhead lines.
20% Cash discount against
little or no discount.
Low deposit
Easy monthly payments
Near schools, churches,
shopping and other facilities.
For appointment call 23921.
C8976
ONE LARGE residential lot in
Highland Park, high elevation.
Only $9,500.00. Call Roberts
at 28437 before 5 p.m.
C9035
FOR SALE
SPLIT LEVEL house Shirlea.
Big enough for two families.
Furnished-only $37,500.00.
2 UNIT HOUSE has income
that is established, Montagu
Heights. Neat, clean and
spacious. Reduced to
$45,000.00.
HAVE HOUSE
approximately 4000 sq. ft.-
priced way below reproduction
costs. 2-car garage -- enclosed
SWIMMING POOL. Bar-b-que
pit under cover. Ideal for
extremely large family for
good living in the tropics. Near
school and shopping centre.
Price will surprise you. Please
inquire.
OUT WEST 2 Storey in
elegant taste. Facing Sea-rights
to Sandy Beach. Ideal for
yachtmans family-golfing
swimming, shopping nearby.
No problems. Priced below
reproduction costs. By
appointment.
VISTA MARINA houses
enclosed with well cultivated
grounds can see anytime.
HIGHLAND PARK from
$40,000.00 and up.
NASSAU EAST houses from
$35,000.00 and up. Don't fear
- Damianos has the best. Our
listings are the best.
DAMIANOS we sell real
estate since 1945. Dial 22033,
22305, 22307 Nite 41197
C9014
FOR SALE
1. Attractive three-bedroom,


two-bath residence in
Vista Marina. living room,
separate dining room,
Bahama room, porch,
patio, carport, etc. Large
lot, fruit orchard. $85,000
furnished or nearest offer.
2. Excellent buy in charming
three-bedroom, two-bath
residence Highland Park.
Spacious living-dining,
porch, garage. Beautifully
landscaped grounds, fruit
trees. Only six years old.
Financing available.
$54,000 unfurnished.
3. T w o s t o r e y
Georgian-Colonial
architect-designed
residence Vista Marina
with two bedrooms, two
baths, living room, dining
room, powder room,
laundry, carport, two
porches, maid's room, etc.
Lot: 80' x 168'. Dual
water supply. $54,000
semi-furnished.
4. Charming three-bedroom,
two-bath residence in
quiet cul-de-sac off Village
Road conveniently close
to Queen's College and
new shopping centre.
Spacious living room,
separate dining room,
modern kitchen, study,
maid's bedroom and bath,
laundry, carport.
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 washing
machine.
H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N8164,
Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042


I I REiESTATE


I I


C9001
MUS. SELL. Make an offer.
Lot approximately 92' x 110'
Blair Estates, zoned for private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.
C9037
LOT FOR SALE IN HIGH
VISTA. $7,.00. 50% down.
Balance $200.00 per month.
NO INTEREST. Phone 21731
day Night 41584.
C8984
FOR SALE
FURNISHED 3-bedroom
1-bath, garage/laundry. Lot 50
x 157. Montrose Avenue
immediately north Pinder's
Food Market. Can be used as
dwelling or commercial. See
owner on premises.

C9054
LAKEFRONT LOTS AT
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. Price from $7500.
$100 deposit. $103 month. No
interest. From 70 x 100. Tel:
2-3027 or 2-4148 Morley &
O'Brien Real Estate

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

C8982
FURNISHED one bedroom
apartment, Centreville, w/w
carpet, air conditioned. $230
includes water, electricity,
phone. Call 2-2698 or 5-1663.

C8943
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
C8929
Woodland Road: Hilltop
house; centrally air
conditioned; 4 double
bedrooms: 2Vz bathrooms;
guest toilet; living room,
separate dining room; TV
room; large ultra modern
kitchen with dishwasher; 1/2
acre garden. $800 per month.
,Phone 21304 to view.
C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8939
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9012
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom 1
bath apartment Soldier
Road. Call John H. Rolle
3-4265.
C9021
LARGE SHOP for rent, 3000
square feet, 6th Terrace,
Centreville. Can be used as
store and warehouse. Has side
entrance. Call 2-1731 or
3-1583.
C9038
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home with private
entrance in Palmdale. For
information call 5-1044
C8937

CA$HI
FOR YOUR FURNITURE
AND OTHER EFFECTS

FOX BROS.

FURNITURE OUTLET
DOWDESWELL STREET
(4 DOORS EAST OF
DEVEAUX ST.)
P.O. BOX 6104E.S.
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
TEL: 28012
We buin Sl
aOP Rent
OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. NIGHT

C9026


FOR RENT I


C8938
ONE EXTRA large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished -- Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C9005
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.
C9040
LARGE SHOP and warehouse
on Wuiff Road below Mackey
Street. Suitable for furniture
store laundromat Bank
Food store or Dry Goods. Call
21031 52483 ask for
Douglas Carey.
C8956
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mt. Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 after 6:00
p.m. 5-3418.

C9041
1 LARGE SHOP and 1-2
bedroom apartment on Soldier
Road opposite Technical
Training College.
2 Efficiency apartments on
Wulff Road opposite Bahamian
Lumber. Phone 4-2981.

C8957
THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS Corner
Cordeaux Avenue and Watlins
Street, Englerston, ONE AND
TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENTS completely
furnished. Airconditioned
bedrooms, all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 after 6:00
p.m. 5-3418.


C9049
OFFICE S
Building, Ea
Bay.
120 sq. ft
month.
270 sq, ft.
month
360 sq. ft. -
975 sq. ft.
month


SPACE: Roberts
ast Street just off

. $90.00 per

-$135.00 per

$180 per month
S $400.00 per


AIRCONDITIONING INCLUDE,
ED.
OFFICE & STORE SPACE:
Out Island Traders Ltd.
Shopping Centre, opposite the
Potters Cay docks. An ideal
location is available for a
take-out restaurant equipment
already installed. Only
$308.33 per month. Store and
office space available for as
little as $277.00 per month.
UN F U R N I SHED
APARTMENTS OAKES
FIELD $140.00 per month
OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD: 868 sq. ft. $290.00
per month
APARTMENTS OUT EAST
OFFERED. FULLY
FURNISHED OR
BASICALLY FURNISHED:
$265.00 and $230.00
respectively per month.
Airconditioning and swimming
pool.
Telephone: BERT L.
ROBERTS LTD., 23177. Bert
L. Roberts Ltd.

8955 TRAVELLING ?

For Expert Parking &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893, Phone:
24511.


APPROVED PATA
APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


Furnished or Unfumished Condominium
Apartment LOVE BEACH COLONY CLUB.
L' ur y b% -bedroom. 2-bath
Mediterranean-style apartment with large
balcony overlooking 1200 ft. of private
beach, gardens and swimming pool.
Wall-to-wall shag carpeting throughout,
centrally airconditioned reverse cycle, fully
equipped kitchen including diswasher.
Furnished throughout with Whitecraft island
furniture. Use of private beach bar, sailboats
and outboard motor boat. Please contact
21841 or 21842 -- evenings 28248.


FOR RENT


C9053
FURNISHED APARTMENT
available in secluded area. Only
$150 per month.
Telephone: CHESTER
THOMPSON REAL ESTATE
24777. Eveninqs 42035.


C9042
EXTRA LARGE
UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENT -
DOWDESWELL STREET.
$175 PER MONTH.
CONTACT ROSS PINDER
TELEPHONE 2-4492 3
AND 4.
C8959
IN TOWN furnished rooms,
Efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phon3
2-2555.

FOR SALE
C8979
METAL AND MINERAL
DETECTORS. Ideal for use in
construction work and
excellent past-time. For
information call 23921.
C8993
3 window fans $15 each
8mm regular/super Movie
Projector $85
1 set golf clubs & leather bag
6125
I swing set $45
1 swimimg pool, 5ft. diarn. $10
1 Hydroponic Set $20
-all 2-4173
C9031
TOTALLY reconditioned
B.S.A. 650 lightning twin carb.
- $800. Telephone 27692 ask
for John.
C9056
I CONVERTIBLE couch
I Fender amplifier and speaker
1 2501b. trunk food freezer.
Call 77947.

C9059
BAHAMA BED $50
Cocktail Table $20
Rocker $25
20 Floodlights with bulbs. $4.
each
2 Bookcases $10 each
2 Roberts Speakers $30
Telephone 2-4365.

CARS FOR SALE
C9013
TRIUMPH 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
$1,200. Phone Wild
2-4822/77517.
C8996
USA-4, 71 4-dr Ford LTFZ
Brougham. Fully loaded
include factory stereo tape
system. Steel Michelin tires.
20,000 miles. $3800. Buyer
must pay duty. Call
Commander Fliegel 21181
irk), 77351 (home).

C9033
BAYSHORE MARINA
F'or boats and engines 7' 70'
and I'/z 150 h.p.
Distributors for Ilatteras,
Bertram. Fjord, SeaCraft,
Mako, Glastron, Jupiter 'Dell
Quay Dories and C-Craft
inflatables. Mercury, Volvo
and Seagull engines, Nauta-line
houseboats, Noxfire automatic
... fire detectors/extinguishers.
Other products easily
obtainable.

Sales and service (factory
trained) G(;as, rentals and
storage.
Marine Mobile IHoist lifting
up to 56 tons.
WATCH THIS SPACE:
IF'OR NEWS:
20' Bertram Sportsman with
160 h.p. MerCruiser engine
1969 model. Just spent
$1400.00 reconditioning
engine and outdrive, new
upholstery. $4.750.00
lior thf best at the best prices
See or call BAYSHORI;
MARINA, East Bay Street.
Tel. 28232 28233.


CARS FOR SALE


I - L -


many extras ideal
snapper fishing. For
information call:
Eldon, Telephones
4-1105 (nights).


for red
further
Harold
3-6132,


C8954
MOVING?

For efficient friend
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships, Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.


APPROVED PASSENGER AGEN
APPROVED PASSENGER AGENrTS


C9027


1- IIE 1.1


HILLCREST TOWERS COLLINS AVENUE
yearly lease 2- and 3- bedroom apartments.
Ideal for business men 10 minutes walk
from city centre. 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.
Please telephone 21841 or 2184 evenings
28248.


I MARINE SuPPUES


'


HELP WANTED


II


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.
C9019
ULTRA Modem Dental Clinic
requires:-
(1) Receptionist Typist
(1) Dental Assistant
Excellent salary, ideal working
conditions. Experience
considered but not essential.
Apply in writing to "Dental
Clinic," P. 0. Box N3750,
Nassau.
C9006
SMALL DOWNTOWN hotel
has position available fot
resident Manager/Manageress.
Requires ability to deal with
public and supervise staff.
Good references required
Apply in writing to: Adv.
C9006, c/o The Tribune, P. 0.
Box N-3207, Nassau.
C9016
PUBLIC RELATIONS AND
ADVERTISING SALES
STAFF wanted by leading
publishing house.
ETIENNE DUPUCH JR.
PUBLICATIONS Telephone
3-5666, 3-5667 or 3-5668.


I


C8983
OWNER LEAVING. 196&
Austin 1100. Inspection
passe d. E excellent
condition. $850.00. Phone
4-2462 after 6 on weekends.

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

C8992
1967 Traveller Van $475
1970 Triumph 1300 4-door,
radio, 11,500 miles.
Asking $1250.00. Call 2-4173
C8965
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1970 Ford Escort
Rlte Std. 4 Dr. $1100
1971 Vauxhall Viva
2 Dr. Radio
Auto. Blue $1895
1970 Viva Auto Green $1200
1970 Ford LTD A/C
Beige Vinyl $2995
1973 Pontiac Hatchback
A/C 2400 miles Blue $4950
1972 Viva S/W
Automatic White $2600
1972 Pontiac Ventura
Vinyl 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
A/C Red/Black Vinyl $3200
1969 Chrysler Imperial
A/C Auto. $3500
1968 Cougar A/C
14,000 miles only $1600
Trade-ins welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636-7-8
C9023
$125.00 .... 1960 Morris
Minor. Phone 41066 after 5
p.m.
C9046
FOR QUICK SALE 1973
Plymouth Duster purchased
December 1972. Recently
damaged. To inspect call
31026 between 9 and 5 or
54516 anytime.
C9057
1959 ROLLS ROYCE $8000
or nearest offer. Phone 7-4295.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C8944
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C8910
45' NOVA SCOTIA fishing
boat powered with 145 H.P.
Ford Diesel. Equipped with
three (3) electric fishing rigs --
6 K.W. Onan generator -
Konell fish finder, battery
charger 3 HD, batteries,
3,000-1 b. ice box, Boston
Whaler with 40 H.P. Johnson
outboard, air conditioner and


C9039
20 FT. SEACRAFT
OVERNIGHTER WITH 140
H.P. MERCRUISER MOTOR
- SLEEPS 2. FULLY
EQUIPPED SHIP-TO-SHORE
RADIO, SINK, STOVE, HEAD
EXTRAS. 2%a YEARS OLD.
COST $8,500. A BARGAIN
FOR $3,700. TELEPHONE
3-1554.
C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line
with 2 cargo hatches, one 14ft.
x 24ft and the other 14ft. x
42ft. double bottom, in
excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.
:9034
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

25 foot Century powered with
a new Ford diesel engine. Boat
in good condition and the price
has been reduced $1000.00 to
$3400.00.

22 foot Barcone with 115 H.P.
Johnson. Has Consul steering,
bow cover and many extras. As
new $3600.00

AT THE DIVE SHOP
JUST ARRIVED A
submersible fish identification
guide book. Must be seen to
believe, only $6.25. Many
other items such as Ear-eze,
Divers Logs, Rubber Preserver,
Anti-corrosion Spray and
more. See us at Nassau's
complete Dive Store.
P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869



C8973 1 .a
BAHAMAS YOUTH
EVANGELISM FELLOWSHIP
invites you to see a full length
feature film "REDRUNS THE
RIVER" at the Government
High School Auditorium
Saturday March 3rd. 8:00 p.m.
IT'S FREE COME AND
BRING A FRIEND.
C9022
A SPECIAL TELEPHONE
NUMBER 5-6742 IS NOW
INSTALLED AT BAHAMAS
HUMANE SOCIETY.
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.


I


C9048
URGENTLY REQUIRED
Bookkeeper with four years
experience up to trial balance
and balance sheets, to work for
large insurance firm. Only
persons meeting above
requirements need apply.
Contact: Mr. J. Knowles,
telephone 2-2465 for
appointment.


HELP MITED


C9055
INTERNATIONAL CREDIT
BANK seek accounts officer
for their Freeport branch. Must
be up to RSA intermediate
accounting level plus
experience in handling
accounts singlehanded and
knowledge of general office
!I tine and procedure. Typing
e ential. Reply own
4.a n d w r iting : B o x N 4 8 0 2 ,
Nassau.
C8952
HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. 0. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement" a
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30
years of age, fully qualified as
to education and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign Going Master
Mariner Certificate or
recognized equivalent.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.
C8978
WANTED MEN OR WOMEN
Representative to sell approved
for Foreign Student courses in
Upholstery. Send resume for
details to:
Fitzgibbons School of
Upholstery and Interior
Design, 11363 Bird Road,
Miami, Florida, U.S.A.
C9052
AQUINAS COLLEGE
P. O. Box N-7540
Telephone: 2-8934
There are vacancies In the
following departments for the
scholastic year, 1973-1974. If
there are any qualified
Bahamlans who are interested,
please call the above telephone
number or make an
appointment with Mr. Andrew
R. Curry, Principal, at Aquinas
College on Madeira Street,
before the deadline of April 1,
1973.
Vacancies in the following
departments:
Spanish .
Religion
Mathematics
Music
Science
Home Economics
Commercial (Typing,
Bookkeeping, Shorthand)
C9044
HARD WORKING SALES
MANAGER WANTED. Hours
1 p.m. until 9 p.m. Good salary
plus commission. Apply -
Owner, Fox Brothers
Furniture, Dowdeswell Street.
C9009
OUT ISLAND RESORT has
opening for the post of
Resident. Engineer. Successful
candidate will be responsible
for the following areas:-
1. Management of utility
company.
2. Construction 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 5 years experience.
Attractive salary and benefits
offered. Send resume to:- P. 0.
Box N3229, Nassau, Bahamas.
C9060
ACCOUNTANT required for
Cayman Trust Company.
Applicant must have
experience of Trust Company
accounting systems. Reply in
writing, giving telephone
number to: Adv. C-9060, c/o
The Tribune, P.O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


C7203
JOB TITLE: Burnerman
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good educational background
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
report, Grand Bahama.

POSITION WANTEDj
C9025
YOUNG COUPLE seeks
position as caretaker with
accommodation, in absence of
owner. Good references
supplied. Phone 3-4169 after 6
p.m.

WANTED
C9047
Retired or semi-retired couple
to reside on Paradise Island
Estate. Small salary plws
cottage and free utilities.
Phnna 276R


b L3J


II I I


l


- 1


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


--- A vi - I I --- ---. -- I


C9017
HOLIDAY INN requires 2
washermen and 1 machine
loader. Experience required.
Please apply in person to Glen
Saunders.


C9020
NOTICE is hereby given that
Dieumercie Louis, alias Adley
Veus, of Coconut Grove
Avenue, is hereby applying to
the Governor for
naturalization, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalization should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts to the Deputy
Governor, Government House,
Nassau, Bahamas.

LOST
C9051
REWARD OFFERED for
recovery one blue, and one
purple Chopper Bicycle.
Removed Thursday evening,
Stapledon Gardens. Phone
36650.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C9050
GRAND OPENING
MOTHER MARION FRIED
CHICKEN
Servearound Buildings
Blue Hill Road
For all your early or late
snacks we're open 6 to 10.
Sunday from 2 to 10.
Buck Archer, Manager.

SCHOOLS
C9004
''K NO W WELL''
COMMERCIAL INSTITUTE -
Vacancies exist R.S.A.
Typewriting 1, 2 and 3
Tuesday and Thursdays 6:30
-- 8:00 p.m. Commencing 13th
March, 1973. Upstairs G.&M.
Supermarket, 1st. Street
Coconut Grove. Telephone
55240.

HELP WANTED
C8995
BLUE VISTA HEALTH"
BEAUTY SALONS
Require Mvsseur & Masseuse
Manicurists & Pedicurist. Also,
apprentices males or females
Call for an appointment.
Telephone 77048. .


C8998
LIVE-IN MAID required.
Experience with school age
children essential. Telephone
4-1356.
C9010
1 HAIRSTYLIST Male or
Female, .
I 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. 0.
Box 5166, Nassau.
C9002
ATLANTIC & PACIFIC BANK
& TRUST CO. LTD. requires
for immediate employment a
Bahamian with local banking
or finance company experience
to step into management
vacancy in Nassau. You should
have the ability to supervise
small office staff in mortgage
and loan servicing and
accounting. Excellent
opportunity for right person to
grow with smaller bank. Salary
commensurate with experience
and education. Resumes should
be mailed to P. 0. Box N 3718
or brought to 10 British
Colonial Arcade Nassau.
C9029
REQUIRED one landscape
architect for resort
development landscaping all
surrounding areas of hotel,
construct nursery for further
landscaping designs, consultant
with Golf Course Greenskeeper
on landscape improvements
and assist in training. Send
resume to P. 0. Box N7782,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C7199
JOB TITLE: Expediter
(Pjrchasing & Stores)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent
MINIMUM Experience: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
value; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost center and work
costs and expense code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C9028
REQUIRED one experienced
Greenskeeper preferably 3-5
years experience to live on
family island. Please submit
resume with qualifications to
P. 0. Box N-7782, Nassau or.
telephone 24596.
C9045
HANDYMAN to weed. Phone
5-3928 or 5-4258.


I










Smturd March 3, 1973. .b1 Wirtbuntt 9

TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES HELP WANTED I ELP MNTED
8 c PATIO AWNINGS AND MANAGER To manage and JOB TITLE: Burne rman
; dWe CCARPORTS AWNINGS, operate Photographic and MINIMUM EDUCATION:
1ll A SHUTTERS, PANELS Electronic Studio and Store. Good educational background
Mr A John S. George & Co. Ltd., Must have minimum four years MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
Mackey Street For free estimates and in commercial and studio ears
& Rosevelt Avenue prompt service call 2-8421. photography and darkroom DUTIES/RESPONSIBII TIES:
NASSAU, BAHAMAS work. Knowledge of buying Operate Kiln to oduce
; P.O. Box N3714 C9032 HAVE AN and selling photographic and Operate Kin to produce
*"HEAVY DUTY TAUCKING YOU HAVEANIdsellfo chronic equipment. clnker by a continuous process
FORK LIFT RENTAL making money. We have the elecronic e nofburningT APPLIC
MECHANICAL HANDLING money send full details to: Apply In writing by 8th March I T ED APPLICANT EAT ONE
MECHANU S PMS EANCDLING mney S?_ to LUNDOR LTD.. BoxMF156c o b
IATA CARGO AGENTS Bahamas. C7191 Department, Bahama Cement
EATAUCARMAGENTS "BD[a ",amOas. 14,C7191 NmssP, tox F-1 00, Bo F C NA\ I M ,dtMBtilUSUYA
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE C8963 REQUIRED immediately, ComeepanyGr P. 0. Boxnd ma F-0, THE END O
& DELIVERY T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for GARDENER with previous Freeport Grand hmTHE HES
MOVING, STORAGE homes, apartments and hotels, experience In all duties related SASON
& PACKING Sales and services. Call Douglas to Nursery work and outside TOUR ESCORT REQUIRED C792
STEEL BANDING Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772 maintenance. TOUR ESCORT REQUIRED: sr
& SHIPPING WORLD OF MUSIC, Dewgard Apply: Lucaya Nursery & requires extensive periods of
SPECIALeQUOTATIONSeoPany d time away from home. Must
REASONABLE RATES Bahama, P. O. Box F-252. have experience in dealing with P"
REAOTA BLEM RAT ,ES guests and also speak FrenchA
ONTACT LYMAN PINDER C9066C71 and English fluently. Six (6)
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796, (Purchasing & Stores) Must be neat in appearance,
2-3797, 2-3798 MINIMUM EDUCATION: between the ages of 21-25.
Airport 77434 High school graduate or Reference and Police
C8104 euIvalent Certificate required.HN A iRD
YOU'RE IN A HEAP-O. MINIMUM Experience: 2-3 Interested Persons Apply: LT, L
TROUBLE IF YOU DON'T years Grand Bahama Hotel, West FEATHER
CALL ABCO FOR ALL DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: End, Grand Bahama, Mr. Elon .
y 0 U R C L E A N I NG Reviews stores requisition for "-ratin. Jr., Personnel Director.
PROB a E as o TEL: correctness; posts requisitions 40 tp E
51071-2-3-4. to Kardex cards; calculate C7193 O
5onthly fr value; posts charges to spread ASSISTANT t rONT/OFFICE REPLACE
C9043 .sheet by cost center and work MANAGER: To train and. T g
YOU CAN HAVE your costs and expense code; pulls supervise Front Desk staf.
swimming pool vacuumed, order card when quantity on Fully conversant with
tiles cleaned, chemicals and hand is equal to or below reservations and Front Desk
filter system checked properly re-order point. procedures Must be able to
for as IIttle as $8 or have done Congratulations to Mrs. INTERESTED APPLICANT operate N.C.R. 4200 and type.
monthly for a very low price. Malvern Mathis who celebrated CONTACT: Personnel At least two years Front Desk
Please call 23110 or write to P. her 5th Anniversary with First Department, Bahama Cement experience required, also Police
O. Box N8830 ask for Luther Federal Bank, Miami Florida Company, P. 0. Box F-100, Certificate.
Cartwright. You will get on January 22nd 1973. Freeport, Grand Bahama. HEAD WASHMAN: Receiving SPRIN AL
immediate service. Malvem started her careerIn ,and sorting soiled linen. --'
the "Loan Service Division' C7202 Suervsoadingsoperatinsn.
_C8958 where she is presently the (1) FOREMAN PAINTER/ Supervise loa ding operations of OWEVER
TROUBLES .... small or large Senior Loan Service WALLPAPER HANGER: Must Must be able to adjust andTHEr
call The Plumber on Wheels:- Representative.. She was born be able to supervise own crew, make minor repairs to d aBRISOM TLY
ROBERT M. BAILEY in Harbour Island, the daughter should have knowledge of machine when npecessaroy.
P. O. Box N56, of Mr. & Mrs. Nelson ,Fisher. mixing paint colours, able to References from previous COLORED
Nassau She is married and has two hang vinyl paintings, employer required. v ouCORE
Telephone: 3-5870. sons. knowledge of decorating hotel INSPECTRFSrF.I INF ....................













10 W b Wtrtbunt


Saturday, March 3. 1973.


'You know, Bradford, I just wish I were lucky enough
to work for someone like me."

Rupert and the Ninky Toys--36
=" % L


Taking Rupert back to the
terrace the storekeeper busies
Nmself at a control panel. Ah,
here it comes," he says. as a
strange-looking chair appears
from a building and glides
slowly along the overhead
cable. You will find this
more comfortable than the
basket you arrived in." He
ALL Rj GHTS


touches a lever and the chair
stops beside some steps. In
you get!" he smiles. Rupert
obeys, and the chair is set in
motion. It will take you to
Nutchester! calls out the
little man. You won't collide
with anything coming the other
way There are no more
deliveries today."
,M'SIFVED


m;lJ113~r~:R


Brother Juniper


"I'll bet I know what he's saying. He's saying, 'Just another
pretty car.'"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


30. Pastry
32. Chatter
34. Haystack
35. Permit
37. Carved
Indian pole
39. Spiral
41. Eyelashes
45. Working at
two jobs
48. Branch
49. Ratite bird
50. Forkbeard
51. Notion
52. Bushmen
53. Gaelic


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


OWN
I. Skiing resort
2. Scoot
3. Assert
4. Lady of the
house
5. Mocassin


6. Currier's
partner
7. Outer coat
of a seed
8. Playbill
9. Robot play
10. Indeed
15. Epic poem
16. Ravage
20. Soonev aro


H UOW aminy Adit ailed allea
Swords of dale date deal
I f o r letters delta dene del
N K i or imure u-n dentil detail a
ou minake dlalte dine d
S etelers hown ideal ideate Idle
S h e r e ? Its land lateneil lea
f r isathe MistedlWide i
Sni k I n a lend lied lined
word. e a c h tailed teed tend
C A G letter aa filed.
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large C
letter. ;ind there must be at
least one elght-letter word in the
li.t. No plurnls: no foreilii wurds:
Ino proper name. TODAY'S By LEONA
TAIttET : 15> word ood:
20 words. very good: 25 words.
excellent. Solultin tomorrow.
SATURD.AV's SO 1. UTION :


Winning

Bridge
By VITOR MOL4.LO
THE CURIOUS hand below
came up during an American
tournament in Denver, Colorado.
Dealer South: N/S Val.
North

0 AQ J 8763
West East
SA J 109 52
OAQ 0 10 883
0 K 9 2 0 10 5 4
A A 8 7 8 th 9 5 3 2
So7th
?
KJ954
SKQ J 10 4
South West North East
S 1NT 2NT Pass
Pass 30 Pas
3 Pa 4 Pass
Pass Dble
The bidding isnt wholly above
crnc and it's a legitimate
surmIse that no one at the table,
Including North knew what his
2NT meant. The point of the
deal, however, is in the play.
Looking at all four hands, what
sort of result would you expect ?
Make a gues before reading on.
West led the &A. Declarer
ruffea in dummy, crashed to his
hand with a diamond ruf and
cashed three cliit, discarding
two hearts and a diamond rom
tne table. Next came a heart
ruff. the OA. a diamond ruff and
another heart ruff, bringing
South's total to nine tricks. At
this point South had the bare
4K and dummy tMe bare 4Q
and the lead was in dummy.
A diamond ruffed with the
4K, was over-ruffed by a pro-
foundly frustrated West, but the
Snow ensured the tenth.
cisive trick.


No. 7,1W by TIM MKe.tY
Across
t. Player. ) 7. Act. (4)
I. 'ater. (4) 9. "Replying. (9)
10. Genuine. (4) 12. Guide. (S)
14. Adherents. (9)
1I. Exterfr Wart. (5)


ned allied anate
dealt denan delate
nlial dent dental
details dhll diet
lint edit eland
ENTAI.ED Idea
e lade laden laid
ad leaden leaned
Inailled need nlde
I tidal tide tied


RD BARDEN


v E


Today's diagram shows the
second chess sucker punch in
the Larry Evans-Duncan Suttles
game at San Antoni:. Evans
(White, to move) is stial a pawn
behind but has a chance of
recouping it by 1 Q x QBP.
Should Evans take the pawn
-and where is the sucker
punch ?
Par times: 5 seconds, grand
master: 10 seconds, chess
master; 20 seconds, chess
expert: 1 minute, county
standard; 2 minutes, club
player; 5 minutes, average; 10
minutes. novice.
OLUTION No 9598 -

Chess Solution
1 Q xQBP? walked into I .
Kt-Q6 ch!: 2 PxKt. Q-R6
threatening both 3... Q xR ch
winning a rook and 3 . R-
BI winning the queen. Evans
resigned a lew moves later.


19. leaningg equipment. (3)
19. Thinking things out. (9)
11. Flavour. (4) 22. Inset. (3)
13 Job. (9)
Down
I Stages. (9)
2. Tan lustre (Anag.). (9)
3. Not many. (3) 4. Poem. (4)
5. American State. (5)
6. Turns angry. (5) 8. Bow. (4)
1I. Reprobate (4)
12. Circle of Ig1 h t round
moon In
sun or
ec eclipse.
t3. Quickly. A .U
15. In case,
(4)

car. (4) A it
20. Drink.
(3) hdiiidAr'a er5iae


REX MORGAN, M.D. DomiAL C


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


|CARROLL RIOHTER'S



from the Carol Ritr Inltitut
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day and evening
to do your best to please those contacts with
whom you have a friendly or casual relationship but who need
cultivating for a closer relationship and a more important place
in your life
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) A day to do whatever you can
to please good friends and recent acquaintances and deepen
relationships. Attend some small, select gathering. Much good
for the future can come of this
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Get your work activities well
organized to please higher-ups. Showing more interest in the
community in which you reside will bring you added acclaim
Use logic instead of relying so much on emotion
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) That plan you have had in
mind for some time requires fuel for thought and further
study to round out properly Write or wire an out-of-towner
who can be helpful in this. Do not waste time with gossips.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Be certain that
you cat through conscientiously with promises made to
others Get your house m order. Some special thought for
mate bnngs you more devotion.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you carry through with
contacts you have with associates, you make this a most
productive day, p.m Try not to antagonize further one who
opposes you or you get into deep trouble Avoid one who
bickers.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have many tasks
awaiting your attention, but be sure to use more modem
methods so they are quickly completed. Show more courtesy
toward fellow workers and get better results. Take it easy in
p.m
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) This can be a most happy day
and p.m at the recreations you like, plus some new expression
of your talents. Rid yourself of small stumbling blocks in the
path of your happiness. Avoid one who is jealous of you
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) Place your attention on
home and family today and forget gadding about with fast
friends who could get you into some kind of trouble Clear up
any questionable points that spoil the harmony in that
important realm of your existence.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Once you get your
shopping and errands done, go out with congenials and have a
delightful time You may get unexpected and excellent results
from a fascinating person you meet today
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Take the time to analyze
your financial position and to discuss with key people how to
improve your position in the future, add to assets. You have a
good idea to put in operation even though you have to make a
few changes first.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Make sure you spend
some time getting yourself and home toned up nicely so you
feel happy and can unpress others favorably today. Repay
some social debt long overdue
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Plan how to get ahead faster in
the days to come and seek the advice of one who is an expert
in your field of endeavor. Try to find more happiness with
mate. Show you are thoughtful and kind
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who likes to help others
gain their aims because there is a love of people here. Should
be permitted to have many playmates around early m life, as a
testing ground for the valuable work your youngster can do
upon reaching adulthood that will mean dealing with many
persons, with the public in general, and in vocations that have
to do with the humanities. Teach how to handle the emotional
side of life early.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


APARTMENT 3-G


By Ale Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


ACROSS
I. Original sin
5. Chasm
8. Snoop
11. Latite
12. Salutation
13. Be sorry
14. Forefathers
17. Cat-o'-nine-
tails
18. Male party
19. Riffraff
21. Bitter
24. Maxim
27. Pacifier
29. "Kiss Me, --"


I'LL CALL THAT'S A GOOD IDEA ...AND WHEN
HAVE YOU BEEN ABLE THE MAIN YOU GET MISS SPENCER, LET MR.
TO LOCATE MISS SPENCER? HOUSE SILVESTER TALK TO
I'VE 0T TO PICK UP MY RHT HER' OKAY ?SIR'
WIFE AND I HAVE A NOW!
PLIGHT TO GET.' :


I


KAS 5F R E
G IV SA UP 6
RR RE



LI E 6 E a

SAE HER I T
PC UIRII NUT
a T LAD TIE


-7


MI-W












Saturday, March 3, 1973.


3t1wr 3thbunr


THE NASSAU CUP



RACE IN PICTURES


MEETING ROUGH SEAS
CROSSING THE BAR at
Nassau Harbour (AT RIGHT)
In yesterday's Nassau Cup
Race is 51 ft. sloop La Forza
del Destino, owned and
skippered by Norman Raben
of Bedfordville, New York.
La Forza came in 20th
yesterday and was placed
23rd in SORC standings and
third in her class.


't 1068


4


or-snip


PHOTOGRAPHS BY HOWARD GLASS


HANGIN' IN THERE during yesterday's Nassau Cup Race are the crew of
Robin, a 36-ft. sloop owned and skippered by Ted Hood of Marblehood,
Mass. Robin was fourth across the finish line yesterday and ended the SORC
series in third position and second in her class.


I>.,.


31614
115B4


HAVING TROUBLE WITH SPINNAKER is the former winner of the
Chicago-Nantucket Race, Dora IV, owned and skippered by Lee Williams of
Winnetka, IIIInois. Dora (6998) came eleventh in the Miami-Nassau race and
crossed the finish line 53rd yesterday, placing her 35th in overall SORC
standings. Boat in foreground is unidentified.


-,


JACK LOOMIS' Uhuru snapped her mast before
the finish of yesterday's Nassau Cup Race and did not
finish. It was an embarrassing moment for the crew
who had to effect repairs right under the cruise liner
Oransay (in background). Note the crewmember at
the too of the mast.


SORC RACE SERIES WINNER
THE SORC 1973 WINNER. Munequita, a Gary Mull-designed 37ft. one-ton sloop,
owned and skippered by Chick Schreck of New Orleans. She also won Class D in the
series and crossed the line sixth in yesterday's Nassau Cup Race ... She is pictured above
on the outward leg with spinnaker flying and settled well in the water.


\<34


SHOWING HER SPEED is Class E winner, Lightnin, the 38 ft. Sparkman and
Stephens sloop skippered by Ted Turner, the 1970 SORC winner. Beaten by
Cascade in the Miami-Nassau Race, yesterday Lightnin made no mistake to finish
tenth across the line, placing her second in overall SORC standings and first in her
class.


WITH HARDLY any hull showing above the water line Is the SORC
overall winner for 1973, Munequita, which found yesterday's
conditions in the Nassau Cup Race very much to her liking.


RUNNING BEFORE THE WIND is Windquest, skippered by Justin and Alan
Wasley of Bristol, Connecticut. The Class C 39 ft. Cassian and Cuthbertson designed
sloop finished the race In 43rd place, but ended the series In 10th place and first In
her class.


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12 gibt tribune


Saturday, March 3, 1973


Kentucky Colonels come



from behind to beat


Saints & go to semifinals

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE KENTUCKY COLONELS taking another step ft.wards a 'F 1
possible showdown with defending champions Becks Cougars
defeated Fox Hill Saints 86-70 last night and eliminated them
from the playoffs. The Colonels advanced to the semi finals.


Avenging their first loss on
Wednesday. Budweiser eagles
behind the shooting of Jerome
Barney and Freddie McKay
stopped Classic Pros 73-67
during the second game at the
A. F. Adderley Gym and
notched their section of the
Paradise League quarter final
playoffs at one game each.
Quarter final playoffs
continue tonight when Classic
Pros host the Eagles in the first
game at 7:30 and Arawaks visit
Rodgers Sport Shop at 8:30 at
the A. F Adderley Gym.
The semi finals of the
Bahamas Amateur Basketball
Association begin on Monday
when Beck's Cougars take on
the winner of tonight's
Rodgers Arawaks game. The
Kentucky Colonels in the
second game on Monday meet
the winner of tonight's
Pros/Fagles game.
The Saints controlling the
opening of the first half took a
four point lead before the
Colonels moved up and tied.
Paced by Reggie Demeritte,
who scored 16 of his 29 in the
first half with Lionel Evans and
Maurice Tynes on the boards,
the Saints opened a ten point
lead 20-10 with 10:06
remaining in the first half.
FROM BEHIND
Although Sterling Quant
controlled most of the
defensive rebounds switching
them to Eddie Ford for the
fast break, it was not until at
5:17 of the half with the Saints
leading 27-18 that the Colonels
began threatening the lead.
Eddie Ford made use of one
of Wenty Ford's 13 assists
moving them to 20. E. Ford
followed on a pushup moving
the Colonels five behind and
the Saints called a time out.
Returning to the court with
4:15 left, the Colonels scored
nine to the Saints'eight ending
the first half four behind
31-27.
Quant controlling an
offensive rebound to the
basket followed it with an
assist to W. Ford and tied the
game at 35 all.
It was the Colonels now in


control and getting help from
Dewitt Ilanna they dumped in
10 unanswered points before
Kermit Rolle stopped the rally
with the Colonels leading
61-44 with 11:16 remaining in
the game.
The Saints, now 24 points
behind (74-50), saw Rolle on
two field goals and Tynes on
one, break the twenty point
lead. This brief rally came to
no avail as the Colonels who
played the final nine minutes
without centre Quant went to
the semi finals with an easy
win.
**5** ****
The Pros who took a one
game lead into last night's
game, rallied from a five point
deficit and tied the game
within the first six minutes of
the first half. The Eagles
bounced back and took a


Ii


WHILE REGGIE DEMERITTE watches expectantly, Tony Bostwick, of the Kentucky
Colonels takes the centre to layup his sole field goal of the game last night. The Colonels
won 86-70. Photo: RICKEY WELLS


25-21 lead which they
controlled 34-29 at 0:31.
Controlling a 34-31 lead
going into the second half, the
Eagles with Bruce scoring II
got the better part of the Pros
for the big show down tonight.


KENTUCKY COLONELS
fg rb f
J. BE,:wick t 1 3
E. Ford 11 2 3
Hanna 8 8 3
W. Ford 1 8 2
Thompson 0 6 I
Turner 0 3 0
Moss 5 0 0
A. Bostwick 2 9 2
Quant 12 23 2
0*****
FOX HILL SAINTS
Rolle 5 II 2
Demeritte 14 1 1
E. Rahming 2 4 0
Fox 2 5 1
N. Rahming 1 4 0
Evans 5 21 2
Tynes 5 13 2
BUDWEISER EAGLES
fg rb f
Fernander 0 0 0
M. Johnson 4 5 2
B. Johnson 3 8 4
Rcoerts 0 3 1
McKay 7 1 3
Russell 5 3 2
Lundy 2 4 4
Barney II 14 3
CLASSIC PROS
Johnson 7 2 3
Ingraham 6 10 0
J. Rodgers 0 1 I
Symonette 7 9 2
Moultrie 3 8 2
C. Rodgers 1 3 4
Isaacs 0 0 0
Bain 3 5 4


F NMcAlpine-Lions clash


may decide championship

THE RESULT of By IVAN JOHNSON
THE RESULT of tomorrow's McAlpine-Red Lion encounter at


SPURS WIN

CUP FINAL
WEMBLEY, ENGLAND
(AP)- Ralph Coates came on
as a substitute and scored the
only goal as Tottenham beat
Norwich 1-0 in the English
soccer league Cup Final
Saturday.
Coates' dramatic goal
scored after he expected to
spend the game as a spectator
on the substitutes' bench
lifted up a drab match which
was punctuated with injuries
and free kicks.
The goal came in the 72nd
rninute, when Coates picked up
a rebound from a defender and
made no mistake with a low
right foot drive from 15 yards.
Coates, an England
international winger who was
dropped from the Tottenham
first team earlier this season,
came on as a substitute in the
24th minute


Blackpool I Luton I
Bristol City 3, Portsmouth I
Cardiff 3 Orient I
Carlisle I Queen's Park 3
Huddersfield I Nottingham For. I
Sheffield Wed. 2 Preston I
Sunderland I Oxford 0
Division 3
Blackburn I Wrexham I
Bolton 3 Walsall I
Brentford I Scunthorpe 0
Grimsby 2 Swansea 0
Notts County 3 Halifax 0
Oldham I Port Vale 0
Plymouth 5 Charlton 0
Rotherham I Chesterfield 0
York City 0 Bristol Rovers 0
Division 4
Chester I Workington 3
Colchester 0 Lincoln 2
Darlington I Bury I
Exeter 0 Crewe 0
Hartlepool 0 Hereford I
ENGLAND LEAGUE: Cup
Final:
Tottenham I Norwich 0
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
Division 1
Airdrie 0 Kilmarnock I
Arbroath 3 Hearts 0
Ayr United 2 Dundee United I
Celtic 2 Aberdeen 0
Dundee 6 Morton 0
Falkirk 0 Motherwell I
Hibernian 5 Dumbarton 0
Partick Thistle I East Fife I
St. Johnstone I Rangers 2
Division 2
Berwick 3 Alloa I
Brechin 0 Dunfermline 5
Clydebank I Albion Rovers 2
Cowdenbeath 4 Forfar I
Hamilton 3 Stirling Albion 2
St. Mirren 2 Queen of South I
Stenhousemuir 0 East Sterling 0
Stramraer I Clyde 2


Clifford Park will determine
LeagueChampions for 1973
The Defending League
Champions, McAlpine, go into
their last match tomorrow with
15 points from 9 games.
Tropigas finished their
league matches last week when
they hammered Dynamos 8-0,
giving them 17 points from 10
games.
Therefore with just two
points dividing these two
leaders at the top of the league
table, McAlpine must win
tomorrow in order to qualify
for a playoff against Tropigas
and get a chance to regain the
League Championship for the
second consecutive year.
McAlpine's last showing two
weeks ago against Dynamos,
firmly rooted to the bottom of
the league table, was probably
their worst display of the
season.
The McAlpine attack
could only manage to net once
against the ever persevering
Dynamos defence, a
remarkable achievement
considering that Tropigas
scored eight goals in their
fixture with Dynamos last
week seven of these were
scored in the second half!
However, soccer fans will
undoubtedly see a different
McAlpine tomorrow.
FULL STRENGTH
Dick Wilson, McAlpine
skipper, who has been out ol
the side with a broken leg since
early January said yesterday
that his team was determiner:
to dispose of the Lions in order
to give themselves another
crack at the League
Championship.
"Admittedly the boys
played very badly against
Dynamos," said Wilson "but
that was just one of those days
when nothing seemed to go
right, tomorrow we are going
to make everything go right."
"Except for myself we'll
have a full side out," continued
Wilson, "Peter Stanham will be
back again in midfield after
being out with a back injury
for two weeks along with Mike
Haywood, who has also been
injured in recent weeks.
"John Williams, one of our
key players in defence, has a
broken arm but he has been
allowed to play by the referee,
providing he covers the plaster
on his arm with rubber and
plastic foam," added Wilson.
On paper McAlpine must
have the best side with the
deadly right foot of Simpson,
supported by Haywood and
Goodger in the front, Dave
Jenner and Peter Stanham in
the middle and Crozier,
Archibald and Williams
forming the mainstay of a very
solid defence.
The Lions have three fine
forwards in the form of Don
Maples, Barry Hynes and
Colin Knight. Knight has been
in particularly fine form
recently scoring for the Lions
in their last three games.
The Lions will no doubt,
having nothing to lose, attack
from the word go, while
McAlpine, with the League
Championship at stake must
play a more cautious game, and
the winner is anyone's guess.

JAMAICANS WIN
Los Perfectos, a club side


whether Tropigas will be the

from Montego Bay, Jamaica
presently on a two match tour
of Nassau, will play St.
George's in the first match of
the afternoon kickoff 1:30
p.m.
Los Perfectos played their
first match winning 2-1 against
Tropigas yesterday at Clifford
Park.
Jimmy Murray scored first
for Tropigas after three
minutes, but Striker Allie
McNab equalised for the
touring side shortly afterwards
when Tropigas goalkeeper
Colin Grimsey blundered and
let a tame shot trickle through
his legs.
In the second half, Los
Perfectos began to play good
football and in the 60th
minute Danny Hale scored the
winning goal for them in a
goalmouth scramble.


SMALL BOATS


DOMINATE S.O.R.C
SMALL BOATS dominated in
the overall results of the SORC for
1973 with five Class 'E' hoals
finishing in the first eight boats
when the results were computer-
tabulated this morning following
the Nassau Cup Race yesterday to
round off the six SORC series.
First in class and in fleet was the
Class 'D', 37 foot, one-ton (;ar
Mull designed yacht, Munequita
owned by Chick Schreck. The
Munequita also won yesterday's
Nassau Cup race, crossing the finish
line sixth.
Second overall in the SORC
standings for 1973 was Lightnin, a
class 'E' 38 ft. Custom Sparkman
and Stephens designed one ton
yacht,owned by Ted Turner.
Lightnin finished thenth yesterday.
The Robin, another 38 foot Cl.ss
'E' boat, owned and designed by
Ted Hood finished third overall.
The Robin was third in fleet and
second in class.
The No Go, also a Class 'E' boat
finished fourth. The No Go. a 34ft.
1200 lbs. sloop is owned by Eric
Seigel and d designed by Peter
Norlain.
In fifth position overall was the
controversial, cat rigged ketch.
Cascade. The Cascade, also a Class
'E' boat, is a one ton 37 ft boat,
owned and designed by Professor
Jerry Milgram. The Cascade
finished fourth in class.
The 55ft. sloop rigged, Class 'A'
boat Charisma finished in sixth
place overall. The Charisma owned
by Jesse Philips finished first in
class.
Next, in seventh place was yet
another Class 'E' boat, the Magic
Twanger, a 37ft. one ton PJ 37
modified by Tim Stevens and
owned by Martin Field.
The Nassau Cup race took on
added importance this year due to
the fact that it decided the
Southern Ocean Racing Conference
title. Before yesterday's race the
Munequita was leading Lightnin by
only 15 points.

MCC 355 ALL OUT,
PAKISTAN 96 FOR 0
KARACHI (AP) Pakistan had
scored 96 runs for the loss of no
wickets at the end of play Friday in
the first innings of the First Test
against England at Lahore.
England was earlier dismissed for
355 on the second day of the
five-day Test match.
At the crease Friday night were
Sadiq Mohammed, 63 not out, and
Talat Ali, with 32 not out.
England pitted six bowlers
against the home team, but failed
to break the Ali-Mohammad


Itopx


Have a


I
I


'V


SUPER SUNDAY SESSION

WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM

12- 3.00 p.m.


Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of JAPAN
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.


Cecil Dorsett's Steel Band plays all af-
ternoon I


*PanAm



B llrl Beach HotI

WWit w you to IomSthln Iapdol Todoy


LONDON (AP)- -Results of
Saturday's British soccer games:
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division I
S Arsenal 3 Sheffield United 2
SChelsea 0 Birmingham 0
Derby 2 Leeds 3
Everton 0 Liverpool 2
Manchester U. 2 West Bromwich I
THE KENTUCKY COLONELS' high pointer Eddie Ford Southampton 0 Leicester 0
gets by Eric Rahming and Reggle Demeritte for this field Wolverhampton S Manchester City I
goal attempt. The Colonels went through to the finals after Dton Villa 2 Fulham 3
defeating the Saints 86-70. Photo: RICKEY WELLS Aston Villa 2 Fulham


II