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The Tribune.
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 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 6, 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: UF00084249:03289

Full Text
I I W I


-a. 4 PHISE L l'Sl
ORRUNC JL CE
available at your
SUPERMARKET


ENJJOY FREE CH~AivlPAGJE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FREEPORT
-T.ELEPHONE 77303/77778


VOL. LXX, No. 88 Tuesday, March 6, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


SISDGE ORDERS

END TO ILA






MIAMI LONGSHOREMEN
w boycotted Bahamian
bound ships for a week were
ordered by a federal judge late
Monday to go back to work.



L~oca.l I96(4 said the men would
re~turni to w'ork today.
T~he ack to-work order was
I\\ued~ In the form of a
temiporary Injunction by UI.S.
D~istrictl (ourt Judge C` Clyde

:Zhn\ a tereus: o

are uinder contractt to provide
their labo~ur to shipping lines.
lhe~ 11miini Ierarld said the
Sste\~iedong firms comlplainedi
(thart no, labour dispute w~as
invo~lved and that they were
Innocent l vic~timns of the
boycott declared by the ILA in
;In ettort to force the Bahamas
gove'rinment to release three
MIiamsi fishermren (and ILA
mici embrs ) called o~n convictions
ofI pacching in Bahamnian



the 3lllngg involved a labour
issue becauvte the three

""ikrnre c$,? id or

fhe ILA also demanded that
the ii S. State D~epartment pay
the fishermen s fines, arguing
alit the epartm nt hial don


~lHc State Department
horwelr, refused to become
rlnvclved, bc~cause the men were
ihargedl with fishing within the
bahamlas' recognized 12-mile
territorial water limits.aoft

three a ssnheen an 16 others
convicted with them began
yesterday before Mr. Justice
Same lSmtr a/nd Mr. JSTi


toBoatswein tp rt t isNas au
Bahamna Star, [I herald Seas and
F~lavia. all out of Miami, and
the fre igh ter Loppersum,
which arrived from liurope via
Bermuda and Miamii.
Although the Loppersum.
handled by United Shipping.
stop\ in Miami she was not
a ffcc:ted by the boycott
because she does not collect
freight there for Nassau.
BAC'K TO0 NORMAL
United reported everything
back to normal except for the
cruise ship Sunward, which
readyy announced it would
substitute P'ort au Prince and
by-pass Nassau.
Tlhe Sunward will next arrive
Saturday and lay over Sunday.
Thee ship missed two trips. She
carries mainly automobiles as
freight and is the only vessel
liandlecd by United that carries

rahht Song o~f N'orway, Sun
Viking and Sunwardt id not
p it into prt as sche Sle over

t erwwreand the Noerdito Pinoe
are expected Sunday.
R. 11. (ntry reported that
onily the Angelina Laura missed
the weekend sailing. The
I:lavia, Bahamna Star and
Emerald Seas, in port today,
will return again Saturday.
Mun dy tours said the
Freeport will be in tomorrow
and again on Saturday with her
usual consignment of freight.
The boycott forced her to miss
two freight consigndme ts, bu
she arrived as scheue wit
cruise passengers.
M.V. FREEPORT PICKETED
T H11: TrR IB UNE was
informed late this afternoon
that the m.v. Freeport, which


awn sueto sail moFree ort
was having difficulty loading
her freight.

k'ba-m ri 9hfis ementhar
protest of the imprisonment of
three of their members in
N assau.


MICHAEL Lonsdale, aged
29, arrived in Nassau last
Friday on the P and O Liner
Oronsay to take up his new
appointment as Information
Officer at the British Trade
Commission and later at the
British High Commission after
Independence.
He joined the Diplomatic
Service in 1960 and from 1964
to 1967 served at the British
High Commisssion in Malta
after which he returned to




18in it nl

Writhaiut a licence
ALTHOUGH It has been
operating a "daily charter

II ads' sich Fbrtu ry ut
Poinciana Tours has yet to
receive a licence from the Air
Tran port Lice sing Au horit ,

Tou im confirmed toda .tht

PoincianascT dr hes ictemi

to tes presently held by Out
Island Airwa s and Pan
Ameia A ras
mtesrpres advertisements
s ecify flight times to Treasure
Cpa Marsh Harbour and North
Eleuthera, all of which are
srviced by Out Island
Airways, and to Rock Sound,
Eleuthera, which is served b
Pan American
It is understood that a
Lockheed Electra bearing the
name Flamingo is being used
on the routes, but a spokesman
eoriPoinciana Tournnto ay
between the two operations.
The Tribune has been told

Dhe artmn t anivilhe Minist
ifT urismbein whose por flio
Poinciana Tours to cease
operations.


BEAUTIFUL

WALL SCONCES



NASSAU ONLY


_ --- _rr~Y1


.. H a


S~~l.z -*aa ? t
WASHINGTON, D.C. March 5 A light-hearted moment enlivened Monday's visit to
the U.S. State Department by Prime Minister Lynden O. Pindling (right) with the
Secretary of State, William P. Rogers (centre) in the Ratter's office. The Hon. Paul
Adderley, Minister of External Affairs (left) accompanied the Primr ministerr on his trip
to the State Department where a series of other meetings with top officials preceded the
session with Secretary Rogers. "Questions of interest to both governments" was the sopic
for yesterday's meeting according to a State Department spokesman. The visit concluded
the five-day Washington stay of the Bahamian head of Government.



L8Wyefs Claim US-Cuban fishermen



Weil COMvICIGI 00 'heafsay' OVIdllHC8
By MIKE LOTHIAN
TWENTY CUBAN-AMERICAN FISHERMEN were convicted of poaching in Bahamian waters
on the besi of unsuppore d"he rsay" evidence. attorneys for the Cubans on their appeal told two


Officials said Mr. Pindling
discussed trade. aid and a
variety of other issues of
common interest during his
meetings with Rogers; Deputy
Secretary Kenneth Rush; the
deputy under Secretary for
economic affairs William
Chaeey, and the adminnestrao n
Development, Joseph Hiannah.
Mr. Pindling, who arrived
here rat ast dee tkortreceive
degree at Howard University.
was the guest of honour at a
luncheon given by Mr. Rush.
details of hisotalks were n t
expected that a prime topic of
discussion was Mr. Pindling's
plans to increase oil shipments
from the Bahamnas to the U.S.
east coast. In a speech at
Hfoward last F:riday Mr.
Pindling said the Bahamas
current export capacity is
2150,0001barrels a day and that
plaS s0c~aba frroan increase to
Mr. Pindling's meeting with


spokesman "questions of
i"'"rest oo ""t "an nens
Prior to his meeting with
Secretary Rogers, the Prime
Minister was the guest of
honour at a State Departmnent
luncheon. He then had a
meeting with Deputy Secretary
of State Rush and the Deputy
Undersecretary for Economic
Affairs, William J. Casey.
While the Prime Minister was
at the State Department Mrs
Pindling was the guest at a
private luncheon tendered by
Mrs. Kenneth Rush wife of the
Deputy Secretary of State
Later, Mrs. Rush escorted Mrs
Pindling on a specially arranged
tour of the John F. Kennedy
Centre for the Performing Arts
The Prime Minister and Mrs
Pindling arrived in Washington
last Thursday with an official
party that included the Houn.
Paul Adderley, Minister of
External A fais and tdCrhae a

They were guests that evening
at a reception given by the
P esi ent Dof Jalowar

Cheek
LEADERSHIP
On Friday Mr. Pindling
received lio ard University's
Itonorary Doctor of Laws
degree for his "outstanding
leadership" over the years and
in leading the Bahamnas to
independence, and gave the
institution's annual charter day
address before an audience of
1,500 persons in Cramton
Auditorium on the campus.
The speech received
considerable attention from
the Washington Evening Star
and News carried a six column
headline on his speech entitled
"Bahamnas as a peace keeper."
glater that day hte wa t e
Ambassador to the United
States at a lunch at the British
Emb i dl In thee eten h t and

at ree ttion bat Decabuars d rs
officials from the White House
and the State Department,
senators, congressmen, and
other representatives of the
United Statres and forei n
goermeNK DINNER
A dinner in the Pindltngs,
honour followed at
Washin ton's exclusive F
Street Club, given by Tom
Coughran, chairman of the
World Banking Corp., and the


Hion. Clifford J. F~olger, of
Folger, Nolan. F~leming and
Douglas, a Washington stock
brokerage firIn .
On Saturday afternoon, the
Prime Minister was honoured
at a reception given by
Bahamian students living in the
Wash gton tearea. by ":
persons, was held in the social
centre at Clatholic University

heThe Pindlings were guests
Saturday evening at a black tie
dinner at the home of Hobart
Taylor, a personal friend and a
principal in theaWashingt n lw

Riddell, Taylor and Davis.

V ESCO LA W YERS




$200,000 SIFT
EDWARD C. Nixon.
president Nixon's younger
brot he r, former Attorney


Secretary of Commerce, have
bee nsed oo ltornhy th
know of a secret $200,000
cash contribution the former
IOS chairman is said to have
niade last April to the Finance
Commit tee to Re-elect
President Nixon. .
Mr. Vesco, a director of
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
and former board chairman of
IOS and International Controls
Corporation of New Jersey,
was charged with 41 others last
November of siphoning $224
million from four mutual funds
controlled by IOS.
He has also been charged
with the diversion of
stockholder funds from
International Controls.
Edward Nixon and Mr.
Mitchell and Mr. Stans, as well
as other Administration
officials were mentioned in
testimony given to the

Cmmissitoieslast Em thn b
Harry L. Sears, a prominent
New Jersey Republitcanth

Decemberear971 he asked M .
Mitchell to help him obtain Mr.
Vesco's release from a Swiss
jail after Mr. Vesco was
arrested on charges resulting
from a stockholder's civil suit.
Last March he
communicated with Mr.
Mitchell while the SEC was
conducting its investigation of
Mr. Vesco and asked for help
in obtaining an appointment
with William J. Casey, then
'chairman of the SEC.
Last May 11 he met with
Mr. Casey and G. Bradford
Cook, then chief counsel for
the SEC and now its chairman,
to discuss the Vesco
investigation.

La re ceA ilRilhard ona J
then president of International
Controls, delivered $20,000 in

cahtn M Sea s chairman s

the money was to be delivered
in cash.
Edward Nixon, who Ml-
Sears said had "some
relationship with
I.C.C.-oriented companies" a
statement that ICC later denied
verified in Washington that
the money was to be in cash-
The SEC has tried to show
that Mr. Vesco made the
contribution in what it called l
ifmrope rth at empts t
investigation.


Suprm ot judge ti mon
ATT~7'ORKN 1 Y J a rin e s
Thcmpso~n. adldressing r.
Justice Jamecs Smiith and Mlr
Justice Samiuel (;raham,. argued
that it was on the basis of
evidence fromi L~t. ow,\ard
WHeisn of HMS Plymlouth that
the t avernlagistrate colnclu e

fishermen had been within the
Bahamaas' exclusive fishing
Lr. Wlo Xr lhmsn
said, determined the position
rof foreg fs ng fle
procedure, where the
Plymouth's helicopter haovered
over the fishing boats, and the
ship's radar pinpointed tle
position of the helicopter.
"The evidence of L~t. Wils~n
in describing the procedure is
hearsay evidence and should
have been rejected in the
absence of corroborationn" r.
~Thompson said.
Asked by the court "in what
way was it hearsay." M1r
Tlhompson said "three persons
had to be involved in the
procedure: the helicop ter pi lot.
the radar operator and the
officer in charge of the
operations room aboard the
Plymouth, Lt. Wilson
"The evidence of those three
officers should have b~een
submiitted. I submit that by
not submitting the evidence of
the of r taw off cers, the best

produced. What Wilson said
was based on statements mratic
nysoie other person. and th 1

:rosz-rxamninec at least the
helicopter pilot, who may! hav\e
made an error by hovering ovcr
the wrong group of boats "
NOT' ISLANDS
Mlr Tlhomnpson thiis moicrning
also claimed that the lien and ~
Chicken Rocks, in the vicinity
of which the C'ubans wecre
arrested aboard their Iive
vessels on October 19, are not
legally islands, and therefore
have no territorial waters or
exclusive fishing tone
surrounding them. Hie based his
claim on his interpretations of
the conclusions of
international authorities
Attorney S. A. H~arris-Snuith

whompsn o the fitswrm tr .
this morning pointed up wak f
discrepancies in the testimny il


fle wa fist sgted ait
when hearings were taken to
pinpoint their position, and
quoted sections of the t~ial
mlagistrate's judgment w'hlCIc he
said were consistent with tle
evidence.
The appellants' attorneys
were expected to finish their
arguments early this afternoon,
and Crown Counsel Alpin
Russell. jr was expected to
complete his reply to those
ar umeras he orea the nease win

decision on the appeal mnay


~omie late this afternoon
Ycsltard;ay aftenoon ME .
Thom pson. despite In
amendmenten to, the law ,n
which his argument was based,
stuik by his co~nvic~tion that
a magistrate sitting In

athci stymtrotm tae specific
G;ene~ral to hear a case involving
an incident wihch occurred in


~Thomplson deferred hs

ge ha h a potndt n
study the amended section of
the Magistrate's Act.
Amended in Octobe~r 1%6
a fact of which Mr -
Thompson was apparently
unaware until it was pointed
out to him by the court the
secLti~n now provided that any
ct ipendiary and circuit
magistrate is "ext officio" a
magistrate for the whole
Bahiamas.
SAME OPINION
Following the luncheon
adjournment. however. Mr
Trhompson told the court
"D~uring luncheon I have
perused the amendment which
the court kindly brought to my
attention, antd I am still of
the opinion that a magistrate.
In the absence of specific
autfhority,' is not empowered to
hear and determilne a
cltirplain whewchn t f rd i
which he has specific
lunsdiction.

its Iteal ed by ( e Ir lacit
to enable a mnagistrate to hear
cases while sitting o~utside his
own distinct, but not to
empower him to hecar a case,
while sitting in his own1 district,
which is alleged to have arisen
froml an incident in tomle other
district
M .Justlce Smith
commented. "you ceemn to
Inter that because a mnagirtrate
is sitting in New Provldence his
district is limited to New
Providencec. Whalt is your
authority for that "
Mr. Thompson began to
again explain his interpreltaton
of the amended law. andl was
interrupted by \tt Jurstice
Sn th. who sa 1ytrig o

short-c~ircuit what a1ppeared to
be not a veryn no
arg men .


thle requirement for having
authority issued prior to a
mnagistrate s going Into ano~ther
district. but his Juridictiion Is
limited to the district In which
he is sitting at any time .`
CONFIT ICT
Hie said any other
interpretation would conflict
with other sections of law
Dealing with another ground
of aPPeal, that the trial
nuqud toe oul bcnaouse 11
defendants were "irregularly'.


brought before himr. r
~Ihorpson wecnt on to clan
that under the C'riminal
Procedure C'ode C'riminal
proceedings can be institut~d
only after a flut 13authorIt.) is
issued by the Attorney

Gen te case of his clients. Mr
T~hompson said, they were
arrested on October 19) and

polceon ctber 0, al ou h
the fiat was not issued until
Otbera ai teddaybhis clients
rnag state.
lIfe c on t en d ed t h a t
proceedings were instituted
when the fishermen were
charged by police, and that It
was illegal as the flat has not
then been issued to the
Commissiooner of Police.
On another ground of
appeal, Mr. Thompson claimed
that the frame of the charges
against the fishermen was
contrary to the rules of the
Criminal Procedure ('ode,
which prohibits a person being
charged with two offences In
one count on the charge sheet
Hle pointed out that o~n the
charge sheet the fishlermlen
were accused of offences
"contrary o Secction .
subsections one and two of the
Fisheries Act '


ofubsectioritakc graed t
stipulates that anyone fount'
guilty would he Iiab~le to a fine
rt sptoo 51e it i or toa year 5

Subsection twoi said thlat
"where any marine product is
found on board any loreign
fishing boat within the
exclusive fishing to~ne such
marine prodcuct1 shall be
deemed, until the contrary be
proved, to have been take
within the exclusive Iishing
rtone by a person on I card
such foreign fishing boat "
Mr. Thompson, argued thiat
subsection one created the
offence of taking fish, while
subsection two created a
separate oiffence of being
found in possession of fish
When the court suggested
teatsubsece placed the onus of proof on
the defendant in certain
iirc~umstancts -n d Thompson

"On re-reading the section It
would appear that although the
person has the onus to explain
ho~w the marine product c~amie
to be on board it world appear
no offence is created, buit if
that is the case then the
construction of the section
Doesn't make sense.
Mr. Thompson maintained
that subsection two was a
separate offence, and the

1w ofeces i jut o < contth
contrary to the rules


~RITISH*TR~AIT" COMMISSIGelcC ohn Dos.* (lent) seen
with Mr. Michael Lonrsdle.


BritiSil Inf 0 a~tl00 Off icer


arrf e f iGS 1 til0 B Si a sS


London to work at the Foreign
and Commonwealth Office.
There he was involved in
Information Administration
work dealing with all aspects of
Press and Public Relations,
including Government
hospitality and t he
entertainment of official and
ad hoc visitors from all over
the world. He has arranged
programmes of visits for all
types of people ranging from
Senior Foreign Government
Ministers and politicians and
high level businessmen to
journalists and educational
visits.
In 1970 he organised the
first Diplomatic Service BaU
which included singers in
Dickensian Costume and a
stunning performance from a
group ois Tonga~n D nees w

time. It was a great success
followed by another in 1971
aniby 1972 h e bDiplomatic
established attraction in
Whitehall.
in 1962 Mr. Lonsdale was
appointed Assistant Press
Officer for the state visit to
Britain of flRH Queen Juliana
and Prince Bernhart of the
Netherlands and in June the
same year he was put in charge
of all arrangements for foreign
Press for the state visit of Their
Royal Highnesses The Grand
Duke and The Grand Duchess
of Luxembourg*
Educated at King Edward
VII School Lytham, Mr.
Lonsdale is interested in
people, politics, philosophy
and chess.

HUMANE SOCIETY
RAFFLE WINNERS
YEN F'lRGUSON of Wulff
oD wa 3tli arivnnerd of t e

Baohamas MItu aeo uSoc e y
with ticket 21207
The car was donated by Mrs
Victor Horan
The second prize round trip
for two to Luxembourg,
donated by International Air
Bahama, was won by Cynteach
Thompso, et 7x N3880,
hling 2ikt '.
w fotg ru Wothtic tt 13tl(
Chicago donated by Air
Jamaica.


~tto


~ribruno


(Regletered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage conceasons within the Baharmas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


P.M. HAS BUSY SCHEDULE OF

TALKS IN WASHINGTON, D.C.







Pindling discusses trade








& idwitU Seretary








of taem asin ton


WASHINGTON (AP)--Prime Minister Lynden O. Pindling of the Bahamas, here on an unofficial visit, conferred
Monday with U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers and several other high State Department officials.




















ni~ c -f n 4 d tn




avNIoi gon ve Ance.
Sw oedih p tasnger ad a crw Mofd)' migh abord wals ion nearclatoen twit
Panotherhigi plnegt ove northrI randn'e Monaytheo Sweishrtfo Nhew Aency
The plot ati ofHnel a qoe ssyn h niet
carreis iurpa bbeirewhen at;l big pl ne suddent hs cro e his courts at
Mi tltrary control had ntraelr infor ed i of ahny tear pan n h air.or ous
Crapanr t thiandell tatid, and whnraep fortn there oythrpaine a rssdhs
corseshe gotrf thre ansere undertood, understood tc yit roe 'a
Utrsaet Scandnvin4 plaune wasong deay flights rmto kholm tod the Cnar



SElNC'HALM MZAIN: IR (A !LAN ( A Ccniariavel joettin o0 wthe 1
Spanish pavincer hartera cmpan I cplune intoar the Atlni nand drlisappeared
wiothe three craew membrs culrhrl Irtc Monday but fe mweish offths Potgese

cThe pladnewar Abe~inr flwne,; fom Mladri~ud~rl topik p rou ofs passengers
the ad~ed Parit au ned atn t h at atrn ipotswte
afitarrftly ovenra the d oi~ ntc. rmeparin tof aland rte ln h a
Offptinianrls ssid te lane wasn abotpct thr e minther flyin te fa romse the
ftield when it ch rished. After is ovrd night of h fed hrews
commuc~n~icaioiin wnh the casonrl toe Augthoritie Slackuncohed srchand


WPANSHINGTOPLN ACH 6T (AP)The boIeso w mrcn
d~iplomAts who )1K wereNI murdered inKatom uanavee beelnretrned to

guerrilsh vino thert ~ cui Aabany pmbassy int the Sudanese capial diapa
wThe twoe werH e carrie home) on an airu force jlt which was met at s

The plane walso bztlafrrie ther~, widows, Nol up son John 21, pand Mores
duhters.J Lucy r~r\IAnniers 22andn tth a Catherine 20ror Wih hm a theSunee

Ar i~itoh a;nlt~ ml to~ .~bcuridi sidee by ides graves Wedne day t


DEATH FO SGLUDAES TO UERRORISTS "APPOPRAT"
WASHINC7TON. 1G(AP) Secretary~ ofSa ogers oay heo believs he
terrorists wrho, krilleured two Americanilmat nKhrom Sudan haebe eundt
Answe~~-ringi~ a nesm wer quleton Rgrsad todd~byHayk he doesn Iet knowany
tuerll 3 the sud nee govei rnmer tnt wat~ penl the to imse on i t heeiht
t~errorit whosurenderred yesterdnay a fre t hc s t l
Rlollrrgerd appad before slthe Shen the I oreig Reation Cmmte Is
Chairman. Arka lnsas Democrdat J. W.. I0 ulbigt, a there desn th Seem to
boel anygd tnser tol the purobem. i sdhyie rv Wnsa


JOINT TACTICS
PARIS ( AP)-- Fren ch


to wrest control aue Nisjan
Sneay' de isve round of voting.
Communist chieftain G~eorge
M rhais and FrnosMitternwd,
council in the latter's PIssil
h asqarerrs to ssu sreu of $ w
them was Robert Fabre, radical
Icftist leader who is their minor ally
in the leftist coalition.
They decided to malatain their
pre-election pledge to throw their
combined weight in the second
round behind whic 8ve of thir
The first round In the French.
system is usually inconclusive. It is
a trial heat to see which way the
trends are going, but the election is
decided in the runoff when only a
plurality is needed to win.
Of 490 seats an the New
Assembly, only 59 were filled on
Sunday. The Gaullist coalition won
SO, far below their first round total
of 144 in the 1968 elections.
The leftists got nine, slightly
better than their showing of six
seats last time.
This meant that while many
Frenchmen were disenchanted with
the government, they had not yet
Imate tsnpo te mind to put the
One additional reason for the
seemingly poor showing of the left
was that the three allies were
running candidates separately, each
party seeking to get as many seats
for itself as possible. The
Communists won eight, the
socialists one.
In the runoff the leading leftist
candidate in each district will be
supported by the other parties.
*He will be the only candidate of
all the Democrats," said
communique after Monday's
metn.DIFFERENCES
aut socialist voters are less
disciplined than the Communists. It
was expected that some would
prefer to swvitch to another
candidate rather than vote for the
Communists, with whom they have
long-standing doctrinal differences.
Significantly, leftist leaders did
not claim Sunday's results
represented a victory.
"The three parties note that the
results ... are a witness to the depth
of dissatisfaction of the people of
France and their desire for change,"
said the statement. "They (the
parties) congratulate themselves at
the important setback of the
candidates of the majority."
three hours ,eP i P cre Mess
and other Gaul~sts went over
Sunday's vote totals district by
district, mapping tactics.
Adding to the uncertainty as the
built-in advantage provided the ,
G~aullists by the vagaries of the
electoral map. Conservative areas of
France are underpopulated and
Gaullist candidates can win them
with onl a few ves.oovrmn
newspaper Le Figaro had this
comment: "Everything is still



osil.


___


Tuesday, IMarch 8, 1973.


BV Peter Ebert
..t"""JArP)n okMer or
Monday to stage a on dy
General Strike to protest the
Conservative government's
cub on dr nralas and


TraA es Uonm Cgess te
cou ntry's giant labour
federation, assed by a large
majority on a show of hands a
motion calling for a day of
national protest and strikes.
The motion urged all labour
unions affiliated to the
Congress, which represents
more than 10 million workers '
to join the stoppage It said
the strike should take place "as
soon as possible."
Earlier, militants had won a
crucial vote which forced the
Congress to discuss joint strike
action over the attempt of
moderates to head off the
issue .
The Traders Union Congress,
voice of organized labour in
Britain, ordered the one-day
strike date to be announced
as a direct challenge to Prime
Minister Edward Heath's
inflation control programme
The challenge could provoke a
national election, but a close
vote indicated some unions
might not walk out
He a th's Conservative
government first froze wages
and prices, then put limits on
them in a Nixon-style phase II
operation designed to cut
Britain's 10 per cent inflation
rate, the highest in Western
Europe. The Prime Minister has
called th programme fair to
all.
Imports, however, are
exempt from price controls
and Britain imports all its food.
The government admits food
prices continue to rise but
blames this on conditions
abroad
The unions complain they
are forced to accept wage
limits while the cost of living
continues to rise. Theyr have
long been reported planning a
general strike, despite
government threats to call a
sudden election on the issue of
who runs the country the
elected representatives or the
trade unions
The TUC was expected to
name a day for the 24-hour
stoppage before the end of the
month,
The delegates to the TUC
meeting split nearly evenly in
the vote that authorized the
strike. Militant union leaders
wanted to call Britain's first
unlimited general walkout
since 1926
Moderate opinion opposed
an unlimited strike and
preferred other protests against
the government wage curbs. In
the end the meeting approved a
min t at caled on unions
either to join a one-day general
strike or protest in some other
way
Te delegates, voting for
their total union membership s
pasd the pso b
e,06,000 eo 4m2o5 000, by
majority of 839,000.
The vote could mean a
number of key unions will not
jomn the strike. The two biggest
unions -the Transport
Workers and the Engineers -
voted to strike. Each has more
than a million members.
The call for a general strike
adds new uncertainty to an
already chaotic labour scene.
Striking gas workers have
reduced power supplies to
homes and industry. Hospital
wor ers are on strip e and train
drivers plan another national
stoppage Thursday.


prlsoner release
By George Esper
SAIGON (AP) An impasse in the exchange of Vietnamese
war prisoners threatens to delay the peacekeeping efforts of the
fourpt lint Military Commission before it expires in less


By John Vinocar
PARIS (AP) Two Spanish jetliners, flying over western
France during a civil aviation controllers' strike, collided in 'fine,
clear weather' Monday. One aircraft crashed, killing all 671 aboard
and the other made a safe emergency landing.
The col ision between an this weekend.
Iberia Airlines DC-9 and a AtCnaapsner
Coronado 990 of the Spantax abo rd the Spns hr
Charter Company was blamed pane a nel Spanish charter
b he F enh def paeMnelTrrds si,
by te c enc ense "it was the most frighteninS
11isy ein c artgoe af ,ii ai experience of my life. I don't
pilo errr or misiter- know why we're still here. We
retationfelt a terrible jolt and thenl we
pret. . had the impression the plane
But the French ailthne pilots was falling like a leaf. Then ws=
association, which had earlier landed at this field here. I
cale te m liary con do don't even know what the
system "dngerOUS and name iS."
improvised ordered its Farmers working in the
members Monday night to fields near Nantes said pieces
rfs fy in Frnhat of human flesh, disemembered
space unti civi ian personnel bodies and belongings fell over
return to the towers* a radius of 20 kilometers.
Three British airlines, EXPLOSION
BOAC, British European and Thei dicpto f th
C:aledoin speded fligt itas isdcrition ofe te
tIrnane asu p rsuit of the thpde i th airt, ndD 9
collision and the British pilots large sections of the aircraft
association directed its He fu sv klmtr
members to steer clear of wr on ee ioees
French air space. Scandinavian The civil controllers union
Airlines Systems (SAS) said it said in a statement late
was re-routing around French Modyngtta lhuhi
ai sp c, bu htregu ary was out of t he question that its
scheduled flights to France members go back to work
wouldcontnue.Immediately, it was possible
'The collision occurred at Ph ~ wu rtrl he jb
1255MT aout20 klomeers under "limited" conditions
south O U I bRS until their grievances were

The DC-9, flight 504 from reoled uno se o h
Minorca to London with 67 Teuinakdfrte


tha aon h

delgto ei tre wasU n
immediate indication that
future release of American
prisoners would be affected by
a threatened boycott Monday
of the military commission by
the Communist delegations,
"We have always insisted
that the only condition for the
release of American prisoners
is the rate of withdrawals of
U.S. troops," the U.S.
spokesman said. "There are no
other conditions...
The U.S. spokesman said
that the North Vietnalmese
foreign minister, Nguyen Duy
Trinh, had assured Secretary of
S tate William P. Rogers in Paris
last week that all American
prisoners would be released by
the specified deadline, March
.
He said there need not be
formal meetings of the
Commission to arrange for the
rleas of the 286 Aeia
prisoners still mn Communist
hands. North Vietnam and the
Viet Cong have released 299
American prisoners in the first
two batches, and there are two
more scheduled.
Earlier, the senior U.S.
representative, Maj. Gen.
Gilbert H. Woodward, told the
Military Commission that the
U.S. position is that the
agreement must be strictly
followed on POWs. He said
prisoners should be released at
specified times, the
repatriation should be
completed by March 28 and
that 25 per cent of the total
number of prisoners held by
each side should be released in
each ofur groups.
"We consider the lists
exchanged in Paris to form the
basis ford fture exchanges,"
Wodard dcared.
The Communist side
maintains that the Saigon
government is unwilling to
re ease a fourth of the
prisoners it still holds, on the
basis of the Paris lists, in the
second batch.
In the first repatriation that
began Feb. 12 and lasted a
week, South Vietnam released
about 7,000 North Vietnamese
or Viet Cong prisoners. The
Viet Cong freed 1,000 South
Vietnamese military men.
UNACCOUNTED FOR
The Communist side
maintains that Saigon should
release up to 7,000 military
prisoners in the second phase.
But Saigon has offered only
3,000 so far, claiming that the
Viet Cong have not accounted
for all of the 31,818
government soldiers, and
59,118 civilians the Saigon
government lists as missing or
captured.
The Military Commission -
the United States, South
Vietnam, North Vietnam and


the Viet Cong was set up to
bring the Jan. 28 cease-fire into
effect.
It had been hoped that the
Commission migh speed up of
mission in the last 30 days o
its 60-day term established in
the Jan. 28 peace agreement,
before it gives way tte
two-party Joint Military
Commission made up of
representatives of the Saigon
government and the Viet Cong.
But on Monday, the
Communist delegations walked
out of a meeting and
threatened to boycott future
meetings until Saigon ups the
number of prisoners it will
release in the second phase of
prisoner exchanges, already a
wek behind schedule

VThe walkout by Vie N~oo g
delegations pushed back on the
agenda a proposal by the
United States for a renewed
joint appeal to field
commanders to stop continued
fighting, and discussion of
surface to air missile batteries
the United States and South
Vietnamese say the North
Vietnamese installed after the
cease-fire.
The United States also
accused the Communists of
dragging their feet on a joint
military investigation into the
shooting down of an U.S.
helicopter on a peacekeeping
mission Fe. 16, near An Loc,
60 miles north of Saigon. Five
American crewmen were
wounded, and one
subsequently died. The U.S.
delegation said it would pursue
thle investigation unilaterally
and submit its findings to the
Joint Military Commission. It
said also it would assist the
CnternaltionalSCom mission o
investigation of the incident*
UNANIMOUS, BUT -
The International
Commission re a ch e d
unanimous agreement on its
first two investigations, and the
Canadian delegation pressed
for an investigation of the
alleged missile sites for a third
time. Ambassador Michel
Gauvin of Canada told
newsmen the walkout of the
Communist delegations from
the Joint Military Commission
was "deplorable."
Gau vin said the
International Commission's
report on a rock-throwing
demonstration at Hue on Feb.
25 against the North
Vietnamese Joint Military
Commission delegation there
"establishes what everybody
k os" Six Northnos ietnamese
representatives were reported
injured.
"The finding," said Gauvin,
"is naturally that there's a
responsibility on all parties to
protect the other parties."


Ini ervention of Premier Pierre
Messmier in the dispute and
reasserted that the "full and
total" responsibility for all the
consequences of the strike
were those of the Defense
Minis ty.
Transport Minister Robert
Galley, describing the collision,
said Monday night, "all we
know is that the two planes
were on converging patterns
and rather inexplicably, what I
mean s btalmos c against the
arrived at the same place at the
same time .
Asked if he would be willing
now to negotiate with the
civilian air controllers the
government has refused talks
since the strike began Galley
replied, "we'll see about that in
the next few days.
The French pilots
association decision to stoP
flying went into effect at
1900GMT. Traffic at Paris
airports involving Air France,
Air Inter, the French domestic
line, and UTA (Union des
Transports Aeriens) was
virtually nil.

SURVIVOR SAW






ware m was fling hom Lonrs
England Monday when he looked
out the window of his badly
buncing ietliner and saw 'half the
He did not know it then, but his
Cononoandoh 990jufromotMedridovto
western F~rance with another
Spanish airliner, a DC9.
The other plane crashed, leaving
no survivors. wareham's flight
managehuto Iand sarel and transfer
planes. Wareham, 59, and his wife,
Grace, were among the first
sury vrs to arrive at London's
Gtthc neAirport where they spoke
First, Wareham recalled, "there
was an enormous bang and a flash."
"We dropped and dropped .for
what seemed like a few seconds and
we were rocking about while the
pilot tried to regain control.'.
rthe stewardess said the only
trouble was a small storm but
W:,=,hl emewk obettdah lh o ed
wing was missingg" he explained.
He said there was some shouting
onniboard the Coronado but no
"It was thanks in a big way to
the marvllous air hostess who
calmed everyone down," he added.
Wareham called the emergency
landing that followed "an
Incredible feat by the crew. It was
an amazing feeling to think we had
done it."
Mrs. Madle Ersoff, another
survivor, told reporters, "I am very
happy to be alive.
"The strange thing was that
everybody was calm.
"The chief stewadrds was very
cheerful and told everybody that
everything would be all right but
that they must remain in thek
seats.
"I did not know that we had
coll eds otth anpither p re and d
enormous bump. Everything
seemed to fly about and we started
to plunge downwards," she
recalled.
About 30 British passengers
missed the ill-fated DC9 la Spain
and took a later British plane.
One of them. Susan Howard, said
after arriving in London: "I only
missed the Hight by a few seconds.
"I checked in and an airline girl
ran with me down a corridor to try
and get to the aircraft. The doors
had just closed when we got there.
"I burst into tears when they
told me I couldn't get on board."


persons on board, apparently
exploded and tumbled into the
countryside. There were no
su~rivors. The Spantax plane '
en route to London from
Madrid with 108 aboard,
landed trailing smoke at the
French air frce base in
Cognac, about 200 kms away.
A wing tip was damaged but no
one Was hurt.
Most of the DC-9 victims
wr eoted to be British. A
weNeSreorofficial, carrying a
British passport, was among
those on board, police at
Nnes report
The collision was part of a
black day for Spanish aviation.
Earlier Monday, a Caravelle
bel ongoing to the Aviaco charter
company crash d esn cou e t

three, the only persons on
board
Initial reports from Nantes
on the collision said it occurred
at 27,00 nfeettipapaparently wnr
fine" weather '
The defense ministry
communique said both
Loend n-bondu places Isngd
the standard 11 minutes
interval between the aircraft.
"For a still unestablished
reason, a difference was
observed between the stated
overflight times and the actual

"macsed wit thmin it aion saidr
control intervened to order the
Coronaedo to sloa e down

schedule. The captain
acknowledged receipt of the


LATEST RELEASED POWS NOT SO HEALTHY
CLIARK\ AIR HASE, PHILIPP'INIS (AP')7) Tirty four cautiously smiling
war priuloners, including a Gecrman nurse, arrived to a cheering welcome
here Mo~ndal~ after being released by the Viet Cong in lianoi. Another 106
American PO)WS freed Sunday by No~rth Vietnam were speeding through
mdica fihCekX heading toward a possible Wednesday flight home tot the
Th'le chalky-falced prisoners rt~e~lesed by the Viet C'ong were in nocticeably
poorer shape. O)ne was hauled in a litter from the plane that ferried them in
from Hanoi. Another hobbled off on crutches. The left arm of a third
appeared to dangle I~mply at his side. But their joy was evident as they
joined those released Sunday in enjoying the small pleasures of life denied
them inl priso~n. They gobbled down steak and eggs, telephoned their
families back home and tinkered with their hospital television sets.
They were to begin thorough medical examinations Tuesday. Air F~orce
Blrig, G~en. Russetll Ogun, 49, of Reading Pa., said the Viet Cong told the
cU.. diku pfia y in Hinn~i that no~ne of the men had an injury "that
'The 106 Americans who were released from North Vietname~se camps
Sunday already were well along the checkup and debriefing routine.
H-ospital sources said they expected a number of them to fly home
Wednesday. (eSll STORY TH~SISPAGE).
ALLENDE EMERGES STRENGTHENED
SleANTIAG;Oa nday, lmr 8it st~rengtdhoenedileT s te Marliame tr
that his administration will "continue advancing toward socialism. within
the framework of law, pluralism. democracy and liberty.
He dismissed the possibility of modifying his government plans even
though his supporters obtained 43.39 percent of the vote against 54.70
per no p~setio ptes failed to muster enough votes to gain control of
two thirds of the C'ongress, which would have enabled them to compel
Allende to change his socialistic government programme or to impeach
him.
The O~pposition retained its working majority in Congress, but lost
ground to the government supporting coalition of leftist parties. The
Opposition saw its senators whittled down from 32 to 30 while Allende
increased his from 17 to 19. In the L.ower House, the Opposition fell from
94 to 87 deputies, while the government increased its men from 56 to 63.
LEBANON APPROPRIATES OIL INSTALLATIONS
BEIRUT (AP)- Lebanon decided Monday to appropriate the iraq
Petroleum Co(mpany's installations in Lebanon, including the IPC refinery
Inear Trp< sources said the decision wrs taken at a ministerial council
meeting. Minister of FEconomy Anwar Sibah and Ministc- oi Industry and
sOur I'eresHr lou were assigned to inforn IPC' on 'Lebanon's legal step,' the
The decision affects the refin'ry at Tripoli, the section of IPC pipeline
which passes through Lebanon and terminal facilities on the
Mediterranean.
30 TYPHOID CASES CONFIRMED
HOMESTEAD, F'LORIDA (AP) Onde County's public health director
said Monday 30 cases of typhoid had been confirmed at a migrant labour
camp and he "'wouldn't be surprised" if the total reaches more than loo.
"As of late yesterday afternoon, there were 30 confirmed cases and
approximately 70 more under partial suspicion," D~r. Milton Saslaw said of
the epidemic which has hospitultied 107 of the camp's 2,000 migrant farm
wo*0 tainly, this is a major outbreak," Saslaw said. "We prooably will
have additional cases confirmed."


j


message.
INVESTIGATION
"The investigation is now
going ahead in order to leam
the reasons that this order was
not in fact followed and the
masons t at the aircraft made
no notifications about their
schedule changes."
The striking controllers
union, which left French
towers Feb. 20 in a dis ute
over wages and its right to
strike, said it learned of the
crash "with deen distress" and
bitterly attacked the
government.
"An intoxication campaign
has been on since the beginning
of our action to attempt to
make people believe that air
traffic was going on normally.
We have warned the powers
that be several times Qf the
risks being run .
WEATHER FINE
A spokesman for the French
civil aviation secretariat said
the mid-air collision was the
first ever in France involving
large, commercial aircraft and
confirmed local reports from
Nantes that the weather was
excellent.
The pilots association action
was a return to a position
taken when the strike broke
out. It said at that time that
the military control plan was
an "improvised plan that takes
liberties with safety" and asked
that foreign pilots associations
steer clear of French air space.
The U.S. pilots association said
there was "a very high risk
situation" in France and asked
its members to avoid flying in
or through French air sace
But the French pilots changed
their position and began flying


BEL FAS T, NO RTHE RN
IRELAN'D (AP) Northern
Ireland's electors were urged by
their former Prime Minister on
Monday to vote a massive "Yes"
this week In favour of preserving
their links with Blritain.
Brian Faulkner, leader of the
Protestant~based Ulster Unionist
Party, described Thursday's
referendum as "the most crucial
vote" in the 50-year history of the
turbulent province.
Faulkner spoke after a night of
violence in which one British
soldier was killed and three were
injured. The army Is trying to keep
the peace between "loyal"
Protestants and Roman Catholics
who seek unity with Ireland to the
uhe referendum's result is a
foregone conclusion. Northern
I relalnd's million Protsantst
outnumber the Catholics 2 to 1.
Catholic politicians hrae urged a
boycott of the poll.
But Faulkner said "our cause will
be seriously damaged In the eyes of
Great Britain" unless the province
votes convincingly for staying
within the United Kingdom.
Voters will be uaskd two
4uestions: "Do you want Northern
Ireland to remain part of the
United Kingdom?" and "Do you
want Northern Ireland to be joined
with the Republil of Ireland
outside the United Kinrdom?"


* * *


War Tr tibunt


BRITISH LABOUR U.S. POWs UNAFFECTED COMCINUISTS &

CALLS FOR 1-0Ay Hanoi &e S.Viets on SOCIALISTS PLANI


U.K. PILOTS BAN FLIGHTS


2 Spanish airlines


*n *~i-i *io GENERAL STRIKE Impasse between


in France* 67 killed


Best taste




on tbe istatk


6


'91 .: ,'

.


,
* .

4. :


e ** Rnostmo com1es wouronwn c













7


#h0 Bribune
Nex.Ivxs ADM~cTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being sound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H, DrPUCrH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE D)UPUCHI, O).B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D .
Pubusheri,'sitor 1917 1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILE-EN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A.. LL.B.,
Publisher/Edit~dlorl972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Tuesday, March 6, 1973.


EDITORIAL


As time rolls by

By ET`:ILNNL DUPUCH
IAM WRITING THIS ARTICLE on Thursday, February
1Sth. I am fixing the date because vesterday was St. Valentine's
Dary and the Rotary Club I attend here celebrated it today by
making this meeting a Latdies Day.
it was a wonderful occasion. Instead of having a speaker for
the luncheonl a very fine piano and organ musical programme was
presented. It was most enjoya le

A lot of my friends wonder how I spend my time alone in a
hotel apartment in a foreign land. It's really amazing how events
follow one another to ftill out my time and mnake my days
interesting .... completely free of the responsibilities and concerns
that constantly harassed my life in Nassau.
Well .... today has been a typical day.
I woke up at 6 o'clock, an hour earlier than usual. I got up and
decided that this was the start of a new day.
nI went to tlhe kitchen. Should I have my breakfast now or walt
I took an apple and went back to bed with "Jennie". Hold
your horses, folks. "Jennic" isn' tflesh and blood. It' so book.
The life story of Sir Winston Churchill s mother.
It's a fascinating st< ry. I am also reading "Nancy", which is the
story of "Lady Astor the first woman member of the House ~f

Aot L5asph rendue wnurcil tandritt I W kiorf Astor were

"'9 overished noblemen in England found it convenient during
the last century to marry beautiful and wealthy American women
who brought a large do~wry to, the wedding bed.
Some of these women we re clever and dynamic. A few of thern
made a great impact on the social and public life of Britain.
"'Jennie" Churchill influenced her husband's parliamentary life
and played a large part in shaping the character of her son, Sir
Winston Churchill, the greatest public figure the world mn this
century and one of the "greats" of all time.
"Nancy" Astor had a quick brain and a sharp tongue. In more
than one debate in the House of Comnmonls she stood her male
opponents on their ears with their sharp and biting repartee.
The only member of the Commrons she never succeeded in
upsetting was Winston Churchill.
One of the best Churchill anecdotes reports an encounter he
had with Nancy in the corridors of the Commons.
"Winston," Nancy said to him one day, "if I were your wife I
would put poison in your coffee.
"Nancy," Winston replied in a flash, "if you were mny wife I
would drink it."

"Jennie" must have been a great beauty. She turned the heads
Ifma yun tmen, even the Prince of Wales, later King Edward
There was a big quarrel over this affair when her husband
insulted the Prince and the Churchills were ostracised from
Loftdon society for a long time. This was a case of "the prince
ca o ot awrong"roml this atmosphere, Randolph's father, the
Duke of Marltb roag oi. medescendiant of thel great MArldorou h

family moved to Ireland which Jennie loved with a passion.
w heibe sa einhIreland wase coded iy h grea ptao fmn
still hold for England. ,,,444

"Jennie" must really have had somethingng. But it did nothing
for me because I must have fallen asleep immediately after I got
in bed with her (the book).
When I woke again the room was still dark because the heavy
curtain was still drawn across the large glass windows in the
apartment that overlook the greensward of a golf course with an
impressive C~ountry Club at the far end.
I thought it was still early morning. You may imagine my
surprise when I turned on the light at the head of mny bed to fnd
that it was ten a clock.
i knew then that I had to hurry because I was expecting a
beautiful young lady to call on me. She was coming from a long
distance .... nearly three hours drive .... and she had said to expect
her between 10.30 and I 1.30.
taThwi was also I carB Day. I call home every daya Ilo'cloc t
because the luncheon starts at 12 o clock. And so I had to get


I a "s ettn 0 .:-in te u g whe h phone rang. he, wa

secretary was calling to say that he had beenl called away on an
urgent matter and would not be attending the meeting. He had
left what he had for mie at his office. Could I pick it up before


noon?
Fortunately his office is not far from my hotel. And so I had
less than an hour to have breakfast, shave, bathe, dress, go to my
friend's office and be back at the hotel in time for my lady
visitor.
I made good time. But misfortune overtook me on the way. It
rained heavily last night. I was standing on the edge of a
pavement waiting to cross the street to mly friend's office. I didn't
notice that the drain was full of water. A car speeded through the
water. There was a great splash and I was drenched from head to
foot .
"My goodness," the secretary exclaimed when I presented
myself at the office, "is it raining so hard outside?"
"No," I said, "it's not raining at all. A stupid island boy in the
big city just got a drenching from a passing car.
I must have looked like a drowned rat because she wanted to
give me a towel and a rooml to dry off in.
But I was working against timne and so I couldn't afford to
tarry.
**********
Funny how the mind works. When I told my wafe on the
phone about the splashing, the first question she asked was: "Did
you have on your white trousers?"
"(No," I assulred her. "just a work-a-day pair of washables."
"That's good," she said withl a sigh of relief.
She was thinking about the laundry .... it would be her job to
hand wash if I was wearing the trousers she had in mnind. The
.washables could go in the washing machine.
*****~*****
I had left a message at the front desk at the hotel to tell any


j
19 ~ ~i


Tuesday, March 6, 1973.


visitor that I would be right back and to wait.
But no one had called and so I rushed to my' apartment .... gc,
a quick rub down ... and a change of clothing.
Just then there was a rap on the door.
It was my visitor. She was young and beautiful and f~ull of the
business she had come about.
First, she presented me with a snook which she hadJ caught
only yesterday. Use snook is a choice Florida fish and so myi wife
and I will have a big fish fry when she comes to, visit mec
toolorrow.
In exchange I gave her a cup of coffee. N'o, she didn 't wa.nt
breakfast. She had a heavy breakfast before she left homec.
Then she gave me a letter she thought I would like to h3ve'.
This young lady worked for my son, Etienne Jr.. for several
years in Nassau while her husband was a senior executive at the
Nassau Beach Hotel. They are now in Florida. Hie it still inl the
hotel business and she represents my son in this areal where shec is
doing a bang-up job for him in selling advertising anid inl the
distribution of his publications.
She also brought me a hard back copy of this yea;r s I~oahanta~s
Handbook which has just come off' the press. My sonr 1:tlelne
rushed to the airport when I was leaving Nassau on Saturday afcter
a brief business visit to the island to give me a paper backl c~opy.
He had not yet received the hard backs.
I need hardly tell you that this annual publication is the finest
book ever brought out on the Bahamas, covering thle histo~r.
folklore, Government, vital statistics and business info~rmationi
about the islands. It's something the Bahamas has reason to, be
proud of .... if there is any such thing as pride left in thle Bahamnas
today.

Because of he: continue in erest n Nassau she still receives
The 7)ibune, which she passes on to a friend whose husband had
also held an important position in Nassau some years ago. Bocth
these women are great admirers of my column and thel letter she '
gave me was from her friend expressing appreciationi for ny
work.
She gave me the sad news that her friend has beenl stricke~n
with multiple sclerosis and is battling courageously againlst the
inroads of this crippling disease for which mledic~al sc~iences has

ousdan ecx rssion of appreciation for her letter I au~tog~raphedc a
copy of my book and gave it to my visitor for her friendc.
44,4,,,444,4
While all this was going on there was another knck on1 my 4
door. I knew that this must be the attractive Cubani maid~i s who c

comeoto ti y up mi roo m nen da rd peenng.
My beautiful visitor was sitting in an arm chair i~ L~cler view ,f
the door.
"Pardon, sir," they both exclaimed, backing away) from tle
door in confusion, "we will come back later.'
These people around here can't quite figure me o~ut. Thycg trelt
me with a lot of consideration because of a constant flow of
interesting young people who come to my apartment.i Somne of
them sleep here with me too. These, of course. hlappenl to ie
family .... sons, daughters, daughters-in-law.
It must intrigue the staff to see an old mnan co~nstanltly
surrounded by happy young people,
*+*********
In the meantime I had talked on the telephone with my wife in
Nassau. She told me that she will be joining mec tomnorrowv
(Friday) instead of the usual Saturday, and that she is bringing
twro of my grandchildren for the weekend. A third a
four-year-old also wanted to come. He fought against going to~
school today because he wanted to come over to Miamni to see mle
but he has already been here several times and so he must wait his
tuny wife is coming early because tomorrow is mny birthday ...
74 rusty old years but still young in mind and vigorous in body.

He br hday -- 67th is on Sunday the 18th. We usually
celebrate in a quiet way on the 17th. Last year we realized that
our old friend Jock Murdock's birthday was on the 17th and so
we got together with Jock and his wife for a luncheon at the East
Hill Club. We planned to do this again this year but, in the words
of Bobby Burns, "the best laid schemes of mice and men often go
wrong". dE glish tm nllation of Btums' tcotchbitda a o h
10th and so he flew over from Bimmsi to be with me.

o 9el ay may wife and I wer wa kng in town wh a voice

Blake is an older brother of Edwin, a Moseley on his mother's
side. He left Nassau several years ago and established in the
Marine Supplies business in Miami.
I phoned him. And we all got together for a delightful visit to
Inly apartment and luncheon on the roof on Sunday.
Neville flew back to Bimini Sunday night because he had an
appointment there on Monday but he phoned miy wife in Nassau
yesterday to tell her that .he is returning to Miami tonight so that
*we can get together for my birthday.
*$**+it++
in the middle of this article my phone rang.
"How about me coming to have lunch with you tomorroww?!, a
beautiful female voice suggested at the other end of the line.
"Wonderful," I said. "Marie is coming in tomorrow at about 4
o'clock," I said. "How about lunch at I o'clock."
"No," she countered, "dinner with you and Marie. Expect me
t 6h3s ,"s "shetty", one of the nurses who helped to save my
life when I was desperately ill at Doctors Hospital a few years
ago. S 'na s n u o e


less experienced nurse. But she didn't leave. She moved fast .. .
packed my body in ice and waited until my temperature came
down
"Scotty" is a great girl, full of spunk and the American spirit


of independe nce.
We didn't find out until later that the doctors had difficulty in
getting nurses for me when it was found out that I was a knight.
Shortly before my illness another Nassau knight was ill in this
hospital. All the staff and nurses said he was kind and charming
but his wife .... Her Ladyship .... was impossible.
"As soon as he came in," one of the nurses told me, "that old
buzzard of a wife got us lined up. She told us that her husband
was an English Lord. "
"Do you know what that means?", she asked.
They didn't and so she then proceeded to tell theml the proper
form of address. They must always address himn as "Sir" and her
as "Lady". There was a big quarrel if anyone made a mistake.
They were so sick of her before her husband was discharged
that they swore never to take on a knight and his "lady" again.
"Scotty" was one of the nurses on this case. In the end she
cussed and quit.
Finally she agreed to take mny case as a favour to the doctor
but she told him that she would quit ifmny wife carried on aly
foolishness about Lords and Ladies and all that English bunkun.
She decided to have it out with my wife right fromt the start.
"And what do you expect me to> call you?, she demanded of
my wife when she came into the room.
"Anything you like," my wife replied. "My name is Marie, ou
can call me that if you like. What should I call you?"
For a moment she was stunned and couldn't answer. Finally
she found her tongue.
"Scotty, honey," she said, blushing to her hair roots. "My
name's Sybil Scott. My friends call me Scotty."
Page 6, Col. I


HC OP L-A Alwdaysna sur

Ihonpla table was never
wa it ng f or patrons.
r ~Younigsters intent on taking
~i Pi home a prize, try their luck at
the hoop-la table at the Red
Cross Fair Saturday.









SY M ON ETT E
SUCCESSFUL FAIR
ir -..c Lady Pautl, who is joint patron
I f with her husband. Sir John, of
c~- exanis eas ;tr aw wRdat on~e o
f~F~the stalls at the Red Cross fair
on Saturday afternoon. The
It~CI~~~ 'I fair, whichl was a great success,
age tec aboalmt 803000 Mmth

than to righetara rstureLoottie
Tynes. Red Cross director; Mrs.
Clement Maynard, chairman of
te scTra c ommittee;thedy
Cross: Mlrs. Rowena Eldon,
aresd ulof the Red Cross, and


** -

rAPP MOMN The
young and old (AT RIGHT)
enjoy a quiet moment together
at the Red Cross Fair. Prizes
and goodies are examined and

diect r, had speca prIs d ro
members of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force who
took care of security, and _J
members of Baham as fanseaurat
i e'tisit EC roratio aend
the lights on despite little feet
getting tied up in the wiring
and throwing areas into
darkness.


,4

LIrLntt~




0 ein igtof'Th nsn toior r

H~t)3 U h y


A~s thle title would sugetst
the1 \etting for the play i! a
pr-ison, whiichl is located in rhe
c;pital city oft an unnainied
Iiuropean states. Little dloubt is
left, however. that the author
is referring to one of the
(conirmnuist regimesc behind the
Iro~n Curtainl dividing I-las a1d
\ve Etaroth ie plot stron ly
,rpposts a simiipar real )ile
oc~c~urre~ncc inl Hu~ngary du~ring ~
the9 late forties/early fifties
whelln a Roman C'atholic
c`,rdinal died in mlysterious
circ~umstancecs, dropping! from ;
fourth floor window to his
de~ath. Did he fall, was he
pushed or was it suicide, are
'lti nS I to th lay. remains
In1 "The Prisonelr" a strong r
;Indt dramatic story line shows
as~ thle arrest. Lconfinemntc ~ and
intcrnsive interrogation of the
(`ardlinal, culminating in his
apparent breakdown and
comiiplete confession at the
ucual sI1howpieCe public trial,
" j wehresultselr r t< r ri
are usedl andi Iiunch of1 the
plav's impact arises fromt the
ulse of the various
psyc~hologFical devices aInd
tricks emnployed~t by the


In~terrog~ator, whose iprotesw~c~t
detectives is 3JbSolute1 control(~ of

T~he author intentionally y
leaves the audlincel~ wondetlrinlg
if the prisoner's final
revelations are authentiic~ andi
whether his reac~tions to, h;s
ucnpendling death are those ofI
euilt or innoc rn At il enid
even the ma)~itin protagonists

coculdl anISWe theseC quleStionls.
De~rek (coe andC 'efter

with11 I imn Crowther p~roviding
comrlic relief from the tension
as a Warder whose only
cel Idnnonits Ih3 kprior ru'es
nothing f bout tehis en 'th~r'
Ir.egu~ltionsl." i\ the extenlt of1
hisr rec~,tionl ;1S the Prisoner
w\rillhes onr the floor oftl inscell

(io~rtlon (coper alppears~ .I
the P'risort 11 Ntor. (;cin"
Stairkie is th Interrogato~r 4






ll(llo'nl an find out. 'Tony Betis
rrnakes his deb~ut as a produ11 er


INTERROGATOR (Derek Coe) and Secretary (Geoff
Starkie) watch as "the prisoner" (Peter Glucksamann) tries
to revive his drugged mother. (irene Pollington) Nassau
anye'prosd ctio~ny opn tm, a BnihtH toer four


w~ith thlis p~la!. attel untl' ss i\


March 7, for four performances
,nly through Saturday~, March
10. Curtain time is 8.30 p.m.
+******r****


Chr Gfribunt


u )-

4|...





ROYAL MAIL RES UWRFFR CHT THE PACIFICSTEAM
LINES LIMITED D U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.
For information COntact the agents
n.H.CURRY & O., Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


CENTR AL H AS GONE DODGE


__


I_ _


'Tuesday~~t, Marwrc 6, 1973.


Hearly all facO 8111 jaW

fractures treated atPMil
MEMBERS of the Bahama Island Dental Association met
recently at the home of Dr. Sydney T. Sweeting to hea r fellow
member tell of hds experiences in treating facial and jaw fractures
at Princess Margart HIospital.


The speaker was Dr
Anthony Davis, a recent
graduate o:` the University of
Toronto Dental School, which
is associated in Nassau with the
Dental Clinic at the Princess


activities onr to such a good
start, for this was the first time
a meeting of such a nature was
held in a member's home.
it was agreed that such a
format provided greater
informality to the discussion
and business periods that
folo r innovations for April
are in store when wives of the
dentist members and dentists'
staffs will be invited to a joint
meeting to hear Dr. William L.
Hembree, a past president of
the Southern Academy of
Clinical Nutrition in the
Uied S",oes.t"n Ph skicns'
will b invtd toatendhfoh Dr
vast knowledge of present
Pa.. ..C..s
t M IL


Margaret Hospital.
"Many such fractures arise
from accident or domestic
quarrelling," Dr. Davis said,
"but by the time we get to see
them at the hospital there has
been quite a change of mood!
Illustrating his lecture with
slides of actual cases, Dr. Davis
pointed out that fractures of
the face and jaw could be
classified as: SIMPLE, where
there is merely a break of bone
with no damage to the
surrounding tissues, or
COMPOUND,owhhere th nu a
through the skin to the
outside, or COMMINUTED,
meaning where the bone was
broken or crushed into many
pieces. Even these could be
frepher mulasf in ine of
some recovered favourably
unfavourable requiring surgical
treatment and much follow-up
care to eventual healing.
President Dr. Harry Cook
epesd the ap itio of
th eberseto c~s naisand
Sweeting for getting this year's


A new look
f0? 8arClayS
BARCLAYS BANK girls
now have five different
variations to new uniforms
ranging from pants, to
dresses, to short and
long-sleeved jackets. The new
look is modelled here by
members of Barclays staff,
Frsr ri 5 Stre wkrch
Rense Smith, head office,
Barbara Lundy, Frederick
Br os anbr a ndra St::2
both from Barclays Local
Head Office.


CRYSTAL BALL THIS SATURDAY
MEMBERS OF THE BAHAMAS HUMANE SOCIETY TICKET COMMITTEE for the
Crystal Ball that winds up a month's drive for funds are shown above from left to right -
Mrs. Ron Overend, Mrs. Rosemary Appleyard, Miss Lorraine Ondardonk, Mrs. Veronica
Adderley, and Mrs. Joyce Poad. The ball will be held on March 10 at the Halcyon
Balmoral Hotel in the La Chandelle. Many door and raffle prizes will be offered, decor by
Mel Doty, and dancing to the strains of Bradley Stewart.
PHOTO: Gus Roberts


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


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


Ibe Wr timMP


THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA




Our John F. Kennedy Drive
B F 0Ch Will be tem por arily
ClOsed for renovation and
eXpansion of facilities as of
the c lose of business
Tuesday, March 6fh.

AII J.F.K. Branch accounts
Will be serviced at our Cable
Beach Branch effective with
the opening of business
Wednesday, March 7th.

It is antics pa ted t ha t
renOVations will be com-
pleted by approxima t I y
JUne 1St, 1973.


The RoYal The Helpful Bank


Mill01 U


h al


b illll!


wI


with the Best of Everything for


'73


CENTR AL 0 AR AGE LTD.
Oae Field Phone 3-4711
P. O. Box N-1525 Nassau, Bahamas


""""""".....au .w.s













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$10.har M rs robrt\ Ilrlc. 5n Itc



Bimini. 525. 11r & :Irs Ic 1
Ilumphren\ 550. Miss\ I cand.


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Anor 1.

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Bl~i~l


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Tuesday, March 6, 1973.















Makmn her an offer


'she ought to refuse

By Abigail Van Buren
O 197 Br ChQica tdbusenW. Y. News Syn., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Greg and I have been married for six
years [no children] and I thought we were getting along
rather well when suddenly, after a trivial argument, he
walked out and didn't come home that night. I was frantic.
The next day I called him at work and his receptionist
said he was busy and would call me back. He never called.
And he didn't come home that night either. I phoned his
office again and got the same treatment.
Finally I went to his office and waited for him outside.
He said he was fed up with married life and he was coming
for his clothes that night, which he did.
All he said was he would stay married to me if I
agreed to let him come and go with no questions asked.
Also, if he felt like taking me somewhere he would, but I
wasn't to ask HIM. Finally, be didn't want to see my face
around his place of business.
I have seen a priest and a lawyer. They both said I
should either accept Greg on his terms, or let him go. I am
35 but people say I look 25. He's 32, and looks 45. What do
you think? BEWILDERED
DEAR BEWILDERED: I think your husband's terms
are absurd. If I were yeal I'd say, "bye bye" while I still
lookedd 25."

DEAR ABBY: A friend of mine told me that her hus-
band has a very coarse and heavy beard, so he shaves
every night before he goes to bed so his stubble doesn't
irritate her tender face when they cu~ddle during the night.
When I told my husband how sweet and considerate I
thought that was, he said, "He sounds likre a first-class jerk
to tra."
You see, I told my husband that story for a reason, but
he didn't get the hint. Maybe if you print this, he'll catch
on. TENDER FACE
DEAR FACE: Sometimes the best approach is the
direct approach. Quit hinting, and tell your porcupine
what's on your mind.

SDEAR ABBY: I am a school teacher with a serious
bronchial condition. The doctor told me I should not even be
where others are smoking. Well, I put a sign up in my
apartment reading "Thanks for not smoking."
SEveryone who has come to visit me has respected that
Request, and I really appreciated it. Last week I had a few
guests who had never visited me before. When one of them
saw the sign, she said, "Don't think I am staying here and
not smoking. Give me an ashtray!"
When I told her I didn't have any ashtrays she asked
for a dish. -I refused. I served coffee, and she and the
others smoked and used their cups for ashtrays.
Abby, I couldn't believe it. I didn't want to hurt them,
but I hurt myself. That night I couldn't sleep, and the next
fday I couldn't use my voice to speak to my students.

smoke regardless? INSULTED IN SOUTHBRIDGE

i DEAR INSULTED: You can tell THEM [not me] that
~;; you cannes tolerate smoke, so they will have to make a
choice between your company and their cigarets. But say
it Ule yea mean it!
DEAR ABBY: After trying without success for a long
ti timee to have a child, my husband and I had fertility exami-
nations. We discovered that he was unable to father
Child, so we agreed that I should have artificial insemina-
1 tion.
Abby, twins have always fascinated me, and if I could
have a pair of twins my dream would come true!
Is there a donor somewhere who could guarantee me
twins?
I asked my doctor about this and he said he thought I
was asking for too much, and I should be satisfied with just
one baby. Will you please see what you can do for us in
This lne? Thank you. WANTS TWINS
DEAR WANTS: No one can guarantee you twins, with
artificial lasemination or otherwise. Only one mother in
11,000 [in the U. 8.] is Ilelyb to produce twins. And since
twins fascinate you, do get the book [)ust out] titled "The
Curious World of Twins" by Vincent and Margaret Gaddis.
It's the most fascinating collection of documented stories
about twins ever published! And one of the Imost entertain-
ing and informative books I've evezr read.
Problems?~ Yea'l fela better if you get it off year chesot
Per a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. SS'lEn, L. A.,
caiir. sese. Enelose stamped, self-addressed envelope.


For Ahbb's boolklt. "How to Have a Lovely Weddlag."
send SI to Abby, Box eST@, Les Angeles, Cal. msem.


r
~~s;i
1,


c~i3

r

i?''t* '" i
~i-.

i~ir


..


A-NGLICAN PRIEST TO
IIREACH AT MARY STAR
AT A UNITED Ash
I wednesday service at 7:30 p.m.
:~t Mary, star of the sea
Church, Freeport. the
VYenerable Archdeacon Foster
Jpestaina, pastor of Christ the
~ing Church, will preach.
Arnold Simms will read a
SCsson, and John Thomas will
f~ke the part of the Christus in

erhn. Bt ofa iths reds at
~embers of Christ the K~ing
Do id McCartney and Dr
:;mado Anton ofo nay t

-:nd speaker respectively for
::h r adne gr oftepsi
.hurch will be the organist.
_-he opening prayer will be
:- read by Father Brendan
; :orsyeth, pasrtoor of Mary Star of
;=A collection will be taken up
for the benefit of the Social


Welfare Department of G;rand
Bahama. Light refreshments
will be served in the C'hurc~h
meeting room afterwards.
JUMBLE SALE SATURDAY
THE1~ St. Vincent Det Pal'll
Society of St. Fralnc~is Says~r s
Parish will hold a jumbllle sale~
on Saturdlay, Marc~h 10) at 101
a.m. in the Prio~rv Grounds~.
\Yest Street.
PTA OF HAWKSBILL
MEETING THURSDAY
T HE P'are~nt ~Teac hers
Asoecjmtio Scfl Ilowekshil
will hold ani iomrtlant moneting

7:310 p.mn A filmi show will
ub conducted by the Lionns
"All parents and guardians
are urged to attend and

Cm itee ar ki dy aske to
be in attendance," Headmaster
E. J. Bowe said.


~c~ p-~t
----


Elir Gribune

Ir E 1) CROSS DONATIONS


%ET



ma n t


5 00













a 51st 8rthwatr



Gaide HOf til8 Grfe 0VoSpenedl 1iIiia TH GARDE OF THE,,,


As time rolls by


From Page 3
This started a wonderful friendship.
The news spread through the hospital like wildfire that Etienne
and Marie were "regular guys". From that moment we were king
and queen of the roost. Everyone took an interest in getting me
well again. It was a case of "touch and go" but with good and
devoted care they pulled me through.
By that simple ... no foolishness ... approach we have made
many friends in Florida. And they all now go out of the way to
make my stay among them pleasant and memorable.
++*********
What do I do with my day?
Well, it's four o'clock now. I am going to the roof for a swim in
the pool and take in the sights around the pool.
Sir Bede Clifford, a former Govemnor of the Bahamas, once
said, "a man is old when he stops looking.
I must be 74 years young because .... I'm still looking. It costs
nothing .... it hurts nobody .... and it helps me to realize that I'm
still in touch with the mainstream of life.
**********
I had an interesting talk at Rotary today with two men. One of
them had sailed in races with Bobby Symonette. They were both
interested in what is now happening in Nassau .... about things
like the governor-designate and so forth. Oh no, they're not




iiii~^ ~##IIBASLAR
P.O. Box 4887, 3 Burumont House
Bay Street, Nassau, Bahames



INTERNATIONAL AIR BAHAMA
invites applicants for the position of
GROUND HOSTESS.

Qualifications include 2 years airline
experience and knowledge of German and
French.

Application forms available at the office in
Beaumont House, Bay Street.


INTERNATIONAL AIR BAHAMA
3 Beaunmont House
Bay trnt


AN~THONY QUI
ACROSSI


m NO ONE UNh

Reservations not cl
on first comic




Last Day Wednesaby
stne continuous from
Evening 8:30

"A FISTFUL OF
DYNAMITE" PG*


NNW *YAPHE




ORDER 1 ADMIT

aimed by 8:15
e first served b


GREAT SH( '':E::

CHICIE ORNENOWNED IMPERSONATOR


at th Bla rito aTc Hoteif rdise Island
near the Casino.

CAN1WESE DINING from 7p.m.


ROSETTA ST REET

T WO DOORS WE ST OF:

SMONTRO~SE AVE


Wednes
Continr
fr

MURDERI
MOR


MORE EMPHASIS ON
TRADE & TOURISM
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
(AP)--The secretary of the West
India Committee, Col. Max
Robinson, said here the committee
will place more emphasis on the
development of trade and tourism
in the countries of the region.
Robinson, now on the Barbados
leg of a Caribbean tour with
chairman Richard Hilary, said the
committee had a specific
responsibility.
Last year, the committee
sponsor d as cnferenc on t uism
another on May 14-15 this year.
Robinson said the committee
would also send a mission to the
region in May and another In
October.
Regarding Commonwealth sugar
entering the European Common
Market, Robinson anticipated
tough bargaining for a quota of 1.4
million tons but said he had every
reason to believe the terms of .an
agreement would be met.
He also predicted the cotton
crop in the West Indies would be
doubled this year.

GRENADA RESIGNATIONS
(A. G~ House of Representatives, George
E~llot Dunbar Clyne, has has
rest ped his post, itthwasannosunc d
prominent lawyers, relinquished his
duties inate rH se less than twelve
Speaker.
ofMeonw ie aotheer top member
Thorne, Minister of State in the
Ministry of Finance, has also
tendered his resignation from the
Senate Chamber. In letters of
resignation to Governnor Hilda
Bynoe and Premier Eric Gairy'
Thrn sii on eahas ben forced to


at Shannon g olf consple x


FREEPORT: -- Garden of the Groves, named in honour of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Groves, the
founders of Freeport, was officially opened Saturday in ceremonies at the garden site at The
Shannon Golf and Country Club complex.


George W. Kates, president
of The Grand Bahama
Development Company and
principal speaker on Saturday,
traced the history of Grand
Bahama from its inception to
the dream of G;eorgette and
Wallace G~roves which led to
the formation and
development of Freeport/
Lucaya
In his speech, Mr. Kates
sounded an optimistic note
concerning this city's future.
"Now I will make the
prediction, based on detailed
studies available to our
companies, that the annual
flow of tourism to
Freeport/Lucay~a will reach the
million mark by 1978; that
new industries will move into

cpki ane w ts prvd mr

rise; that construction of
homes and apartments will
increase dramatically; that
Freeport/Lucaya, after
catching its breath, will
become more economically
viable than ever before," he
said.
"The future is before us
and it will be a golden one, I
ded assure you," Mr. Kates
Harry Hammer, director of
engineering Devco Group of
Companies, was master of
ceremonies and a speaker on
the programme HJe said, in
part:
"Today, March 3, 1973,
marks the occasion of another
great achievement in the
building of Freeport/Lucaya.
This is the dedication of the
First Phase of what we believC
will one day become one of the
most outstanding and beautiful
tropical gardens of not only
the Bahamas and the Caribbean
but of the entire southern
resort rel CE STE

"It was only fitting that this
garden be named in honor of
the Founders of Freeport -
Georgette and Wallace GroVes-
I will leave it to Mr. Geroge W.
Kates to remind you, later in
this programme, of the
far-reaching accomplishments

WEATHER
WIND: East-south-east to
south-east 8 to 15 m.p~h.
Weather: Generally fair,
showers likely
Sea: S ht t68
Temp: Mn onight 6
Max. tomorrow 82


here on Grand Bahama island
over the past 18 years and of
the two individuals who have
given so very much to the
development of Freeport/
Lucaya.
"Garden of the Groves
covers just over 11 acres,
including the nursery that
helps sustaini it. It is being built
as a community service project
of the Lucaya Service
Company Limited, one of the
Devco Group of Companies,
Admission is free for all who
care to come and partake of its
beauty," Mr. Hammer stated.
At the conclusion of Mr.
Kates' address, brief remarks
were made by Mr. and Mrs.
Groves
Father Brendan Forsyth,
CLSye. for bndiecti en g s
given by the Rev. S. G
Sandrock. Comments on the
garden were made by Dr.
Barbara Bailey of the Freeport
Garden Club. Mr. Somn Chib,
Director of Tourism,
represented the Bahamas
Government at the event. Mr.
Kendal Nottage, MP for Grand
Bahama, was also present.
After the ceremonies, there
was a ribbon-cutting and the


unveiling of a plaque to Mr.
and Mrs. Groves.
Flora of the garden
represent the tropical and
sub-tropical belts of much of
the world, including trees and
plants of the Bahamas, the
Caribbean, Latin America, the
Far East and Africa.
Features include the
clanging Gardens, described as
an upside down jungle, Fern
Gully, an I8-foot-deep defile
with tropical plants and a
water cascade, and a high
mound with three waterfalls
spilling into a winding lake.
Stresau, Smith and Steward,
landscape architects of Fort
Lauderdale, Florida, created
the master plan for the garden
and worked with Devco's

eanr mens iandbrinlainndsc e
botanical centre into being.
Officials expect Garden of
the Groves to become one of
the major tourist attractions in
the Bahamas.
Members of Government
and residents of Grand
Bahama, Nassau and Miami
attended the event. A buffet
luncheon was served in
Shannon Community Centre
after a tour of the garden.


MIGHTY SPARROW
'CALYPSO KING'
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD
(AP)- Mighty Sparrow is the 1972
Calypso King.
He was crowned last night on the
eve of Trinidad and Toabgo's
annual two-day Carnival.
The G;renada-born Calypsonian,
who was defending his 1972 title,
won with "School Days."
Mistress Beverley Manley, wife
of Jamaica's Prime Minister Michael
Manley, crowned the King and
Queen of the bands.
SIR HUGH WOODING
CHARGED IN CAR DEATH
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD
(AP)- F-ormer Chief Justice of
Trinidad and Tobagc, Sir Hugh
Wooding has been summoned to
appear in court here April 25 to
answer charges of dangerous and
careless drawing arising from the
death of a 17-year-old youth, police
said Monday.
Reynold George was cycling to
work November 30 last year when
he was hit by a car allegedly driven
by Sir Hugh, who is Chancellor of
West Indles University.
Sir Hugh was reportedly on his
way to the airport to board a plane

e from IM 81 TION CASE IN
'; Mrs. BARBADOS TO BE APPEALED
rector
emens A gst'scBt DS
dismissed the appeal brought by
ourism say S en bouraganst th de vision Ro t
ist business. immigration officer that he was a
the Minister poae dKn ad
SNassau or Seymour's residence in Barbados,
g back. The since October 1964, subject as it
was to such controls as to time and
purpose, was not "ordinary
residence" folr the purpose of the
1952 Immigration Act.
seym ur, m sore epres det of th
Barbados Hotel Association, was
not ordinarily resident in Barbados
bwen Otoe 194 ad Jul Irnr
EMERSON 1972. He declared Seymour did not
fall within that class of persons who
une rbth mman shall not be
O Defense counsel, Jack Dear, said
hewould appeal to the divisional


-1~004, 21005


Obbery. I







T W~I'T




ET .


TED.

will be sold





day thrU Fiday I
uous Showings
rom 3:00

RS IN THE RUE I

GUE" PG.
,nRobards

ne Kaufmann


planning g back
These taoe the "quality" tourists the Minister of T
the islands need to give substance to the colony's tour
Neadly aHl te "quality" men .... and by "quality" 1
meant "monied" .... I meet at Rotary have been to
Freeport or both .... and they say they are not goinl
place has lost its charm for them.
**+*+*+***
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Rhodora! if the sages ask thee why
This charm is wasted on the earth and sky,
Tell them, dear, if eyes were made for seeing
Then Beauty is its own excuse for being.


FRACTURES TREATEDDOAINT

From Page 4 RETARDED CH


1:45


cort


philosophical developments
affecting public attitudes in the

ad suc reai nhpr exs
with an ever-increasing concern
with degenerative diseases.
The March meeting of the
Bahamna Islands Dental
Association will be held in the
home of Dr. Norman Cove,
Dick's Point, on Thursday,
March 29 at 8 p.m.
"All dentists of the Bahamas
are invited whether financial
or not to hear lively
discussions on the
manipulation of the new
synthetic filling materials and
porcelain fused to metal
restorations," a news release
said.


.a....


THE BAHAMAS Association
go~rtf etrdwed Childre
following donations: -
Sales of Christmas cards,
S 4 ,2 8 8 .8; Bahamas
Association of Land Surveyors,
$25; A. B. Malcolm, $50;
British-American Insurance Co.
Ltd. (Wulff Road and
Robinson Road Branches)
$150; The Nassau Shop, $100;
Bahamas Liquor Association,
$400; Marco Bravetti, 590;
Eunice Lady Oakes, $75; W. E.
Smith (monthly donation),
$$7.14; P. Alexion (monthly
donation), $2.86; and Gordon
Chapter, L.O.D.E., $1,000.


your reusabin but unwanted


items of


clothing, tools'

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. dlear out


your closets, garageP, stoBreoom .


all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to


SiHOWN AT THE UNVEILING of the commemorative plaque in the garden art
left: Mr. George W. Kates, president of the Grand Bahama Development Company
Kates; Mr. Harry Hammer, director engineering Devco; Mr. Horalce Gay, di
landscaping, Devco; Mrs. Wallace Groves and Mr. Groves. Photo: Martin Cl


LI DREN


. IT ALL ADDS UP















_ ____ ____~~~_~


a get One job date


REAL ESTATEn REAL ESTATEf FORR RIENT HIfLP MNITED HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES Flaas.I SERVICES


C9037
LOT FOR SALE IN HIGH
VISTA. $7,000.00. 50%down.
Balance $200.00 per month.
NO INTEREST. Phone 21731
day Night 41584.

C9003
MUST SELL. Make an offer.
Lot approximately 92' x 110*
Blair Estates, zoned for private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.
C8917
BEST SALES OR RENTAL
in Real Estate are through
FOX & SONS Tel. 28012 -
31295, Box 6104, Nassau.

C9070
FOR SALE
Over 100 acres of land in Blue
Hill, Crooked Island. Phone
3-6342 Erskine WNilliams.

FOR RENT
C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8943
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
a artme ts. 2R s~onablEv rn a

5-4926.
C8939
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
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.

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.
89%S- --
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 Shidley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
Laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C RE SHOP and warehouse
on Wulff Road below Mackey
Street. Suitable for furniture
store -- laundromat Bank -
Food store or Dry Goods. Call
21031 -' 52483 ask for
Douglas Carey.
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.


UN URENIS ED BDROOM
APARTMENT -
DOWDESWELL STREET.
$ 1 75 PER MONT H.
E HTCON 02SM92PINDER


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.
C9029
REQUIRED one landscape
architect f or 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. O. Box N7782,
Nassau. Bahamas.

C REHOUSE MANAGER
Successf ul applicant should
have knowledge of groceries
meats and liquor. He will be
responsible for the receipt
ship emtr andncdm ler cnto rn

departing the warehouse.
Should be able to follow
carded system of control. Must
be able to supervise all other
subordinate workers employed
in the warehouse. Only
Bahamians with experience in
this field need apply. Salary
will be commensurate with
experience.
A plyC n on handwrrn to
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau. *
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 Engi neeri ng
training and should have at
least 5 years experience.
Attractive salary and benefits
offered. Send resume to:- P. O.
Box N3229, Nassau, Bahamas-
C7203
JOB TITLE: Burnerman
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good educational background
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years
DUTI ES/RESPONSI BI LITIES:

clnke bya cotintuoous prcue
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T: Pe rson nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama. *
.9061
HEAD BUITCHER
Duties would include the
complete supervision of the
meat department in the
warehouse. Must be
knowledgeable in all aspects of
running a butcher shop and
crust have knowledgshof a l

poultry. MsMt be ab i to tri
produce the desired cuts o

me pons ble r uiredme ts et .
in the butcher shop.

Ox e ience En hamisafield n e
apply Salar y will
be commensurate with
experience.
Apply in own handwr tnt o

A.O Bo N3 007, eassau.
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
Bahamians who are interested,
please call the above telephone
number or make an
appointment with Mr. Andrew
R. Curry, Principal, at Aquinas
bol eth ondealvadeira AStree ,
1973.
Vacancies in the followife
departments:
Span ish
Religion
Mathematics
Music


Science
Home Economics
Commercial ( Ty pi n9.
Bookkeeping, Shorthand)


C9019
ULTRA Modern 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. O. Box N3750,
Yssau.
C9055
INTERNATIONAL CREDIT
BANK seek accounts officer
for their Freep~ort brnche Mu

accounting level plus
experience in handling
accounts singlehanded and
knowledge of general office
routine and procedure. Typing
essential. Reply own
handwriting: Box N4802,
Nassau.
C9060
ACCOUNTANT required for
CAyplantTrusmutComphanye
experience of Trust Company
accounting systems. Reply in

iubr to: n d C-t e6p e o
The Tribune, P.O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.
C8952
HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. O. Box 5140.
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement" a
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30
years of age, fully qualified as
to education and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign Going Master
Mar in er Ce rt i ficate or
recog nized Pquivalent.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification-


C9072
FOUND IT!
Large new unfurnished 2 or
3 bedroom house on Chariotte
Ridge West of Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 21170.
Evenings42148
C9074
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
,house Palmndale, including
telephone,mautlit arhoe Pih

5-8201


FOR SALE
C9056
1 CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 2501b. trunk food freezer.
Call 77947.

CARS FOR SALE


1959 7ROLLS ROYCE $8000
or nearest offer. Phone 7-4295.


"


1


C8947



Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU;, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LI FT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELl VERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SEPECEIAL QUTOAT N
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYM.AN PI NDE R
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2 3795, 2-3796


C8941
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.

COU RE IN A HEAP-O
TROUBLE IF YOU DON'T
CALL ABCO FOR ALL
YOUR CLEANING
PROBLEMS TEL:
51071-2-3-4.
C8963
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotes.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772
WORLD OF MUSIC, De gard
Pl aza.
C9043
YOU CAN HAVE your
swimming pool vacuumed*
tiles cleaned, chemicals and
filter system checked properly
for as little as $8 or have done
monthly for a very low price.
Please call 23110 or write to P.
O. Box N8830 ask for Luther
Cartwright. You will get
ignmediate service.


C9075















In loving memory of our
mother Mrs. Rosa Ferguson,
who departed this life March
6th 1971.
Gone but not forgotten
Oh, dear mother how we miss
you
Sorne sweet day your face we'll

But until then, sleep on mother
Sleep and rest your head upon
Wyou Saviour's breess ovs


Gooodun shtt mother ne II rn?
The Eastern Gate
Left to mourn: 5 daughters, 2
sons, 56 grandchildren, 41
gert gr t 5and a host of


C9046
FOR QUICK SALE193
PlymouthDuerpched
December 192 Reety
damaged. T npc al
31026bewe9an5or
54516 anytime.
C9080
1969 Toyota. Call 51628 ask
for Janette Carrol.
C8965


1970 Ford Escort
Blure Std. 4 Dr. $110 l
1971 Vauxhall Vjiva
2 Dr. Rad io
Auto. Blue $1895
1970 Viva Auto Green $1200
1970 Ford LTD A/C
Beige Vinyl $52995
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 Belge $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

896 ahryer Imperial $50

14,000 miles only $1600



LoIcate Oae ed

Opposite oe hue, ce l Hose
TerlepChoper 34636-7-8




St p edon Gardens. Pone




PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C8F AL R HRTR
125ft. x: 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line
2ih42 ca othhaetchs bonle 14ft.
42ft. double bottom, in
excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
ShippinT, eIarsh Harbour,bBox
Phone 159.




'90NO W -WELL '
COMMERCIAL INSTITUTE -
Vacancies exist R.S.A.
powrtinsand Thursday d6:30
-- 8:00 p.m. Commencing 13th
IVarch, 1973. Upstairs G.&~M.
Supermarketrove.st.Trele e

55240.



C9064
CHARTERED and certified
accountants are sought for
positions with the Nassau and
Freeport offices of Price
Waterhouse & Co. Handwri resn
appl ica tionseain to eO Box
Ns3 coeNpssau


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

HELP WINT'ED
C9069
HOUSEMAN required. Will be
~rspnibe fo t asoti g
'.san nsg soutd it r sp a d
from all guests rooms and carry
out all duties as requested by

KTHN C LEAN ERS
required. Will be responsible
for the removal of Il gar age,
scrubbing and mopping kitc en
floors, and carry outer all dutes
as requested by th hfo

KICHEN PORTERS re uired
Will the responsifies form the
c let ron mo a Ts puptle dro i t

requested by Chef or Sous
Chef.
AII interested persons should
apply to Miss Miriam Adderley,
Personnel Manager at
International Hotel.

'37198
ZXPE RIENCED dining
.oom waiters for Freeport's
number one dining ro
required. Also, fully qua iie
cocktail lounge waitress
wanted. Please apply in person
to the PrsonHe tDep re en .


892HELP WANTED
PO SITION AVAILABLE
FOOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
i ted,,Bahms ns seekn a
qualified BahainfrMse

150DMT VBu Ocean Vesela
Applcan mut be at least 30
Apliant musg, ully qalified as
o edoca ion and ruofaes in
experience, possG siig Master i

M rier Certificate or
reco n ized qu ivate nt.
Appli ants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C7202
(1) FOREMAN PAINTER/
WALLPAPER HANGER: Must
be able to supervise own crew.
srhol hvec kioowled et o
hang vinyl paintings,
knowledge of decorating hotel
and back-up facilities, 5-10
years experience in painting
and wallpaper hanging.
(1) MAID: To service and clean
guest rooms, must be willing to
work.
(1) BUS BOY: To work
morning or evening shift, clean
and set tables, bring in dishes
and ice, also pouring coffee
and putting water on tables. -
(2) BARBOYS: To set up and
clean the bars, replenish all
stocks and delivery of ice, etc.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12
Noon only, to King's Inn &
Golf Club: Personnet
Department, Freeport.


USE THE FRIBJUNE


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.

C9054
LAKEFRONT LOTS AT
YAM AC RAW BE AC H
ESTATES. Price from 57500.
$100 deposit. $103 month. No
interest. From 70 x 100. Tel:
2-3027 or 2-4148 Morley &
O'Brien Real Estate

C9035
FOR SALE
SPLIT LEVEL house Shirica
Big enough for two families.
Furnished-only $37,500.00.
2 UNIT HOUSE has income
that is established, Montagu
Heights. Neat, clean and
5 00.70s. Reduced to
HAVE HO US E
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
nU stWEST 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

C9078
1. BUY OF THE WEEK in
attractive three-bedroom,
two-bath residence in
quiet~~ t,cul-de-sac in
Month hIIltop area. A
short walk to Queen's
College and Montagu
Beach. Low price of
$4 9, 5 00 f urn ished
includes brand new
washing machine, new
freezer and new stove, as
well as T.V. and Hi Fi. A
bargain at that price.
Terms available.
2. Desirable condominium
site with beautiful ocean
view only oofe adwa h n

Nassau andoa five- iue
dri ve tof c-oure
championship gof store
Suitable for five. tre
apartment comp ex fr
owner-occupancy tao
year-round ren as.
Almost one and a quarter
acres with 132-foot
frontage on main road by
472 feetshdeetp. Su des
Price: $225,000.
3. Welf-situated hilltop single
family re denttiall stee i


sqale feet Prite reu

for quick sale. A sacrifice
at this price.
4. Attractive, well-furnished

Baycoft cew vea E s
bedroms, one bath
li ig-d n ng, ktehen and
small balcony. Pool
privileges and parking
fc lties r 25,08000

5. T w o st o re y
Geor gian -C oIon ia I
architect -desig ned
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. Offers not
discouraged as must sell.

HREGAHRTSATTE
309 Bay Street
P. O. Box N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1042.


C8937

cHS I
FOR YOUR FURNITURE
AND OTHER EFFECTS

FOX BROS.


IHMSIFIED

HELP WANTED
C7204
SH 1FT ENGIN EER
Appliednt is directly in charge
of an operating crew and
responsible for operation of all
equipment related to the
production of electric power.
Individual must be fully
conversant with power plant
equipment and it Is essential
that previous training and
experience include working as
equipment operator and
control room operator in a high
pressure power plant for
several years, or on steam shios
of comparable operating
conditions. Individual reports
directly to Superintendent or
Assistant Suiperintendent.
OFFICE SUPERVISOR - The
applicant should possess
experience in Purchasing and
Accounting, with\ the ability to
supervise clerical staff
emsitoyed in the preparation of
purchase orders, the processing
of purchase documents.
records and file pertaining
thereto. Individual will be
required to supervise the
preparation of statistical
reports and returns.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. O.
Box F-2666, or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Baha ma .

C7200
DRESSMAKER Must be
able to work without
supervision, cut with or
without pattern, also complete
finishing. Bahamian only,
references required.
Write Box F-406, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.

C7205
WANTED with minimum 10
years experience by Top
Painting Company, a man
capable of supervising,
estimating tvork bot Idi m

interior/e teri r knowledge of

wallpaper, all other phases in
cnnection with painting and

Recpl a Adv. C-7205, C/O
The Tibune, P. O. Box F-485,


C7203
JOB TITLE: Burnerman
Mf NIMUM EDUCATION:
God educa~t oa IR ckgou~nd
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI TIES:
Operate Kilns to produce
ofinker by a continuous process
of burning.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Rahama

C7201
( 1 ) EX ECUTIVE
CadleE al Re al ad ins rnc
correspondence as well as
accounts receive bl e
correspondence Will be
required to take shorthand and
typing, both accurately. Must
know how to answer
correspondence on her own.
(1) COCKTAIL WAITRESS:
Must have knowledge of
drinks. Also be neat in
appearance.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12
Noon only, to King's Inn &
Golf Club, Person net
Department, Freeport.


POSITION WANTED


In sad and loving meE oy eon

mytwoodo whm departed this life
7th March 1969.
Gone but not forgotten
Ledtatho osm:t vnee daughter


WChich day is best for

a 'Want Ad?


I


a


,


I


I


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


I


C9010
1 HAIRSTYLIST Male or
Female.
1 Manicurist
Must have 3 to 5 years
experience in all phases of
beauty culture.
Apply in person at Carmita's
Beauty Salon, Charlotte Street.
Phone 24222 or write P. O.
Box 5166, Nassau.


C9077


.- .


PRINCE A. FERGUSON an
Officer for 22 years at H.M.
Prison passed away on March
1st at the Princess Margaret
Hospital af ter a long illness.
He Is survived by his wife, 4

grandchildren, I bu rhr and I
sister.
Fn ral s~e vces will be held

Paul 5 Baptist Church, Fox Hill
at 3:00 p.m.


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


C9028
REQUI RED one experienced
Greenskeeper preferably 3-5
years experience to live on
family island Please submit
resume with qualifications to
P. O. Box N-7782, Nassau or
telephone 24596.

3OIT ION O PE N f or
* *Work ing Foreman
Electrician" at Diamond
Crystal Salt Company, Solar
Salt Operation at Long Island.
Bahamas. Applicant must be
Bahamian, having the following
qualifications.
MusT.
1. Be capable of installing and
maintaining aerial and
underground transmission lines
including high voltage.
2. Be qualified in diesel
powered generator equipment,
I salaioncond oma ntn ne
As oneen" distr'ngs on and
rewinding,

3.sarsa eperience n ins Ilitnen
maintaining and operating the
u ctiaal section of a large
4. Have full knowledge of
installation and operation of
electrically operated conveyor
and pumping systems and
mt er capable of installing,
overhauling and operating
electrically powered pumps,
one two and three deck
vibr ting screenswandd si ngebse

capable of operating and
maintaining an electrically
powered and controlled water
treatment plant and water still.
a.B Mcia le of ope atinguand
gauge test equipment.
8. Be able to service anad

emtipm nt of feeet oftuk,
road building equipment
9. H~v enough plumbing and

maintain 5 h oueri ehp and
plant area.
10. Be able to maintain and
operate an inter-departmental
telephone and radio system.
11. Be able to maintain walk-in
deep freezer and cooler and to
m a int ai n c e nt ral
air-conditioning units in 5
building and 7 room
air-conditioning units.
12. Maintain Mercury Vapor
Lamps used in outdoor lighting
of industrial area. Also
maintain lights in channel and
anchorage buoys.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications. Air mail
applications to Diamond
Crystal Salt Company,
Clarence Town, Long Island,
Bahamas, in time for
preliminary interviews in
Nassau 14th and 15th March
1973.


C9058
BLAIR ESTATES
1. 2 bedroom, 1 bath
apartmentb- furnishe bah,

apartment furnished. Phone:
Night 32589. Day 22580.
C9049
OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street just off
Bay.
120 sq. ft. -$890.00 per
month.
270 sq. ft. $135.00 per
month
360 sq. ft. -- $180 per month
975 sq. ft. -- $400.00 per
month ,
ARCONDITIONING INCLU>

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
$5308.33 per month. Store and
office space available for as
little as $277.00 per month.
UN FURNISHED
APARTMENTS OAKES
FIELD $140.00 per month
OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD: 868 sq. ft. $290.00
per month
APARTMENTS OUT EAST
OFFERED FULLY
FURNISHED O
BASICALLY FURNISHED:
$265.00 and $230.00
respectively per month.
Airconditioning and swimming
pool.
Telephone: BERT L.
ROBERTS LTD., 23177. Bert
L. Roberts Ltd.


That's a question The
Tribune! Classified
Department hears often. And
fortunately, there isno "best
day".
Each day there are people
with new wants and needs.
Each day brings newr readerrs,
rewel as old ones to t e
Cut pages.
So start your ad wvhen your
"wat" arises, and cancel it
when it biring results.
Stop-by The Tribune office
to place yours. Every day is
the best day to advertise with
The Tfribune Classified Ads.


C33995
BLUE VISTA HEALTH
CEAUTY SALONS
Require Ye~sseur e Ma~sseuse
Manicurists & Pedicurist. Also*
;Cganrntices males or females
Call for an appointment.
Telephone 77048.

FOUND
C9068
WIIRIST WATCH --- at Catholic
Diocesan Bazaar held on
February 24, 1973. Owner
please call 2-8919.


29006
SMALL DOWNTOWN hotel
has position available for
resident Manager/Manageress,
Requires ability to deal with
public and supervise staff.
Good references required
Apply in writing to: Adv.
C9006, c/o The Tribune, P. O.
Box N-3207, Nassau.


.~7206
POULTRY PLANT Manager
with 25 years experience in
shell eggs, broilers, further
processing, e~xcellent resumeb.
Call Freeport 373-5779 or Box
F-707.


CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING


Lues archi 19@


.


$hr 8tthh#9


G~T HIPII


READ THE
Ilrthtunr


_______


CL AS


I


C9071


Jt ~
t
a

t;
1'

r i;tI ~


FURNITURE OUTLET
DOWDESWELL STREET
(4 DOORS EAST OF
DEVEAUX ST.)
P.O. BOX 6104 E.S.
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
TEL: 28012




OPEN UNTIL 9 P.MI. NIGHT














,


REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

I ~IJT rWO ~1 0011 ,AIt EIE AND I'LL TWTM HW
ALL )OIU't MAVE TO RAFE/ ht LECS SEMI DRIVE MOU OVER TO THE IDEA I
Do sM nTs E OL UJCaORORINATED-- EIGHTEENJTH GREEN./ %
Of agggy, BHOs -
TUL OfeWI fWIJ

ek iat










UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS


YOU MIGHT AS WELL WAIT HERE IN o P i75~
THE CAR! I*M SURE THAT
BUTA Fw ,BUES. L M! IM LIE
A MEMBER OF
STHE FAMILY! --r-gb\Y ~ K












APA RT MENT 3- G By Ales:K otsky


mlTHWWISHER


TH EDACIOU







EIN 8E I ITIHIE

SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


fb, Grtfbunt










SHIRLEY STREET
NASSAU, BAHAMAS

General Advertising
Telephone 2-1986




,t.'he search found nothing.
to. 8bd en flow. (S)

19. Are. (3)
L'0. Tensed. IS)
1?t. Simple rolf shot. (4. 5)
1. Power t I attack by naval
Z. Oa.it.) reatures. (I))
3. OLd mu lcal Instrument. (I)
4. Fahulosll bird. (3)
.T.Aped. (8))
6. Ir~unt In the' tooth. (4)
8. Given a




sulrJ~' ra elo


"Would it inovnec o opspn orcn
ference forinl anvei r h ou t otpn ou o~

Rupert and the Ninky Toys-38
[{@(HI( ji p1osr I Mt~ IiilC


I~ --


by saunders & overgardl


I'LL SEE THAT )OL(PRE
PUT BEHINP BARS FOR
4(11 THIS OUTRAGEYOUNG
MAN. I'M NOT AI
U(INMORSTANT MAN(






I'M SURE
)ttU RE NOT, SIR.
SUT- POF'T MOVE,l ~yF*C


Tuesday March 6, 1973.


__


9 AROLO ASO~IR


from the Carroll Rihter Forecast
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day when you
wish to put some new ventures into execution,
but it would be a most unwise course. It is suggested you
study your activities and be more prepared to put them in
motion on another day. Be sure to sidestep a brewing
argument. Avoid expressing prejudices.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You are irritated and want to
blast at others, but silence would be your best weapon now.
Study the work you have to do. Do not commit yourself to
anything you cannot follow through on.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You want to run away from
pressures to do something else but this only leads to more
trouble, so take time to relax and think. Then you will be able
to handle everything in stride.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Not a good day to ask a
friend for a favor, since this person is busy now. Wait until
next week. Do more work and forget social fun which would
be disappointing, anyway. Gain more ambition.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Anything of a
civic nature done quietly and well will bring many benefits at
tis timhet Takingdeven a emall risk could be dangerous today.

LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Many new activities are very
appealing, but choose wisely or you could get into real
trouble. Obtain the data you need before you proceed. He
who travels slowly, travels safely and travels well.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Don't feel imposed upon
because you have assumed so many responsibilities, but carry
through in an objective manner. Intuitive faculties are not
working well today, so use your logic.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Listen to what an irate
associate has to say, but don't lose your temper. Steer clear of
one who opposes you and avoid trouble. Be sure to arrive on
time for an important business appointment.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Remain busy at your work
and have little or no discussion with co-workers, otherwise
arguments could arise. Take the health treatments you need
and build up your energy for the days ahead.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Keep personal matters
to yourself if you want to avoid a big argument at home, but
quietly get rid of whatever is causing the trouble. A new plan

oCA RIneedNmorec st yto Jan. 20) Travel with utmost care
so that you avoid a possible accident. Formulate a new plan
you have so you can discuss it later with good friends. Avoid
one who has a eye on your assets.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Use extreme care with
your money, either in spending or investing, and listen to what
a monetary expert has to suggest. Don't rely on your intuition
which could be off base right now.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You feel discontented and
could take your ire out on good friends, so refrain from doing
this. You can attend an important social event tonight
provided you remain calm and poised.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. .he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who loves to solve
problems, so be sure to give an opportunity to do just that
with whatever may arise at home during early youth. Teach to
have a positive attitude toward life and then this becomes a
very successful chart. Give the finest ethical and religious
training possible. Sports are a natural here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely upto YOU!


'Please, I ve bee~n to Santa s
castle and back.~ explains
Rupert as the man l fts him out
of the chair You see, there
twa a mistake about he Ninky
properly labelled," interrupts
the sorter, picking up the sack


w th his free hand. so whtat.
ever your story, you are just a
parcel to me!" Carrying
Rupert downstairs. he takes
him to a lcadndg-by t o
driver. Here s another couple
of deliveries for you


A~l RIGHTS RESTAVED


SSTEVE


Bridge
Winners oiTh y82 8unod
nament were Amerieas aAlan


on to the baalcally simple
ayste oM ied W Chinese
There aCre times when gadgets
can be ~X]nsIve as) on this
hand foi a match in the series
to drchse America's team for
this weCsteuor w chmp o~nship.


S0 998762

West East
OJ 10J 10 K 5 4,3

A9 Qto 6 43

AK J 9
In one room, North-aouth
quickly reached 46 making 12
ricks. This was the curious
sequence an the other room.
Seat North
Satagr Atman
30
14e tl the strong Pre.
cision opnn.The 10 response
drained a ~r~`nd the 14 re.
bid was na igi. Now came he
gadgetn 's 3 which
hshowed aepparent~ly support for
Al ih have been well had
Sontag remembered it. Bliss.
4u arie Alt da pst
unsuspseclnti with 4~ This
was a nllm~ othe gade
t e ~d Snag k see Thre

TARGET

on moe a


R L *M* Us H1

SL E Kl* ..r
were~ ~ h man co aofs #
letter, adthere asustbet
least one elhetr word la the
lst. No plnrknals ofoenowords:


Aer ampedre rr o arm earn

err mare maor aspry near
~0~~ C ap m mam
yea icrr eo maears


Chess
;: LBONARDB BARIDEN


Black (to move) forced a
speedy win in this option from
the 1972 Swedis~h dhmpionship.
What dki Black Play, and how
did the garne end ?
ma str1me 10 seoc, Ames
e pe.t: 1 3miuntes, coun
player; 5 minutes. average; 10
minutes, novice.
SOLUT'IION No 9600 -

Chess Solution
Black won by 1 . xKt!;
2 B x P-Q7! /but not 2 .
OxB? 3 RxKt, QxR; 4
Q xR ch, when it is White who
wins; 3 Q xP, Kt-Bd ch and
White reindbecause if 4
B xKt, Q x~i QLR wn onmateriarl.


"It followed me home. Can I keep it?"


1 Hebea
6. Assistants
11. Roving

16. Burden

1 Upre's
decision
20. Commercials

a2 le(ress
24. Xenon symbol
25. Caress
26. Past


2 Lvael dance
29. Dad
31. Food fish


pronoun
i5 oframite

37. Greek
leather flask
41 a chful
43. Hen
44. Trunk
45. Requirements


DOWN


3. Epnsive

5. Saxon king
6. While
7. Japanese
admiral
8. Generator
9. Baffle

f2 ol made taI
15 Dine
19. Characteristic
22. Silken
23. Humpt -
Dumpty
25. Chum
27. Stoneware
28. Mint drink
29. Washed
f or gold
30. Capital
31. Greeting
32. Catch
33. Deceit
3 Castir def ense

38. Veter plant
40. Sister
42. Toward


1. Involuntary
motion
2. Girl's name


T .~l~


No. 7.00? . by


l 1~


Across
Clarssicl d~acer. (9)
Plartthna. (3)
For hair. (4)
Sanb. (9) IS. Tr


McK AA



Ied. (9)


Dor Wr~ibunt


ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


LII `' rl 1
'1 WANT \1U TO STAY HA IS (8 (q.



Brother Juniper


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE




I I


- ~- - -~


_ .e - --- -------------- --------- - --


Tusody, March 8, 1973.


FECTOS LEFT-WING, Allie McNab (right) dribbles past a St. Georges
ing Su nday's match against St. Georges. The game ended in a 3-3 draw with
.y Minns, Steve Nichotis and George Smiles scoring for the Saints and
le, Cook and Vassel netting for Los Perfectos. Los Perfectos, a club side from
y, Jamaica played two matches on their tour here over the weekend. In their
the visitors beat Tropigas, Nassau League Champions for 1973, 2-1 at

PHOTO: Rickey Wells


in the second half
with monotonous


scrum and
tries came
regularity.


a'4 1 -4
T~ c

BAHAMAS JUDO TEAM from left (standing back row): Don Malone, Helen Carey,
Richard Charlow (middle row) Scott Brown, Scott Dorsit, (Kneeling) Madonna Malone
and Kirk Knowles. Not pictured is Dave Carey.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


..; ::::difto lbot cpnsuad
either way instead of the
normal 40 minutes, the score
might well have soared well
into the fifties.
Baillou opened the scoring
when, after 10 minutes, Jim
Adsbury scored in the corner
following a movement straight
down the three quarter line
from a set scrum.
Three minutes later Baillou
were awarded a penalty for
offside in a set scrum and Phil
Davis kicked for the three
points to make the score 7-0 to
Baillou
7-0 AT HALF
Surprisingly the score
remained at 7-0 until half time
although both Barrett and
Stanley had tries disallowed
when the referee ruled that
they had knocked-on in the
process of touching the ball
down.
In the second half Baillou
piled on the pressure crossing
the Arawaks line at regular
intervals.
Barrett took the score to
I 1-0 with another try and Phil
Davis kicked his second
ernaht sof dh a nch when the
penalised for offside.
With Young hooking with
xrte maerr efficiem re tl e
their fair share of work and
sh atly rotr DaR d' penalty

following another clean heel
ot of the sets scrum by the

John Bird, playing at centre
in place of Alan Gee, who did
not return after half time due
t tr musce nd itl2-


stages Baillou scrum-half, Bob
Gamer, following a scrum five
ceveBdeaae and mrssed h
Arawaks line, to round off the
scoring at 26-0.
HARRY KNOWLES
MEMORIAL C'UP TABLE


the 75 pound class. Dave ('arey
mh thleo85 pound el sR. Kc.
class and Mladonna Mlalone in
the pee wee classs all go~t second
place. Scott Dovrsit in the ~3
pound class got third place


I.0sPerfectos fight back to draw 3-3
LOS ~ ~ ~ ; PlR (15 a Nssau last weekend on a two 3-3 draw with St. Georges at
Jamacanchiak r()nt match.1 to)u r ~fouh back Clifford Park on Sunday.
Montgo e < he isied trongly1S to earnl a well deserved Sunday's game was Los
Perfectos' second game of their
tour. Last Friday they beat
Tropigas, the New Providence

1973, 2-1.
99 At half time on Sunday it
~seemed as though the Saints
were cruising to an easy win
after strikers Minns, Nicholls
and Smiles had put them 3-0
ahead against a somewhat
lethargic looking Perfectos
defence.
However, going into the
second half Los Perfectos
began to fight back strongly
and with the Saints playing a
more relaxed game Perfectos
forwards, Hale, Cook and
Vassel all scored to put their
team level at 3-3.
In the last ten minutes of
the game the Perfectos
forwards moved into top gear
and playing good crisp soccer
sent countless shivers through
the Saints backline.
In fact, if it had not been for

"e o;its gonao! whooper dc
1 several brilliant saves, the
onsluaght by the Perfectos
frwa venwo hdemundout dl
victory.



801F CLASSIC

THIS WIEEKEND
THE BAHAMAS Golf


ank E'i" or
Great Harbour Cay Classic, to
be played at Great Harbour
Cy,S BryIl and o atlurday
The McAlpine Classic, the
first BGA tournament for
Hoerman Cup points, was
played earlier in the year. Bob
Slatter, defending McAlpine
Classic champion regained his
title shooting a four-over-par
74, as did Mike Taylor.
However, Slatter defeated
Taylor on the second hole of a
sudden death playoff, to clinch
the tourney.
Going into the Great
Harbour Classic, five of the six
players who represented the
Bahamas in the Hoerman Cup
tourney last October are
positioned in the top leading
players in the Hoerman Cup
points standings.
Slatter and Taylor head the
table with Ilb points each
:. 7"r with Basil Smith in fourth
Position with 9 points and
Charles Saunders and lan
Marshall in sixth place with 6'
points each.
Missing from the Hoerman
Cup team of six players is Jim
Duncombe who failed to pick
up any points in the McAlpine
Classic, posting a disappointing
85 to finish well down the
order.
However, Duncombe has
been showing better form in
recent tournaments and should
forge his way back in the
Hoerman Cup points standings
:1 after Great Harbour Classic.
In the seniors Dr. Jan
Steele-Perkins heads the points
Standings with six points over
Senator Gerald Cash who has 5
.~ points.
A special Out Island Airways
aeroplane will be departing
Nassau at 8 a.m. on Saturday
and returning from Great
~~ Harbour Cay at approximately
Golfers interested in taking
advantage of this weekend of
golf should register with either
Bob Slatter or Fred Higgs as
r I soon as possible*


calI ithlpu ~kin l


Nearly 65 years ago Bahamianis called us 'The Bank'. Today .. they've added an
adjective ....'Helpful'. A deligh~trul change. And appropriate.
From a single branch, we've grown up to branches throughout the Blahamas pro~viding
savings. Loans. Money Transfers. Letters of Credit. And so on.
But the helpful bank is more. Smiling faces, friendly, efficient service.
Check out helpful banking in action at your local Royal Bank branch. Today.




The Royal M /The HelPful B;
ROYAL BAN K
Branches throughout thle Bahamnas


3


succanneers 3
BaliUou 2
Arawaks 3


I,- K ~
~ ~ ~ :u~s 3;.
~~ lr'


- -


Nr. ANDROS SPORTS
MEET THURSDAY
THE THIRD nnual track nd
field championships, organized by
the North Andros Spotrt
Association, will be held on
Thunrsdy.
The Governor, Sir John Paul, wil
percent the trophies to the winners
during the closing ceremony at
2:IS p.m. Lady Paul also wBI be
present.


~hp ~ribUnP


TAKES FIRST ti

1000 HONOURS i r
It BAHAMAS Judo
Association took first place i
honours recently during a
tournament against Miramar
Judo Club in M5iami at the
Miramar Recreation Centre in
Hollywood. Florida
14-year-old Hfele~n C'arey
daughter of Mlr. and IMrs
Michael Carey, walked away
with seven wins to her credit
thIesidheasmCareyts nfi stspae s
and one third in the six weight
divis competition was very LOS PER
good." commente~d sense D~on defender dur
Malone who accompanied the strikers Larr
team. "Actually. their guys are' forwards Hal
more experienced than us but 1 Montego Ba~
think our kids did very well." other game,
Kirk Knowles11 1in th 55 Clifford Park
pound class. Scott Brown in


8AILLOS





ARAWAKIS

By IVAN JOHNSON
BAILLOU RUGBY CLUB,
crushed the Arawaks 260 in
last Saturday's Harry Kne- s
Cup gCame at the Sports Centre,
scoring five tries and two
penalties.
Baillou dominated the game
throughout but credit must go
to thethArawahks who showed

considerably since the
formation of their team last
month.
The Baillou scrum played
particularly well with hooker
Dennis Young gaining
possession from every set


MARKHAM House, champions~
ver th polpst Tto ter col I te
boys high jump the fnaul
competition of the day to break
a 414 points all tie with Burton
Husep andnnwin du* ut sp d'r
Saturday.
Basil Higgs of Liewilyn House,
which ended third with 331 points,
won the event having jumped sft;
2ins. Burton House got four points
and ended second with 418 points.
Burton House went into the final
events leathenconwithwitt159 with
Liewilyn third at 72Va.
Although Burton House was
stronger in the field events,
Markham dominated in 19 of
Saturdrys 41events. Bron won
A total of 18 school records were
broken and of these, Pince
Hepburn won the senior boys 800
me es in the8 j niutes,s du
1oo metres In 6.4 seconds and 12.8
seconds resp ectively. Both
competitors are from Markham
HSt phen Hanna, also of Markham
House, set a new junior boys high
jump record at 5ft. 4ins. He also
won the junior boys 400 metres in
urt rrd time ofonehmimse.vitr
were Hepburn, winning the senior
boys 100 metres, Smith, who wron
the junior girls lons jump, and
Phillip Isaacs, who won the
latermediate boys 400 metres.
For Burton House, it wa
Andrew Albury first in the senior
boys 100 and 200 metres and long
jump. Albury shared first place In
the 100 metcrs with Peter Delaney'
of Llewellyn Hourse Ralph
aschu..1on, .ao of r nown wers
and 200 metres. Burton got first
and second in the senior girls 100
metres from Francis Wallace ard
Rouetts Brown respectively.
St. John's Colege now go into
extensive training in preparation for
the IntcwSchool Track and Fiekl
Moet scheduled for March 15 and
16 at the Queen Elizabeth Sports
Centre.












Obr- Or tbunt


SEMI-FIIAL CASE CAMES



Beck's Cougars swamp j








Outplay Classic Pros

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
PAUL CLEARE dumped in 29 of his 35 in the first half and
Peter Brown added 19 of his 25 in the second half tol pace
defending champions Beck's Cougars to a 116-86 victory over
Rodgers Sport Shop during last naight's first game in the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball Association's secmi-finaul playoffs.


Tuesday, March 6, 1973.


IN BOMB THREAT
..-. BELFAST, MARCH 6 (AP) -
G~F. (uerdilas threatened to blow up
SNorthern Iretand's top racetrack
biea mduringar ah povince s
booby-trapped the grandstand.
Army explosives experts combed
te trace cour at te Downp Irc
from the 'provisional' wing of the
Irish Republican Army (IRA).
The provisional warned trainers,
lackys and members of the public
ce ktay d ay dm tthh farno
hijack vehicles on the way to
Northern Ireland's biggest race
meet Wednesday*
Tra ousHAatombers dled at thhe
wee planting exploded
prematurely. The grandstand was
~~lk~de Thr as ao mediate report
~' oa sie to stsudds finding any
A British soldier wvas killed
Mornea f e b fa l ef sto th'
in the Falls Road quarter, the army
Ssi. I':-w :':.::- (a tolw 9 r
Mr trt youths after his patrol mistakenly
E.; left without him at thle end of a
~search in the quarter.


BIG Q MARKETEERS found the fiery pitching of Roscoe Hall and the super hitting of Sidney
Wilkinson and Sidney Outten too much as they bowed 9-1 to Del Jane last night in the opening
game of the Bahamas Baseball Association's 1973 series.


CH AMPIIONSIP

THE SPRIN G


with a boat from Austria an
additional entry mn the five-race
series for the floating Santa
Marria Trophy.
The race takes place off the
eastern end of the island with
20 boats participating 16
from the United States, three
from the Bahamas and one
from Austria.
Dick Stearns of Chicago,

w7 ofaoe ne eG ie, i nbac
this year sailing Fat City.
Bill Buchan and Ron
Anderson of Seattle,



y yesterday. The Buchan-
Anderson team got two firsts
and one third in the series.
In second place was Ding
Schoonmaker of Miami in
Dingo. Hie had one first and
two seconds.
Nassau's Durward Knowles
sailing Gem XI with Monty
fliggs as crew placed third with
two thirds and a fourth. In the
last series sailed in 1971
Knowles took first place and



WORLD CHAMP
The Memorial Cup races,
which started on Sundfay were
completed yesterday. They
were sailed off New Providence
in light to moderate easterly
winds. Among the 18 boats

Baha::7. The ohrs wer
American.
Buchan is twice world
champion winning the world
Star Class series in Santiago
3nd again in Sweden in 1969.


Marketeers to load the bases
Wilkinson, with two out. Sent a
smash through left and drove
in Del danresh firtat teer ck
to the field one. two. three,
Del Jane pickedt ap their third
run when Outten, who got a
walk, scored onI a throwing
error by the pitcher.
Keeping D~el June scocreless
onthe fout had lidth it niil I
field and drove in Id Maxey v
for the Mfarketccrs trll runr of




seventh to seal the gaine .
Watching~ the game froml the
stands wecre baseballs greats
tlonty Irvin officer of1 the
(ommiiiissioner of Basehall. New ~
York andi Larry D~avis
president of the National
Baseball ( congress Wichita
Kansas
"I am impressed with w~hat
i've seen," co~lmmnted Irvin
during the opening ceremolcnie~s

( anzation and it a fsl cs


"One day, I would likel to
;ee baseball played in schools,"
he continued. "If you give the
little kids a chance,. it can keep
them out of the street and give
them a chance to become a


The C~lassic Pro~s in the .unuok4
second game ran ouit of stream (?.>uat II
in the second half and dropped ...

gme r -8 mc Pandalse Le.u < I Ass
champions Kentucky Colonels. 1,4, ,,,,, 4
Semi-final playoffs continue Irrlfngrlha 4
tonight at the A. F. Adderle~y J. Hlodgers c



play Rodgrers. Iasacs t
Scoring a total of 24 field Llnni 2
goals in thle first half, the
Cougars behind the skill of
play/coc~h F~red "Papa" Smith, I
who contributed 12 assists
opened a 60-35 half time lead 4)
Mirza Selver, the prize catch
for Roldgers, was good for 13
in the first hall while Frankie
Brice added only eight.
Robert Johnson came on to
pace Rodlgers with 13 in the ~;a.;

r eodtivhalf ami Selver and S~~i.; X

However, with victory in
sight, the Cougars getting II
from Starncil F~erguson and
Brown finding the rimn cnrised
to an easy wn.
35-POINT; ME C


4 2 8
26 2 2<>


ic PRos


.9 ...m" i

FIRST BASEMAN ROY RODGERS of Big Q Market
applies the tag a bit too late as Del Jane's short stop
Bradley Johnson scampers back after an attempted steal.
Del Jane won 9-1.


RODGERS' MIRZIA SELVER, amidst Allan Ingraham
and Paul Cleare both of Beck's Cougars, controls another
of his 22 rebounds. Rodgers went down 116-68 during last
night's first semi-final game. Photo: Rickey Wells.


team. Mr. Davis said. "We
would :ike to see the youth get
involved.
Others on hand for the
opening were the Minister of
Education and Culture, Mr.
Livingstone Coakley, and




Wednesday night at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports
Centre when Bahamas Blenders
meet Schlitz Beer at 7:30 and
Beck's Bees play Paradise
Island in the second game


rreat athlete andt get a good
education. '
Mr. Invin said that the other
players that have played in the
rlajor league "should show the
youngsters the way. There are
more Andre Rodgers here if


M Iavist wha pre tnted Mra
lrony Curry, president of the
B.B.A. with a plaque for his
outstanding contribution to
W~asebuall, explained that
Wic~hita is hopefully awaiting
the return of the Bahamas


PRITCHARD'S






By MIKE ALBURKY
PRITCHAtRD'S increced
their lead in the Madeira league
as they won two games from
second place Albury's to
increase their margin to two
games ahead of Elsso. Both
Mecr ined tr Thompson'
City Market in the Pla.a
League had to earn their three
victories on Tuesday night as
Mercury won three games by
default. Mercury and C:ity
Market still fighting one
another f or lea gue
championship honours, as
Mercury leads the league.
Burnice Sands 230(609) led
the pace for the Marketmen as
he was ably assisted by Ronnie
Turnquest 206(590). T'ony
Zervos 188(512) was top for
Home Furniture as they lost to
City Market
Larry d'Albenas 236(635)
had a good set for Mercury as
they won by default over
Finco.
Sawyer' and O.I.A. had
quite a battle going as O.I.A.
came out on top by winning
two games. Doug Roberts
184(544) and Robert Taylor
215(562) were the high scorers
for O.I.A. and Sawyer's
respectively.
ZEPHYR LEAGUE
Amoury's were unable to
take advantage of the fact that
Thompson's lost one game
since Amoury's also lost one.
Therefore, Thompson's still
maintains a four game lead
over Amoury's-
Maura's had a surprise win
over Amoury's as Virginia
Schippmann had a fine 201 last
game as Maura' won. Rosie
Saunders had a fine 201(542)
as she led Amoury's to the two
victories.
Thompson's had a relatively
easy night as they won two
games from the unpredictable
Home Furniture. Ivy French
shot her career high of 560 as
she led Thompson's. Joan
Hayling managed to shoot high
for Home Furniture.
New Oriental Laundry
won two games from Super
Value as Joyce Waugh and
Annie Russell shot high for
N.O.L. and Super Value
respect ively.
MADEIRA LEAGUE
Pritchard's maintained their
two game lead over Esso as
Esso moved into second place,
due to the fact that Pritchard's
won two games from the then
second place Albury's.
Albert Rogers 245(619) and
Barry Kemp 203(561) had fine
sets for Pritchard's as Perry
Cooke 224(603) and Keith
Sawyer 220(584) had
re spec table sets for
Albury's. Esso remained two
games out of first place as they
won two games from
Claridge's. Terry Chea
245(635) led Esso while
Ellsworth Weech 202(562) was

K. C Aut hadan easy night
as they won all three games
from Heinekens. Tom Stubbs
202(55 1) was top for K.C.
Jeff Albury had another fine

Guinness to 6,o v::ore" ove
Tinker's.
BOWLER OF MONTH
Bowler of the Month
roll-offs for February were
held Friday night with Larry
d'Albenas (640), Ivy French
(488) and Perry Cooke (619)
winning for their respective


Selye rt pd Rd ers with
25 points and 22 rebounds.
foet si hnsr relando 13at

his game high of 35 took II
rebounds.
Wilfred Johnsotn's 16 in the
first half helped the Pro~s to an
early lead. However, with the
Colonels centre Sterling Quant
in action, the Pros hung on by
one point 33-32 by the end of
the first half
Quant getting help on the
rebound from Keith Smith,
who took 12 and added 12, the
Colonels drove to a 54-44 lead
with l l:39 remaining.
Johnson was good for
another 12 in the second half
and Gary Symonette eight.
However, the Colonels on 23
field goals to the Pros 17 made
good eight from the free throw
line to take the first in the best
of three.
Quant topped the winners
with 29~ points and 26
rebounds. Wenty Ford scored
10 giving four assists.
BE~CK'S COUGARS
fg rb f tp
Newbold 6 18 4 1

I~erguson 4 5 2 1
Brown 1o 4 2 2s
Ingralytm O S 4 2
Johnson 4 10 I 8
Husts d I o I
Rolle o o I o

ROD)GERS SPORT S)Ior


SC IIRCk StildeS IRIo SG Al-fnlRsIS

By IVAN JOHNSON
THE MEN'S SINGLES No. I seed Fritz Schunck showed fine form when he strode into the
semi-finals of the Bahamas Tennlis Championship defeating Larry Rolle, 6-2, 6-0 in the quarter
finals at the Montagu courts over the weekend.


. Apart from the first thlrce
games of thle match the
left-handed Sonesta Beach pro
had little trouble in disposing
of Rolle taking a mere 35
minutes to comriplete the
match.
Rolle, having held his serve
in the second game broke
Schunck's serve in the third
game but thereafter Schunck
made short work of his
opponent winning the next 10
games mna row.
The Nassau Champion and
winner of the recently held
Pro-Am tourney in which he
beat the No.2 seed Leo Rolle
7-5, 3-6, 1-6, 6-3, 6-4 looked in
excellent form throughout the
match, serving steadily,
volleying well at the net and
producing numerous cross
court and passing forehand
drives.
DEVASTATING
Displaying this sort of
devastating form Schunck
should experience little
difficulty in beating veteran
George Carey, who is himself a
former Bahamas Tennis
Champion, in the semi-f'inals.
Schunck last won the
Bahamas Ten nis
Championships in 1971 when
he beat Leo Rolle in the final.
Last year Rolle won the
Championship defeating young
Anthony Munnings in the final
after Munnings had upset the
seedings by beating the No. 2
seed Bertram Knowles in the
semi-finals. Schunck did not
compete in last year's tourney
due to other commitments in
the States at the time of the
tournament.
Bertram Knowles, the No. 3
seed, also moved into the
semi-finals over the weekend
when he beat veteran Tom
Marshall 6-2, 6-1 in the quarter
finals.
Knowles must now wait for
the outcome of Leo Rolle's
quarter final round. Rolle is
due to play R. Ashton in the
quarter finals but this match
cannot take place until next
week as Rolle is at present with
the Caribbean Davis Cup team
in Bogota, Colombia and has
been granted permission by the
BLTA to postpone his match
until he returns to the island.
Therefore, unless Knowles
can produce an upset by
beating Rolle in the semi-finals
it appears that the stage is set
for another Schunck-Rolle
final.

BAHAMAS TENNIS
TOURNEY RESULTS
QTR. FINALS Men's Singles -
E. Schunck (No. 1 seed) bt, L. Rolle
6 E 6 0 C r e b . Is ilr 6 3
Other Qtr. fnalI Leo Rolle (No.2
seed) v. T. Ashton
SEMI-FINALS Ladies Singles
V. Knowles, (No.1 seed) ht. B.
RIhe momna~ l IB. Zeese v. J.
Wiberg.(No.2 seed)
SEMI-FINALS Men's D~oubles
ag hKnold RA, MnI ng npbt. B
Rolle &r R. Issuos bt. D. Archer &


I~
:~-;


DEWITT HANNA climbs high to send this one back in
the basket as the Kentucky Colonels went on to beat the
Classic Pros 86-88, during last night's semi final playoffs.
Photo: Rickey Wells.


VETERAN Dere k
Cambridge began the 1973
Bahamas Amateur Athletic
Association season in fine form
when he captured the opening
8 mile road race last Saturday.
Cambridge covered the
gruelling eight mile run in 53
minutes 36 seconds followed
by Sammy Williams in second
place, Michael Roberts in third
and Gary Davis in fourth.
Gary Davis paced the field
numbering some seventy
runners, from te start of the
race at Blanco Bleach-Prince
Charles junction until
Cambridge took up the running
at East Street and maintained
his lead throughout to finish a
comfortable winner at the
Sports Centre.
The next road race on the
BAAA's programme will be a
17 mile event slated for
Saturday, March 24*


JOCKEYING FOR STARTING LINE positions are
Grand Turk, left, on a starboard tack, and Canadle, right,
on a port tack. They were two of the four entries in the
first Nassau Schooner Race, held on the off day between
the Miami-Nassau Race and the Nassau Cup Race, the final
two events of the Southern Ocean Racing Conference.
Several boats from Florida and New England are expected
to compete in the race next year.


$5e. Iasrsit filed
~~1~~~7=1~~ o lrrc Lrf


Mullings 2
L.Jlohnson 3
un ub h I
Selver 10
Farrington 1
a eonid 4
Brice 9
Stuart 0
KENTUCKY
Smith fg
J. Bostwick 6
Hanna 3
W.Ford 5

Turner a
Ms 4


S2
22 5 2s
12 4 6
6 4 1
3 o 0

COLON-LS
rb f tp
12 4 12

3 0 10

10 8


AAA l'
AbA E U








THE FIRST of what will
become an annual series of
schooner races was staged here
Thursday between races of the
Southern Ocean Racing
Conference.
Known as the Nassau
Schooner Race, the first event
was won by architect Mike
Daniel with his schooner
Agamemnon. Second place
went to the schooner Grand
Turk, sailed Iby Jack Cowley
which crossed the finish line of
the 12.9 mile course just 20
seconds ahead of the charter
schooner Keewatin, sailed by
owner Ron Turner. Only four
boats entered the race,
although race organizer Mike
Daniel expects about a dozen
for the 1974 event. It is open
to all gaff-rigged schooners of
any size. There is no
handicapping, and the boats
race on a head-to-head basis.
The first race started off the
Nassau lighthouse and sailed
around Salt Cay, through Rose
Island Rocks Channel and back
through Montagu Bay tea
finish line at Prince G~eorge
Dock in downtown Nassau.



REP)LY TO MCC's 355

th ir fr TeMt in ngs agis
Pakistan were all out for 422 in
reply to England's first innings total
of ass.
By ten, E~ngland had taken the
sor tto 63, with the loss of no
Grreig took four Pakistan wickets
Conceding only 85 runs.
inAnothe fau re center first
bd Amis 112, Asif Igtnal 102, and


5TANYCEL FERGUSON
hustles past Mirza Seiver for a
field goal attempt, during asrt
night's playoff game. Cougars
won 116-68.


WASHINGTON, MARCH 5 (AP)
todA S5 in nton laws td walscfi Ill
on behalf of baseball star Roberto
emen f .P roto Rick eadtinD c 3nle
Named asr defendants in the suit,
filedU .yat toe tStcuar tMSpeits
southern district of New York, are
the U.S. government; McI~onnell
Douglas C r., thedma su atrr o
Corp., the manufacturer of the
engines.
prop llerD ar rr7t Dc hed urnt t
ncanuash rle n aft takoffrohns
flight was to carry relief supplies to
the survivors of the D~ec. 23
ea thauake IneNki adgua. All aboard
A summary of the complaint,
rleasedt hre, sni that neither th
operating company had the proper
certificates for the fight.r ,. i
faie of rthte DC- s f gn
have caused the plane to lose
altit de," the summ rny sa rlaer
recovered by government officials
inhanal talrs Podccutedt insian ig
twe inboard power plants."
It also was alleged that

aipae Msinove va at acci emn
eng ne were to Irelyn darnaed sa
causing the engines to stop
suddis accident was at matter of
record but federal government
of las ff id to tke ay mcina t

The plaintiffs, in addition,
accused the U.S. government of
beinee "negligent in not enorclcins
of It s nd revean~d rc gulatry

fing amtion. nd plane a be n
rented from the Amer can Air
Express leasing company
aIr also was asvere that t

Ami ithratio r gltos d


Larry Rolle, you nger
brother of Bahamas TenniS
Champion Leo Rolle, playing a

huraetf al ointhe SBa ay
hennlso.Cham ionshpsrcahg inst
at the Montagu cou rts
Schunck won the match 6-2,
6-0 with ease and now goes on
to pla for ehamnas Tenn is
semi-finaS* .

MEXICAN WINS
FUKUOKA, JAP'AN (AP) -
Hic od Anredomdo of aM io
challenger Apollo Yoshio and
chased him around the ring in the
dast round but had to settle for a
de iion a he! ret ned it wo l


SOCCER RESULTS
LO)NDON (AtP) Results of
Monday nightt's E~nglish league
sYot kpates. Bolton I
Colchester I Torqluay

Daml 4 onton o


KEITH SMCfH OF KENTUCKY COLONELS though
surounded by Pros gets a clear jumper to ad~d another of
15112 elas. elnti deeatd he O O: Rickey We~lls


BasSeall SlaSOH Opens & Del lane


Top susR

AoI ~ A11 0RS


.lt


lives newcomers Big Qa 0-1 lesson jERE F01




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