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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03305
 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 24, 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: UF00084249:03305

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ENJOY FREE CH~i 1~PAGNE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FREEtPOR1
-TELEPHON~E 77303/77778-1


Ph. 352 -83~


(Reglterd with Postmaste Nof Baaesfrpotag conessio within the Bahamas.l asuadBhm sad edn e sa
VOL. LXX, No. 104 Saturday, Mlarch 24, 1973. Price: 20 Cants


EEYE CE AC

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist



Telephone 352-5906


2 COMMITTED

IN SPENCER


KIDNAP CASE
POLICEMAN Spurgeon
Damers, -'C. and ex-policeman
Leroy~ McLean, 35, were
ye sterdfa y committed by


next sessions of the Supreme
CoU rIt on charges of
kid ia ppinlg. attempted
extcortlcon, burglary with intent
to, iommirt a felozny and assault
with a de~adit instrument.


A~ndrea Spencer, 4V2z, from the
home of her parents on
A~lbac~ore Drive. Lucaya.
lier kidnappers demanded
$25s0,000 ransoml from her
father, Roberte Reoncer,Bgenkeral

Canada in Freeport.
The kidnapping and
attemipted extortion ended on
ted liningg of aeb d,, when
herself from the ropes which
had bound her wrists and left
the abandoned church where
"'mo "in be inieh l in the

at hfr utouristswhin en nthne
the church and returned her to
her parents.
SPENCERS LEAVE
T he Spencer family left the
Bahamas the following day,
although Mr. Spencer and his
wife re~turned to testify at the
preliminary inquiry which
ended yesterday with the
committal for trial of Dames
and esses a t Seventeen
The two are represented by
attorney Randol Fawkes.

ini ialyn wih sses charge
firearms (to which they
subsequently pleaded guilty
and nte sesntnc toa nhe

$5,000 bait,




They were yesterday

thi ra n h uee Comrt





I`Ht THREE convicted
('uban-American poachers who
got a third of their
seven-month prison serdences
knocked off for "good
behaviour" were released from
the F~ox Hill Prison Friday
morning and left for Miami
Paotl A ore noon aboard a
fli t merican Wol irways
It is not known whether the
three Froidan Basque,
Bernardo Peter and Rafael
Rodriquez were deported or
merely "escorted" from the
Bahamnas. It is known that they
were released from the prison
into the hands of Immigration
offricials.
The three were among 20
C'u ban-American fishermen
arrested by local authorities in
ah Bimin et(eatl Iatc L rht
TIhe 20 were convicted of
poaching by Chief Magistrate
Wilton Hercules. One of them,
a woman, was cautioned. The
19) men were fined 56,000 or
12! months imprisonment for
captains and $3,000 or seven
months for crewmen.
Sixteen paid their fines and

wh *ee ee unbl teo ras th ir
$3.000 fines and served the
alternative prison term.
T'he fishermen appealed
their conviction, but the
Supreme Court rejected the
appeal.
T. P. MAURY FUNERAL
I:UNERKAL SERVICES for


af er len illns wl be hel
at C'hrist Church Cathedral at 4
p^n Mn~aday Interment will

eMe e .ury is survived by his
wfe, ne satw daughter
ad a sistersow r


STANDING RBOOM

outr ar p.u~s

8 IR THO A BALL

By MIKE LOTHIAN
IT WAS standing room only
in the Crown Ballroom of the
Loew's Paradise Island Hotel
last night as more than 2,000
people turned out to help
Prime Minister Lynden O.
Pindling celebrate his
forty-third birthday.
A ho~tel spokesman sard
there were 1,750 seats in the
hall, and there were several
hundred persons standing
around the walls and in front
of the band-stand.
Bahamian filmn star Sidney
Poitier. master of ceremonies
for the Prime Minister's
Birthday Ball, told the crowd:


appr ciato to or Pi e
Minister, his G~overnment and


Wihtet cmhg ofat new

dignity, in pride and in the



destiny, subject only to the
dictates of God."
COME HOMEi
Black American television
comedian Flip Wilson, who
most people at the ball
expected to put on a show,
instead made only a brief
appearance to make it clear
that "Mr. Pindling is miy Prime
Minister, too. There's no ~cean
between our blackness. T'he
only difference between us is
where the boat landed.
"I didn't come here with
any jokes." he said. "I have
come to have my change, too,
to say I've come home.
Flip promised that on July
10 "Geraldine," his comic
impersonation of a waitress,
would be in Nassau for the
independence c~elebrations.
TIhe large crowd camlre to hfe ~
late in the evening, when lo(.ny
Mcabetter known as
"Exum~a, the Obeah Man," p~ut
in an appearance with his
group ht e nrain t e gue ,
rock music.
Mr. Pindlijg, in thanking
everyone for helping! him
celebrate his birthday whiic~h
actually fell onr Th~lur\su.4
noted the we/ ofI the ~crwd
and saidc. 'I don't think the
( or go n I ntI g) < ( omi ttII ee
realizedJ how this wo~ull lum
ouIt seerims we willisiaed a
accommodate ouir people when
they rre doing their thing.

Mlr Plndhing and his wife,
Slargue~rite, iut a multi-tiered
hrtlhday cake--w~ith the first
p~ieces altfcred to, Sidney
Poitie~r. i I~p Wi lson and



stag~e f or dance mlusic

st en wa ( rotwn Ballroomi having paid
for $10 tickets to find there
we sed st thehead table last
night were Primer Minister and
Ms Inding (2vernor-


General dsptr te l B
Butler and his daughter,
Speaker of the House of
As embly Ara 1 t on B tler


Jhsn h in asn 0.1 nh b

Mr. Poitier.


PRIME MINISTER LINDEN PINDLING Iast night
celebrated his 43rd birthday (actually on Thursday), with
the helpmof over d00 eodple wh crowded int th Crotwm

Prime Minister and Mrs. Pindling cut the first pieces from
the multi-tiered birthday cake, while above, the couple
enjoy a dance on the crowded floor to music provided by
Ronnie and the Ramblers.. PHOTO: Philip Symonette



ISHuar leS[$ 18808[e 08OUCB lSCk




Imp8 fil~iSts' in our court sy stem
By NICKI KELLY
A GENERAL PANEL DISCUSSION on whether juvenile "delinquents" should have a criminal
record was turned last night into a diatribe on the effects of British colonialism and imperialist


The press release was made implementation is a priority.
in the spirit of the desire "The union believes that a
e pressed inatnhd hte apmr to programme for this age bracket

constructive public and private utlsto fcuc rmss
discussion within theutlstntsurhreisc
community." equipment, along withi the
The ralus riotd nh services of a trained supervisor

remarks sysstated tatn te fie ehti inwud

'irrelevant.' with which "With co-operation between
observation the union basically the churches, service clubs and
conurs Thmai crticmo the Ministry the union
co ncurs Thes min cri iacis ta release c on tinue d "a
the unsionles ihng th e factht tremendous job could be done
these ideasie canes nto sefect in the socialisation process of
othee dasaent ple these youngsters which, in
ot.erlaewnto oda essence, is a prerequisite of a
wTh e reeaspe wt on to dealo soundl education. The union
wth ch aspeto f iteducatio feels that by the age of five
touced pn nte ht many behavioral patterns
Pahe union noted and have already been learned, and
stronrgly disagreed with the this determines in many cases
Ministry of Education's view th ftue rohofhe
child."
Gac oprobleati n taffnd While agreeing in principle
equipment prohibit the early with Ministry plans for a
establishment of full-sale broadening of the curriculum

i grmms. o pre-school at both the p imarh andn t

~e union feels 'that the importance of first establishing
basic aeds of thlus ~ age g o s 'ba s u d smeansp f aiem p rin






Magistrate Osadebay has





A MAGISTRATE'S CO~URT clerk employed with government
for seven years, found herself detained at the Central Police
Station for half an hour yesterday on orders of Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay, who claimed a matrimonial case set down
for him had already been settled.
As a result Mrs. Patricia He sent for me at 10:45 a.m.
Norma Jones remained in and told me that Mrs. Burrows
police custody until her lawyer and her husband had
superior, chief clerk Mrs. reached settlement.
Angela Brathwaite, sought the "He also said that the
assistance of Chief Magistrate money stated on the summons
Wilton Hercules who left his should not have been for that
bench in Court No. 3 to amount.
investigate the matter and "I told him that I was not
obtained Mrs. Jones' release. aware of it as our records did
The incident took place not show it. The Magistrate
shortly before noon and arose said that if I did it again he
out of a case involving Shirley would lock me up. I turned my
Burrows and her husband head and smiled.
Delvin Burrows. "I meant no offence at all
According to Mrs. Jones, by doing this. After I smiled he
mother of two children 7 told the police escort to take
months and three years the me down to the station and tell
Burrows aonwa originally set the officer in charge to put me

Magistrate Hercules in Court "Il informed the Chief Clerk,
No. 3. Mrs. Jones is a clerk in Mrs. Angela Brathwaite, who in
Magistrate Hercules' court, turn went and informed the
Because Mr. Hercules was on Chief Magistrate. He left his
leave at the time she sent the bench and investigated the
case to Magistrate Osadebay matter and had them release
for him to set an adjournment me."
date. Mrs. Jones said she was not
"Magistrate Osadebay put in a cell, but detained in
adjourned litdtooMrMh1 whe tei pohMc girecreationerroom
court," Mrs. Jones said. By this arrival. "I don't know why
time, however, Mr. Hercules Magistrate Osadebay did what
was back and she set it down he did whether it was for the
for hearing in Mr. Hercules' case or the smile," Mrs. Jones
court on that date. observed.
ORD)ER Mrs. Jones's co-workers were
"On the 16th. Mr. Burrows so disconcerted by the affair
did not appear in court so that they refused to work until
Mgstrateo Hercul n ordered she wso relased "We 5te


re-summoned to appear on up with the nervousness, I

March 23 (ytedayi) and the bean tor cry," onendoerstaern

Mrs. Jones said that that Mrs. Jones' husband is
"somehow the case got back to consulting his attorney.
Mapistrate Osadebay's court. Mr. Jns hs as
appM ached ton Civas Sc so e


for secondary level work.
"The union wishes to
emphahize th im ortsakne of


whreas pras tas dune
per r tage of admis iontsminn g
t eirhig ou hoo le mb 1 l
"The elaborate curricular
frills which permeate modern
foreign educational systems
will become meaningful in the
Bahamnas only when the
children have acquired these
basic skills."
The union pointed also to
the fact that "Ilittle can be
accomplished in the primary
section until a reduction in the
number of children per class is
achieved."
BJC-A FUTURE?
Dealing with secondary
education, the union noted
that the White Paper had
referred to the introduction of

e uti do mae hsb e
of the Bahamas Junior
Certify at a



level more relevant. "This,



the Bahamain experience. The
Union therefore urges the
Ministry to offer research
grants to enable teachers to
produce such material."
Discussing the senior high
school section of secondary
education, the union said "the
outlined progranime is good,
but costly. It is dangerous to
promise such a programme
without adequate facilities. F~or
full effectiveness centralisation
of facilities will be economical.
Again the question is raised,
when will these proposals be
implemented?"
The union release advocated
the immediate appointment of
a principal for the College of
the Bahamas "so that policies
can be formulated. At present
the structure the college will
take is vague."
The G~overnment's views on
teacher training were regarded
by the union as "one of the
less pleasing aspects of the
WhteI'7%EAR-COUIRSES
'In particular, the union
urges the implementation of a
three-year course for ALL
students entering our two
teachers' colleges. In addition,
there is an undoubted need to
upgrade student qualifications
as well as concentration upon
the teaching of reading and
pre- eu itrn add that "'the
calibre of teaching staff at the
teachers' colleges will only
remain high if salaries are
raised to at trac t able
Bahamians to work in this
responsible and sensitive area."
Concluding, the BUT press
release said:
"The unio ralie tha t


teachers become more
ddicated. This cn beh lpe


would be stimulated by
allowing schools more
itdoenomy, the eb ins ilin la
the union hopes that the aims
Ip te bHhite espri iowil t
size and cumbersome
machinery of the Mimistry of

Edue Wti sae u as tabl d

Lensdy byingsducation
Coaklev.


propaganda on Bahamian society
The twist in the debate came
when Vanguard Nationalist
Socialist Party general
secretary L~ionel Carey took
the floor to express his views in
the discussion sponsored by
the Interdenominational Youth
Association.
The meeting at the
Stephen Dillett Primary School
also had among its six
panellists Magistrate E-mmanuel

Oa e a b; tan 11 so r nne;

Leader Kendal Isaacs and Mr.

sups ateden of thr ae hos


comments from a prepared



from the floor, repeatedly
talked of "rooting up" the
system.
"If the laws are not relevant
then we must get rid of theml,"
he said, but failed to provide
anly substitute suggestions
when pinned down by Mrs.
Sylvia Larramore Crawford in
the qluestion-a nd-answer
period.
Referring to what he called
the illegitimacyc" of the
system, Mr. Carey was strongly
critical of the material aspects
of our society. "The system of
education here is anachronistic
and destructive and contribute
to 70 per cent of the
delinquency."
NO MICE
As example he cited the
teaching of "Three Blind Mice
and "Mary had a Little Lamh"
to school toddlers.
"Any educational systeni
must define who we are. There
must be realistic goals based on
natural resolur inas aetoe

in the hierarchy of government
who sell dirty deals.
Trhen hitting out repeatedly
at colonialism, Mr. Carey sai l
it was the "black imperialists
in our courts who caused the
trouble. It was they, he said'
"who give out the full arm of
th re la we to retain the black
Englishmantr in our courts?" he
wanted to know.
T`he Vanguard leader
maintained that there was no
overall moral responsibility.
DESTROY
"We have to attack tle
problems at the top and destroy

10ig hs ofnfi ials u tile
Mr. Carey's conclusion was

dq atel metn the ned

no need for correctional
institutions.

agais na eunO pres ns gu' r
being made ava lable to tle

epriloe t thpurp ses, hb f l
it should remain as a matter ot
court record for reference in

t csie of anry futar id ce

imaturiy hshotidM notl b

life.


Hec poinllted out that a Bill
was presentlly before the
Britishi Parliamlent which would
eradicate a conviction fromrt the
public record if an individual
had chianged over a period lf
year4
Suchl minor offences rs
diving for money or shmaing
shoes should not be allowed to
ruin a1 child's future chances-
he said

s~peakng a a lrivt idi i ul
the law a child of eight was



Thi pr u ctl thant tihe
child was capable of acting in a


'esi,d uan a sn i
unreasonable that a criminal
record should be used against
such a child from that age."
Mr. Cuffy said that if o~ne
examined the background of
these children it would be seen
that they were victims of
deprivation and neglect, "and
to their childish thinking they
do not view the offence as
seriously as they might in later
life."
The mere fact of' the
Juvenile panel with a trained
lawyer at its head and women
panelists indicated an attempt
by the law to take a human
approach with such children.
he said.
The court could recommend
probation or absolute
discharge. "I think the court
has a two-fold purPose. One
towards society and the other
to the defendant."
The existence of a court
record, he added could help
the more disturbed children
ina much as ita would i d c

seeking to help them.
it was Mr. Cuffy's view that
if a child had reformed and
showed he was ready to make a
new start his record should not
be brought to the attention of
his employer as it might
prejudice him against the
individual

Miss BrROwu man ained that
a youth is the product of hiis
society. Therefore society
should not be so self-righteoius
in labelling a young person
inasmuch as we were
perpetuating a system which
creates the criminal.
The fact that so miany young

w ing wa sym 1 niti t a
society. "We shouldn't use the

rou ngu pr rpe s a scape oa

within a system in which he
cannot function."
thNr. Isanesdtook exet io ttto

prefhehi sor r sgetd 10 '

"As far as juvenile of fenders
are concerned, and as far as

u5e she puithe m ted o
than die offe ce," tw said This


often followed by the courts.
The i-NM Leadler felt that
the mlain pu rpose of
punishment was to rehabilitate
the offender. However there
were times when the facilities
at thle disposal of the
authorities mlade it difficult to
facilitate this.
The view taken then was to
put himn out of the way and
little was dione to rehabilitate

eimto BACKGhis place in

"'The first thing that should



nauean aba hgoun of ta
person who offended, and only
te an aeute puiin t


"Why impose a harsh
punishment which may defeat
rehabilitation and spoil himt for
lif e?" he asked.
"I agree that youngsters who
have committed an offence
should be given every
opportunity to be rehabilitated
and those records kept in
confidence and not used
against the youngster who has
been rehabilitated."
Mr. Isaacs agreed with Mr.
Osadebay that records should
be kept for court purposes
should the offender colme up
again. "The public mulst be
educated to the point of' view
that every young person who
has committed an of fence is
no~t a dyed in the wool
criminal. The youngster should
be given the benefit of tle
doubt." he declared.
Miss Hutchison maintained
thait the present system in the
Bahamas did not of fer many
choices for dealing with a

et eite th nl ustrct is le el
o~r prISon, .
She qluestioned whether
those who served on the
juvenile panel, who camle from
"prope~r" backgroundls. had
any c~omprehension of' the
probhlemis faced by the children
before them~.
Slle also felt that the actual
plithsical stru ture of th pro t
intimidated and frightened the
children. "There should be an
atmosphere that dloes not deal
with them as crimiinals."
Miss Hutchison thought that
there was a needl to remocve
many children fromi the
environmntcn that c~ause~d thient

sch acilitie < e ilrnot 10a e

Shle recommennded that mre ~r
"Ch istian-mninde~d i *0 1 0


"Our society is one basically
lacking in love." Anothter
poblem, shthe a ded ims tet

the home
Yel)an derFe~dara iion Ba
took Magistrate Osadehay to
task by pointing out that a

idnh e rf gh
prso < te intended hiring was


Union and been promised a full

metn nit its ofeicews p. re
Wednesday.
Magistrate Osadebay


na se Io k ah d edh ce t o s
shtte m tter had been heard


~hro


~ribuno


TEACHER REACTION TO WHITE PAPER






Govt s 'nn paced






pOr11ites' r pe










By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE FAILURE OF THE WHITE PAPER ON EDUCATION to "spell out"
Government's plans, and the document's misplaced priorities, were the main targets
of criticism in a statement late Friday by the Bahamas Union of Teachers.




I r II


NOW LOCATED AT 40 CUMBERLAND STREET

Telephone 2 2278








COURSel and Attorney -at Law


annOunces the rervoval of his offices


Suite Number 9, Bayparl Building,
Parliament Street,
NaSsau, N.P., Bahamas.
Telephone Number, 3-4053, remains the same.


DEATHITRAP -'A FIENDISH CRIME'
BELFAST, MARCH 24 (AP) Two off-duty British soldiers invited to a
party by young Irish girls were shot to death late F'riday night, and two
others wer serously wounded. Police called it a "fiendish crime -the

A rpkcsu dsrie te 75n iswhich carried Northern Ireland's
The four soldiers, unarmed and dressed in civilian clothes were enjoying
a itor uy dr k at a hotel near Belfast when tthe gtainto a ctnhenada o
Belfast s Antrm Road, ai Roman Catholic street, and agreed to go. When
She aried rne ofew n out a wentw to father more gil or the arthr*
other, a submachine gun. The gunmen ordered the soldiers into the
b Mrooe p cdt them alo lieh ta e down on at bed, opened up with the
One of the wounded soldiers dragged himscif from the house into the
street where he called for help.
NIXON STILL SUPPORTS GRAY TO HEAD FBI
KEY BISCAYNE, FLORID)A (AP) The F'lorida White House says
President NIxon has no latention of withdrawing the nomination of Patrick
Gray to head the F;.B.I. Deputy news secretary Gerald Warren told
newsmen the President supports Gray's nomination*
o jr creain F. .In inetgive rpealtiin te gaterle cas ofotre mhi
House.
HAD PERMISSION TO REMOVE PAPERS
Los AngeeGELES (8AP) Thethruste ution in the Penta on Papers tiacl in
study of the Vietnam war did not have the authority to remove the papers
from the D~efense D~epartment, and it charged Morton Halperin did not give
meedn y ane tlsber a rxm asn to usall Ihe prosecution's assertion
Helperin denied the prosecutor's implication that he took the papers
without permission.
FBI ASSISTING IN GOV. SHARPLES' MURDER PROBE
HAMILTON, BERMUDA The investigation into the assassination of
Bermuda's British governor and his aide has spread to the United States.
Scotland Yard Chief Superintendent Bill Wright told a Bermuda news
conference today the F'.B.I. has helped out by questioning two persons,
bur ri t II dhrtoe has as aide-de-camp Captain Hugh Sayers were
shot to death outside the Governor's residence two weeks ago.
GAS WORKERS ACCEFF PAY OFFER
LONDON (AP) Britain's gas workers voted Friday night to accept an
improved pay offer and end their six-week slowdown strike
Union leaders said they hoped the men would return to normal working
conditions Monday. The slowdown has cut off heat and cooking fuel in
thousands of homes and forced hundreds of factories to shut down. The
cospuite re ase menng that reduced pressure in the gas mains could
cause explosions, there were no such blasts.
Gas worker struck Feb. 14 against the Conservative government's
anti-inflationary controls that limit wage raises to I pound a week plus 4
Ipo p n b nt ol bs a. It was a test case that eventually discovered a
Gas workers make about 34 pounds or 84 dollars a week with overtime
and bonuses. The improved offer they finally accepted from the state-run
gas companies will give them an extra 2.80 pounds or about 7 dollars a
week, but theyn waalso promised a reduction in pension contributions
Only 30,000 of the nation's 47,000 gas workers voted on the new pay
offer which was accepted by a majority of 7,ooo.
LENNON APPEALS DEPORTATION ORDER
NEW YORK (AP) An attorney for John Lennon says the former
member of the Beatles will appeal the federal decision ordering him to
leave the country within 60 days or face deportation. L~ennon's application
to stay in the U.S. was denied because of a 1968 conviction in E~ngland for
possession of hashish*
Lannon's wife, Yoko Ono, also was declared deportable, but an
Immigration Judge ranted her status as a permanent alien, allowing her to
stay. Immigration lawyers say Lennon's appeal could take months or years
to resolve. He could remain in the U.S. until the case is settled.

DRVNSC M Oma CLD YES BUT TO eE PE r tEam
says it has developed a substance that prevents the common cold, but the
subtance called "Interferon" costs too much for practical use in staving
off spawigas so4,mlrAnflsA Stantord Universi ylentist and three British
rgr~nmythey tested thesrubstancesucc Ilyullon human volunteers
At present, an effective dose costs several thousand dollars.
JOINT FLOAT OFFERS ONLY BREATHING PAUSE
BONN, GERMANY, MARCH 24 (AP)-The architect of West Germany's
cotu lessnmi Io myte the rdn Botmo eEaop bl sixsstrongest
Ludwig Erhard said in a n lterview Friday that the joint floot begun this
week may "grant the participating countries a certain breathing pause."



curre cle ct gninely inaba a c,b Ehlr mi ho h thish i b leand t
be te a poof fo t asmtion canno rdil shew, he si "It

"without involving the United States...
ad ar t eoeyhnuedfrWs cr~ ys14 curnt refo d
suconded Konard Adeneuer as Chancellor from 1963-66.an
COAL MINERS STILL TRAPPED IN FLOODED SHAFT
WAKEFIELD, ENGLAND (AP) Rescue workers battled the clock
ri~day la an attempt to reach seven miners entombed by flood waters at
ftnhoue collkry nar bre The men ar believed tra ped dIndon air pock t
black slaty water on Wednesday, more than 48 hours ago.
Oracial of the stateowned Coal Board said pumping operations were
reducing the wter level at the rate of six inches every hour. 'We hope to
pt tote mea Asometh m Fd rL, a skesman said Farlier, diverskfailed


For any useful purpose


let CL.8. help you spruce up for SpringI


WQOT ICE




PUBLIC: AUCTION



A QUANTITY OF MISCELLANEOUS GOODS WILL BE
SOLD AT PUBLIC' AUCTION, GOVERNMENT
WAREHOUSE, ARAMWA AY WEDNESDAY, MARCH



t8T 1973 AT 10 V AUC.M 0ees


"W6 t Labe





Dewar's




- it never varies






~White Label

SCOTCH WHISKY- by

DEWNAR'S

Distrbuted by BUTLER &r SANDS
Availarbl throughout the Bahamas


I:IIII I:IIIII:-L~TII:II II I II:-I--TITI:IIII~ IIIII:II I --:II: II II:II TIII II1:I I1 I I:-- II:-I-II:-- : I I :III-- I~- :IIII II:


Saturday, March 24, 1973.


WASHINGTON (AP) U.S.
ambassador John Scalli was told by
PaInamani officials "there might
be vine" garna hm if h

Panama Canal, officials said today.
sense's vote too veto the resolution
strche had recelayd neti desay
from Gen. Omar Torrijos, President
of r nama through a top aide, the
Later, Torrijos was said to have
told Scall there had been
mlsu~ndtntanding.M But the bU.
convinced It was a clear threat,
American officials said. They said
the message from Tordijos betr~e
the sialvote sugge~stedtScallashoubt;
"because the people and stu e 's
would not understand and there.
might be violence."
thActcordingm e the sources na 5
leader through a top aide directly.
to Scall.
A follow up message was then
uent by tphonea fromass general's
the ambassador.o
According to the sources, Scali
went directly to Torrijos and, in a
naeting to a rvate.sm outside
any veto would be cast from the
Security Council table.
According to these accounts,
Torrijos then told Scall there had
beennaa misunclustanding and tth
security people In an effort to
Inform him of possible danger.
Nonetheless. Scall was described
as convinced Tordljos had clearly
threatened him.
The veto cast by Scall was
against a resolution that called on
the United States to step up the
n t eaty ov rnng thaemPa ama
Canal Zone. It was only the third
veto ever cast by the United States
In the U.N.
FOUR-YEAR SENTENCE FOR
KIDNAP ANGERS FATHER
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. (AP)-
Rear Adm. J.P. Moorer stalked out
of asaloridagec urtroom Fridayd
sailor who pleaded guilty to
kidnapping the admiral's daughter
had received only a four-year prison
"If this sort of sentence is given
in crimes of this nature, we are just
going to have more of it," said
Moorer, who commands carrier-
divesion 6 at Mayport naval station
here and is a brother of Adtn.
Thomas H. Moorer, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff.
REDUCE CRIME RATE OR
ARMY o\LL ACTYA(
Ra io Uganda carried arepqrt
riday n h t adan arnr3 (
Seeta if its citizens don't cut the
rthe of r dcast said the aren'S
army commander, Mor Galia,
i formed citizens he will order the
wilgebe otrippud naked,atmarc ed
through town and executed.


BELFAST, NORTHERN

Repubide anmyguetin s

A pae s fo ae cease-> e an
the vow Friday: "We fight
on!"
The pledge to keep up the
'bomb-and-bullet campaign
across the province was
announced by the army
council of the IRA's militant
provisional wing in Dublin.
The guerrillas' refusal to
scale down sectarian violence
that has claimed a known 755
lives in Northern Ireland in 3% ~
years of civil strife completed a
jigsaw of militant dissent
towards the newly unveiled
British peace proposals.
Hiard-line leaders of the
province's Protestant majority
have shown themselves almost
equally intransigent.
A group of housewives in
Catholic Creggan quarter of
Londonderry, an IRA
stronghold, went on a
house-to-house canvass of the
city to assess support for a
cease-fire,
)IOPES DASHED
The provisionals' reaction
shattered frail hopes that a
cease- ire was in the offereinS
after Britain's pledge that the
Catholic minority would be
allowed a fair say in runninS
the province.
The army council's
statement said the British
proposals, which made scant
concession to their hopes for a
united Ireland, left them "no
choice but to fight on."
The council described the
London plim, announced
Tuesday, as inadequate and
age in demanded the
withdrawal of the 171,500
troops Britain keeps garrisoned
in the province.
The provisionals, who have
borne the brunt of Catholic
resistance to British rule in the
north, have lain low since
Britain made its peace
""1itie' Bu "" rt so ce
Offensive
Ike IRA adeision wa
foreshadowed late Thursdaiy
VO n, t e per ilsai noliti an
Fein, called the peace plan
"too little and too late.,,
Sinn Fein said that even if it
put up candidates to contest
elections for the North's

t sesby itwul da a lo
take their seats


une ara y ho i mddlemrevio


Among those calling for a
cease-fire was the Social
Democratic and Labour Party.
One of its leaders, Gerry Fitt,
said: "I am bitterly
disappointed. I am sure that
the vast majority of people in
Northern Ireland share my
disappointment."
Northern Ireland's next
hurdle will be a mass
Protestant rally to protest the
British proposals. This has been
set for Saturday and is
expected to attract 50,000
militants to hear speeches
outside City Hall.


OJA LITY


WE PRINT THE

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MONUMENT
PRINTINGI
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But the Viet Cong says the
U.S. has yet to respond to its
new demands on American
troop withdrawals. And the
Viet Cong says the release is
contingent on U.S. acceptance
of those demands. An
American spokesman says the
U.S. side will have a statement
later.
The Viet Cong handed the
U.S. a list of 32 Americans to
be freed Monday in Hanoi. The
release of 107 Americans held
by North Vietnam would
follow.
The Viet Cong statement
made no mention of nine
Americans held prisoner in
Laos. The U.S. had demanded
a list of those men and the
time and place of their release.
The United States and North
Vietnam were reported
meeting privately Friday to
resolve a dispute over
American prisoners captured in
Laos that is delaying release of
the last American POWs and
wit drawa ath of the 1as U.S
military forces.
The source who disclosed
the meetings said they
produced no immediate results.
The North Vietnamese
renewed their demands that
the United States honour an
agreement reached Wednesday
that called for release of the
last 138 American prisoners
captured in North and South
Vietnam by Sunday in
exchange for completion of
U.S. troop pullouts by the
same day
"Bu t the impasse
continues," said the source.
There were these other
developments
DEVELOPMENTS
( The U.S. del gati t
the four-sided joint Militar
Commission told the
Communist sieiit asobtoinr:

Vietnamese missiles have begg ~~
reinstaplled in the northern
quarter of South Vietnam. The
Aml acan sto threds nneod
elaborate
(2) The Saigon command
said 24 war refugees were
killed and 40 were wounded
when a single Communist
tokhe hi kaonesetllement cmame

so)Th Sitd Gg agreed to
declared a two-houra truck u

Vietnamese base camp 50 miles
h ak cos Saigon va aall w

wTh ni ed Stname and Nra t
Vietnam went into the private
negotiations after a 3%/-hour
meeting of the four-party
Joint Military Commission
earlier in the day failed to
resolve the dispute.
Under the Communist
proposal of last Wednesday,
the release of the last American
prisonr ioud h v
begun nSea rday, wth the Vie
Cong releasing 31 prisoners at
Hanoi's Gia Lam Airport
North Vietnam had offered to
free the remaining 107 on
Sunday.
orBut theoe was no fi dn ti e
seven American servicemen,
:wo American civilians and one
Canadian civilian captured in
Laos. The United States
demanlded from North
Vietnam a date and time for
release of these prisoners and
laid the withdrawal of U.S.
:roops would not be completed
rntil U.S. representatives get
:he information.
The peace agreement says all
American prisoners captured in
North and South Vietnam will
,e released within 60 days of
he signing or Wednesday. The



ime.
UNDER STANDING
It does not specifically
mention the prisoners captured
si asos,tbut the tUnited Sta: s


coveredd in an understanding
betweenn Henry A. Kissinger
Ind the North Vietnamese
officiall with whom he
negotiated the cease-fire, Le

bu 3re scan ben itk

,oshi in, sad ri.B Gen. John
n the understanding reached
betweenn the U.S. and
Democratic Republic of
Vietnam governments an Panis
Ind coincident with the
implementation of the


Vietnam agreement."
Wickham, deputy chief of
the U.S. delegation to the Joint
Military Commission, told a
Commission meeting Friday
that the North Vietnamese
delegates know of the
understanding.
In a letter to the Communist
side Thursday Wickham
proposed that the first group
of American POWs be released
to U.S. custody Sunday instead
of Saturday and the turnover
be completed Wednesday
instead of Sunday
He told the Communist side
that "withdrawal of U.S. and
allied forces will commence
after the United States has
been provided a complete list
of all U.S. POWs including
those held by the Pathet Lao,
as well as the date, time and
place of release, and after the
first group of POWs has been
physically transferred to U.S
custody."
The Communist side accused
the U.S. delegation of
"delaying the release of the
American prisoners of war by
raising unreasonable requests."
But Tin, chief spokesman
for the North Vietnamese
delegation, said earlier that
"there is a question of
sovereignty involved" in the
Laos prisoner issue. Tin said
Maj. Gen. Le Quang Hoa, chief
of the North Vietnamese
delegation, has told the U.S.
side he will do all he can to
contact the Pathet Lao and
seek a quick release of the
American prisoners.







ITT~ PROBE ?
WASHINGTON, MARCH 24
APC~) A Latiq American speclalist
exop the o sy~Deenrn sis

A eica copn t o yan a o
tried to block the election of
Chile's President.
hea eed by e n. rrsu o Chte
(D-Idano) is probing allegations
that International Telephone &
Tet rah Co p tided to bl 3k t e

ecrxnOtmbc pr sien tfhietu i
b9c art et te hu df ct ree ah

as well as Viron P. Vaky, the! U.S.
V. Breadfr er cif ofan etn

Aei ad two o hers. natn
But a State Department
spokesman said he did not know
who would be sent to Capitol Hill.
idedsaidothe dpartm nt was in I '
request by the subcommittee for
Rogers to appear. "It is my
understanding the department will
provide a wit es" kme1 naidvie
in 1970 to Henry A. Kissinger,
President Nixon's national security
cief The Pot ers be rs nskd h
Nixon's adviser on international
economic affairs, and Arnold
Nachmanoff, current adviser on
Lat n America to Kissionguasherd
from three ITT officials, vice
b sieto tbnr Grrt boar
Neal. They gave somewhat
conflicting versions of a company
offer of at least $1 million to the
U governmentt to be used in
Church said Rogerrs and the four
others all had been asked by letter
or telephone a week to 10 days ago
to apea e, $ut that none had
Asked if subpoenas might be
sought to compel them to testify,
Church said, "it would be
pr ature to decide that at this


G. Gordon Liddy, 42,
described as the mastermind of
the burglary and bugging of the
Democratic headquarters last
June, was fined $40,000 in
addition to a sentence that
ranged from a minimum of six
years eight months to 20 years.
Defendant James WV. McCord
Jr., 53, a longtime CIA man
who was security chief of the
Committee for the Re-election
of the President said his
family has expressed fear for
his life if he tells what he
knows about the case.
Chief U.S. district court
judge John J. Sirica postponed
McCord's sentencing for one
week after the man asked to
speak with the judge privately.
Judge Sirica said he would
listen to McCord, but on the
record and in court.
Liddy and McCord were
convicted after trial; the others
pleaded guilty*
"There was political pressure
applied to the defendants to
plead guilty and remain silent "
McCord had written to the
judge just last Monday.
"Perjury occurred during the
trial in matters highly material
to the very structure,
orientation and impact of the
government's case and to the
motivation and intent of the
defendants."
The judge read the letter
before beginning the
sentencing procedure.
Liddy, convicted on six
counts of conspiracy, burglary
and illegal wiretapping, stood
with arms folded as the
prosecutor told the judge that
"of the seven, he was the one
of background and position
and it made his conduct the

iddl ha henanFBI ma
foi five~ years, Was a fotiner
Sp~rocscutor liiy 'Dutches s
C uty, N.Y.,ws White
Houny aide. wasdserved as
counsel for both the
Re-election Committee and its
finance arm.
nThe judge left ope the finad
guilty pending a further study
by the bureau of prisons. The
lieo a elEHoward dHun cr i


CIL NG ON OIL IMPORTS

a e x n3 e


cmpe itin fro major oi firs
Deputy News Secretary Gerald
Wartni announ ed today the
on imports of pe Ip em and
petroleum products.
The Nixon proclamation permits
the Oilimiport Amppeals hald co
without regard to normal import
ceilings of 250 thousand barrels per
say.
Warren told newsmen at the
plriat white Houhe that for han
been abolished, and the result could
help ease any energy shortages.
In Wash lngto n, the
nddm nstrto uraC d ih poleun)
gasoline to head off threatened


the other four Bernard L.
Barker, 55; Eugenio R.
Martinez, 49; Frank A. Strugis,
37and Virgilio R. Gonzalez.
he judge said "Each of you
are provisionally committed to
a maximum sentence" and
then added that after a
three-months study he will
uphold, reduce the sentences
or place the men on probation.
The maximum sentence
would be 50 years and $40,000
for Hunt and 55 years and
$50,000 for the others*
Hunt, a highly-decorated
former CIA operative and
for mer White House
consultant, made an emotional
plea that "because of what I
did I have lost everything I
valued in life, my wife, my job,
my reputation." Hunt's wife
died in an airplane crash
shortly before the trial began
in January.
McCord in his letter said he
cannot feel confident in talking
with an FBI agent or testifying
before a grand jury or with
other go vernment
representatives and therefore
asked to speak with Sirica
privately.
The judge said he would do
so only with the understanding
that he will be feee to discuss
McCord's statement with a
Senate committee or publicly.
The letter was read in open
court by chief U.S. district
cudge J kn J. Sirica before
sentencing the seven men, five
of whom pleaded guilty in the
case and two of whom were
convicted after trial.
The letter came as an
apparent surprise to McCord's
own lawyers and te judge
recessed court for 20 minutes

s necin o di otin t a
went along with it.
In the letter written garde
19 to Judge Sirica, McCord
ead thth "p d occurred in
involved in the Watergate
operation were not identified
during the four weeks of trial.


PALNDALE
Opp. City Market
TELEPHONE 2L-1421


FREEPORT
Churchill Building
2-8307


BAY STREET
Opp. Maura Lumber
2-116i4


Elit Edilitttt


THREAT FROM


PERJURY CLAIM MADE


STILL NO NEWS FROM LAOS |||[||jj |gg


139 more American VOW TO 'FISIT Watergate conspirator SCALI RECEIVED


POW b I d ON' IN IILSTER ets 20 ear term; PANAMA CHIEF


1 ~ II 13 C~ ~r Ivrv~lJI~~ J


fear for life exposed

WASHINGTON (AP}-A federal judge sentenced one of the
seven Watergate consiprators to a maximum 20 years in prison
Friday, gave "provisional" sentences to five others and postponed
sentence for one of the men who said political pressure had been
applied to keep the principals silent.


OR MOnday-Tuesday

SAIG;ON -- The Viet CongZ announced today that the U.S;.
accepted Communist plans to release 139 Americans captured in
Vietnam between next Monday and Tuesday.


HOUSE
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* : Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas OfNo Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH. Pubidsher/Editor 1 903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCHO B.E., K.C.S*.G. D.Litt., LL.D.
Pubtiaker/Editor 1917 1972
Contriburtsy Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publhr/lEditor1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
GeneralOffices(15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986. 2-2768

Saturday, March 24, 1973.


EDITORIAL


Only twco cheeks


Tenteelyfg It rueing so strong that an American soldier was
recently beaten to death when he went into a German restaurant
and asked for service. Other patrons of the restaurant jumped on
him and clobbered him to death!
**********
Germany started two world wars in which she showed clearly
her desire to establish herself as the undisputed Master Race in
the world.
In the second world war Hitler had six million Jews destroyed.
Had he won this war his intention was to eliminate the Jewish
race and send the African races back into slavery. He showed his
attitude clearly when he refissed to present a gold medal to Jesse
Owens (an outstanding American athlete, at the Olympic games
held in Germany during his regime. He said the black man was an
animal and that he had no business competing with white
athletes
**********
In the first world war Japan was an ally of Britain but after this
war a bitter rivalry grew up between the U.S. and Japan,
accentuated by American immigration regulations which
discriminated against Orientals because Uncle Sam felt he already
had enough Japanese concentrated in the California area.
Japan kept out of the second world war until she thought the
time to strike was ripe .... and then she made a sneak attack on
Pearl Harbour at a time when she had a peace delegation
conferring with the government in Washington!
+**********
The war ended in victory for the Allies.
Germany was smashed by Allied bombing. The great city of
Berlin was reduced almost to a pile of rubble.
The extent of the damage may still be seen behind the Berlin
Wall in East Germany where the magnificent buildings in this
once famous city stand as empty shells .... ghosts of the most
destructive war in history.
Two Japanese cities were destroyed and many thousands of
civilians were killed or painfully maimed for life with the two
first atomic bombs dropped in the history of wars.
**********+
America had no desire to enter either of these great' wars. She
was forced in by the U-boat sinking of an American ship with
heavy loss of American lives in the first world war, and by Pearl
Harbour in the second world war. When they were over she
showed no malice to her former enemies.
Immediately after the war ended America poured billions of
dollars of the heavily taxed American people's money into
rebuilding G~ermany and Japan. She gave away more than she
could afford and one of the results is that the Almighty American
dollar is no longer almighty.
A humiliating fact is that America helped to make both
German and Japanese currencies so strong that the U.S. dollar
and American products are now being shoved up a blind alley and
clobbered out of recognition by their competitors.
+++.....
This is legitimate competition. American labour can't compete
with cheap Japanese labour. I suppose this is fair enough.
But just see what has happened.
China has emerged on the world stage as the third great power.
China and Japan had been traditional enemies because Japan had
been one of the nations to dominate a divided China. At different
periods in history China had been trampled on by Russia, Japan
and Britain,
But now China is strong. As I pointed out earlier, you can be
free only in strength. And so Japan has turned her back on the
West. She feels a natural affinity to the Chinese as they are both
Oriental races. These two powerful nations recently forged an
alliance of friendship.
I believe that the great war of the future will come with China,
Japan and other Oriental races on one side, with Russia and the
West joined together in a struggle for survival.

And now Germany, which was saved by America and Britain
from complete destruction by Russia with the great Berlin
Corridor in the "cold war", wants to kick the Americans out and
hnAeA ia t alt hiisp b pltoen o hset ica German restaurant

America has just come through another crippling war that has
inflicted g eat hardships and sapcrifkes on th A nelrti n pepe t

anti-Communist South Vietnam.
Even before the guns were silenced President Nixon talked
about spending 2V2 BILLION dollars on rebuilding North
Vietnam and putting these Commnunist enemies of the Free World
on their feet. This would mean creating another cheap labour
market to damage the interests of American labour in a few years
timle!

You know something .... the Lord told us to turn two cheeks. I
believe He meant the cheeks on our face.
I don't think He intended that we should turn up the other
cheeks to be kicked black and blue by the steadily advancing
forces of anti-Christian Commnunism in the world.
And that's exactly what Uncle Sam is doing!
Poor fellow. If I were an Amnerican citizen I would raise hell.

reret an dea ter a atio to waih ah ree pols oftt x eld
Inust now look as their onl hope for succour.

.THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
There' sa sucker born every mlinute. PHNAT.BRU


Charity begins at home, is the voice of the world.
SIR THOMAS BROWNE
**********


He knew that the essence of war is violence, and that
moderation in war is imbecility. O MCUA


-- -- -- 1 T IIIIII II IIIIle -I


Saturday, March 24, 1973.


Sound, Eleuthera were
dismissed because they "were
not efficietly performing the
work of collecting parbage,"
melhMdiniisteth A LofuL
Wednesday.
He was answering questions
tabled earlier by Opposition
laqder KeMd tlg)Issaacs
Isaacs had asked whether it was

tGraldt Browof ad Cuel rd
Smith, "believed to be
suppostian of ths, Free Notianial
Movement," had been fired.
Mr. Roker explained that in
south Eleuthera the collection
of prtbase "is given out on a
monthly basis to various truck
owners."
He said "at a joint meeting
of the Boards of Works for


I


HEIRS
HISTORIES
LAND RESEARCH
SEARCHES
TITLE INSURANCE


ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
BIRTH-DEATH-MARRIAGE
COPIES- DOCUME NTS-WI LLS
FAMILY TREE
G ENEA LOG IES


Wemyss Bight and Waterford
held on October 10, 1972, it
easdeci no that she labo e
longer be employed for this
purpose*
Mr. Roker, in answering t e
questions made it eha sht "
further questions which are put
intsdmn House Speaker
Arlington Butler added that,
with so many new members
sitting in the House he had
been allowing some "latitude '
in the framing of questions. He
said the use of the word
"believed" is not proper, and
"a question which oaks for an
opinion will not be allowed in
future. Questions must relate


to facts."


contact the member concerned


question
of its


)four1 jurdgm~ent is only a~ s good es

THE BERNARD SUNLEY BUILDING
BAY STREET AT RAWSON SQUARE
2nd FLO)OR -
Post Office Box N4911,Nassau
Phone 21055-21856


Gardens.

The Council., which has also
ur ge d G;o vrnme nt to
"encourage mocre developers to
come down to the level of the
little man cited both
economic and technical reasons
for supporting Mr. C'oakley's
stand.
A Council press statement
released la Wednesday sta

overhead utilities in Pinewood
"to bring down the cost of lots
to the poor black man who will
never be able to make the

S0-80 o afford OtS0-20
payments per month.
"We would like to state that
we agree that Mr. Coakley was
right all along and still is now.
Wecongrth ato Coakley for at
workers and their future."
From an engineering
viewpoint, the Council said,

adacta olinesing e sier the
reach, inspect and repair than
underground utilities, are not
subject to damage by ditching
machines, and cost only
One-third the price of
underground cable..
Pine~wood "has been
criticised for many things and
some of these may be true. We
cannot ouch for all that was
or is being done by Pinewood,
but if we are concerned about
bringing down the cost of land
to the poor black man, whom
we always say we love, then
overha construction is a sure
way to reduce cost."


Admiral "Planned Convenience design
in a remarkably compact cabinet!
Deluxe features include glide-:out
shelves, chiller drawer, full width
crisper, twi n egg shelves, and
deep-profile door shelves. Ten cubic
.net of refrigeratedJ space


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
WE ARE enjoined by the Isrd Himself that if we are smitten
on one cheek by an assailant, we should turn the other cheek for
another blow.
A father, pointing out to his son the rules of life to be
followed, urged him to observe this practice in his human
relations.
"But, remember, son," the father emphasized, "You have only
two cheeks.
By the time a man has been smitten twice from the same
direction he is supposed to have sense enough to guard against a
third blow.
I don't think God ever intended that Christian charity should
extend to the point where a man is expected to lie down and
allow his enemies to walk all over him.
This kind of behaviour is bad for the man who is attacked and
also for his attacker who is thereby encouraged to abuse the
rights of others and establish dictatorial control over his
surroundings.
It is because people are afraid and they crawl on their bellies in
the presence of an aggressor that national dictatorships can be
established and maintained.

This reminds me of a story told by a visiting lecturer at St.
John's University in Minnesota while I was a student there 46
years ago. He was speaking on the strange ways in which men are
sometimes brought into the Catholic Church.
He said that one day a Catholic Priest was walking through the
tent lines of Orangemen .... who are bitterly anti-Catholic .... in
France during the first world war.
A drunken Orangeman staggered towards him from the
opposite direction. Recognizing by his dress that this man was a
Catholic Priest he halted in front of him.
They looked at each other quietly for a few seconds. Suddenly
the drunken soldier landed a heavy slap on the Priest's right
cheek.
The Priest didn't move, nor did he complain.
:Emboldened by the Priest's calm behaviour the drunken soldier
reminded him that the Bible said that if a Christian is smitten on
one cheek he should turn the other.
The Priest turned the other cheek and was struck a second
blow.
The Priest then stuck his walking stick into the ground. He
took off his coat and collar and draped it around the stick. He
theft placed his hat on top of the stick.
: "You see that there," he told the Orangeman, pointing to the
stick. "That's Father O'Reilly."
: "This here is me," he continued, rolling up his sleeves. "I am
Pat, son of Mike O'Reilly, blacksmith of Dublin, and I'm going to
ticat the happy hell out of you."
:Pat son of Mike O'Reilly, beat the happy hell out of the
dniken Protestant. As a result they became good friends. And
evyntually the Orangeman became a member of the Catholic
clplrch.
**********
:1'ou know .... this business of Christian charity can be carried
top; far. It can be carried to the point where discipline is broken
d~ivn and a man loses his freedom.
:&s 1 often said in this column, there can be no freedom
without discipline.
'TLnd .... don't fool yourself .... peace and good order in the life
of in individual .... or a community .... or a nation .... or the
world can be preserved only through strength.
~When I joined the Catholic church nearly a half century ago
manjy people believed that the paper would come under the
cosgrol of the Priests in the Priory. There has always been a
widespread belief among Protestants that Priests controlled the
liv4e of their members. I used to believe this too before I was
brought into close contact with the Church.
~I can now say that at no time .... even during the years of my
close association with Fr. Chrysostom, to whom I owe more than
any~ friend I have had in my entire life .... has any Priest tried to
dictate the policy of The Dibu~e.

Ih w ejes sny th es dver N sotryingrwas uringsthe tune
that the time had come for them to lead long overdue reforms in
the country.
tOne daey I walke dth of re 'Iuen aradeonw ty wyto
Riune I met a Priest coming east.,,
!I was just coming to see you," he said. "Are you very busy?"
"Well, Father," I said "I am on my way to town. Is it very
urgent?"
"Not exactly," he said. "I wanted to talk with you about some
of !your articles and to suggest that you show a little more
Christian charity in your criticisms."
"Don't talk to me about Christian charity, Father," I told him.
"These people are blind. They don't realize what they are doing.
They don't realize that they are actually destroying themselves.
And when you talk about Christian charity just remember that
Luijifer was God's favourite angel. But when Lucifer got out of
conttrol in heaven the Lord kicked him into hell and renamned hini
Devil. If the Lord Himself can lose~ patience with one of his own
angls don't talk to me about Christian charity because I point
out lthe stupidity of the damn fools in Government who are too
pthse rowuedetaooealize that they are sitting on a powder keg of
With that I left him standing on the sidewalk and continued
my walk into town.
After that we became close friends. He never raised the
question again. Today I know he understands what I meant those
long years ago.

Today's news started this train of thought.
A- news despatch from Munich reports that there is a strong
movement in Germany to get American troops out of the
country. This, of course, would be a death blow to NATO.
Nothing was said about Russian troops .... the movement is


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3Eleuthera garbage workers were

THREE Ministry of Health 1) 1 C F, 1 Cr L ~
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111 ~SU


He said in future where to "rephrase the q~
tbed questions are o lsngny
improperly framed he will me"n'

Wof $tS Coallil IIS AS WOf ks


MIRISIGF 098[ Pill8WO8II Utilltl85
THE BAHAMAS Workers' Council has come out in full
support of former Works Minister Livingston Coakley's decision
to allow overhead electricity and telephone cables in Pinewood


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aigggg age
At Soldier Road & Old Trail.
NASSAU'S FRIENDLIEST CHURCH!
BE THERE SUNDAY AND DISCOVER
;THE DIFFERENCE.
SERVICES: Sunday School 10:oo a.m.
Preaching:- I:00 asm. & 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Power Hour 7:30 p.m.
Pastor: H. MILLS PH. 5-1339 BOX N3622

I VSIOR WECM


HIGHAND ARK OOL.PHIN DRIVE North of Y.W.C.A.






8 8 ~~~Temporaril M etiQac g5 At Y.W.C.A. Buildiding7
Dolphin Drive at Jon~_ fKennedy Drive
Hour of Worship 11 A.M. Hour of Evangelism
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Evangelical e interdenominational Intemrational~
Weldon B. Blackford, Minister P.O. Box N8313 Phone: (Harll) 3-4082


USEJ~ USED


sing inl aid r
TH~~E 12'5 voices of the
SUnited Baptist Choir will be
heard in concert for the first
time on the concert stage of
the Le Cabaret Rooml, Paradise
Island Hotel, at 9 p~m
SMonday.
The concert, under the
patronage of the Minister of
Development, the Hon. ('. F.
Francis and Mrs. Francis, will
be held under the auspices of
the Bahamas Baptist
Co ani n. a e purpose n
this event is to raise funds to
further future expansion of
the two Baptist Institutions,
t Jord n/Princ atsWill am

which was under the direction


Y___i m _1___


leading will start at 3 p.m.



I OIES Y S IFEA HIl E MI?6


DOWDESWELL STREET (Formerly BESCO Building)
Telephone 2-8012 OUT ISLAND ORDERS TO
P.O. BOX 6104 E.S., Nassau, Bahamas.


NE W' NEWNI


MARCH 25th to MARCH 31st.
SUNDAY: 8:30, 10:00, 11:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
WEEKDAYS: 7:00 p.m. MISSION MASS SERVICE
Mass and Sermon 7:45i a.m.


TAKE -A/VAY

Follow N he crowd ou9 s Ab e n vo ae RwA D

launches a new era in Bahamian cooking. Native dishes
prepared by two of the Bahamas' leading cooks will be
served. Weekend specials will include souse, potato bread
and mouth-watering conch fritters.
Visit the Rainbow Take-Away this weekend for
the taste of your lifel


UONN, GI MANY (AP) -
Lawmakers from the coalition
headed by Chlancellor Willy

first three months of pregnalncy.
Lawmalkers from Brandt's Social
Democrats and their junior
coalition partner, Mthese I'e
meetings to introduce a bill in

The move, aI breakthrough for
women's liberation groups and
others supporting abortion, Was
c rtsa ce however, os tir trang
Christian D~emocralts and the
oTmsenproaute ch Irchuld remoVC
the existing five-year prison
senate "e leinilegal abortion and
abortions free, under a compulsory
health insurance programme whose
costs are shared by employers and


MONDAY, MARCH 26 AT 9 p.m.

DRESS OPTIONAL TICKETS: $5.00 bridge toll included


SI N GE R...8ure we're best. We, taught the world to sew,








PALMDALE __~PHONE 28421


I


Saturday, March 24, 1973.


caf WiRHefs COntifilid 10


crippled claildren appeal
THE CRIPPLED Children's Committee announced today that
the winners of the two cars raffled by the Committee on
February 6 have donated in excess of $^",000 to the annual appeal
for the Crippled Children which will be launched next week.


Is now under the direittson of
Rev. Dwight Clarke. music
consultant from the Famie
c~onv~ention,
Tlhe chior fromr its formation
received praise and recognition
mainly for its uniqlue
arrangement in concert
presentation.
They are noted for their
renditions of' pieces from John
W~ Peterson to the well loved
H~allelujah C'horus fror

teir Ngrc "Arnen" miade famouus by actor
Sidney Poitler, to "Swing Low
Sweet C`hanrot" by Hlarold De


Mlr. Airtemnus Cox, president
of the Board of' Governors, said
that he anticipates" qlu e an
audience "
"It is also being speculated
that Ac~tor Sidney Poitier
mInght be among special
gu~ests. a release from the
Connection said.
Rev. Dwight Clarke
director, said that the United
Baptist Choir appreciates the
an31) congratulations received

Mr. Bert Cambridge will be
guest artist on the console-


prosthetic and orthotic services
and necessary overseas
treatment is $60,000. The
Committee hopes to raise the
additional money required to
meet its operating budget
through the Annual Appeal.
Various individuals and
businesses have already
contributed to this year's
Ap eal as da h iComonin ee i

gTenerosity.
Donations may be sent to
Mr. C. W. Minard, Treasurer,


Nassau, N.P., or to Mrs. Shirley

ra e s BtB e r Ch a a

will be acknowledged in the
p s


Mr. Hamid Bacchus of
Freeport who won the Chrysler
Newport sedan has given $500
to the Crippled Children's
fund. Mr. Bacchus works as a
tailor at John Kenrick's men's
store and he and his wife have
just become the proud parents
of a new son. Mr. Carleton
Williams, a local Nassau

wagon, has contributed $1,505
to the Crippled Children's
fund

ye" which afe p dnrt o
customs duties on the cars,

cler -ne nd printing

iornithe Cripple o Ildren s


JAMES N. COOPER, Pastor
Box N4450 Phone 2-1586, 5-4320
Sunday Services at 9:45 and
11 a.m., 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Service --
7:30 p.m.


FR. CHARLES DOLAN


ESUIT TO

I iEA HW @We

MARI STAR

': T E C h'v, s s. X


preaching on the TV and radio
sc~ared heart programme," will
open a one-week renewal at
Mary Star of' the Sea Church.
F~reeport, tomorrow.
Father D~olan has given
retreats to more than 300 high
school and college students
and is well remembered for the
mission he gave at Mary Star

1Tomarsow father Dolan will


renewal service will be
preached every evening at 7
p ni
T he Jesuit priest will also



cancelled


'Ploject. Bahamas

raises $40,000 in 8.8.


III I'ONI) ',in no serie .'
national youth organization
representatives of all youth
group, was held on Saturday
March 10 .
Although forty groups were
invited, only seventeen groups,
along with a number ~f
interested individuals. were
rereenedf at sconfa ni



con fere nce sh would be

plnn ed dor Stray, Apri 1
at 5 pmin at G;arfunkel
Auditorium.


the same groups and schools
that were invited to the second
conference. All youth groups
on thle family islands will also
be c~ontactedl through the
various C'ommiissioners. .
M r. Andre w ( ur ry,
Ilead mlaster of Aquinas
College, was the chairman at
the second conference and led
two interesting discussions on a
"youth policy" under the
headings of 'Education' and
'Religion.' Mr. Curry has
agreed to be chairman for the
third conference also, at the
request of the twentyfour-man
steering committee.

the hagenmainfor p th thi d
conference are: discussion on


re re ettvs 11am as mn
youth groups as possible; and
further discussion on a
"youth-policy" under the
headings of 'Culture' and
Economics.
TIDES
TIDES: High I 1:08 a.m. and
11:40 p.m. Low 5:05 a.m. and
5:07 p.m.


Elks Youth Drum Corps


THE YOUTH department 01
the Improved Benevolent and
I'rotedctiveilOrder of rElks of the



this department to show the
young people that there is a
part of this society for them,
and also to help them in their


Bahamas .State director.
A parade, leaving Hiercules
E:lks Lodge building with the
GOSPEL CONNECTION
AL AND) The Original
Gospel Visionaires will sponsor
a programme entitled, "Cospel
Connectionn" at 3:30 p.m.
tomorrow at the United
C'hristian Tabernacle on
Lincoln Boulevard.
Also appearing will be the
llralds, the Humming Bees,
te Region Bells, the Majestic
Choir, and many others.


Why are you on this earth?


What is Happiness?


YOUAR INIE g6IIEASWR l



MaryE MSta fteSIOfea athli huc


IH: thermnometer near
Mar cStuonof tuhe Sea (a holc
Freeport, continues each week
to see volunteers are needed

soassistuin reaching the gno .
pledges were received in the

'oplee totala mojtut over

Freeport will be moving into
i third phas o ud

sufficient number of
volunteers, it is hoped that the
whole project can be
completed during the month of
A~pril.
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Under the Distinguished patrocnage of the Hon. C E. Francis,
Minister of`Development, and Mrs. Frantcis -







T# IITE A lPIS 0181 1N CN
Le Cabaret Room Paradise Island Hotel


FEATURES AND
.US OMER BENEFITS
the use of llhvig ht a um num constructed on.




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WhP ~Gributte

BIG TREASURE FIND OFF BERMUDA

HAM~ILTON. Hi R111 1)Aq (API 1

'hi Ha rrry Cox mnanages .l \upermrke u o Iwan n wa l a ubh
ttil B andt is in the rreacutre bussnew~i to 1II m rs r ne h1
Her hasx a rcollectiorn woirth perhalp4 thattler Jlll .;sedI on th a IImn;J
$250,000 found henrath the wa~ (,ff 1rt11 th b> le l ol n ew st
Cox is go~ing to Portup al anld the~r sport.11 l 1, of~ 11.\lfl taie.hesar herin
Spain >un1 in erffortr to, trcer thle ruh Ih ol bar wi s r n
orisir > lead ! 1 to, belicle it wasr wn ed br l has ,, sortinent of1111 rar enlJ 1 3< e tr duse. navigatorr o~f the latei n s a a .I n
Cact started findingp the trr3surr wur.toarte u
in Ju> 16 hl ew '*dvn e so en
wYith friends from~ his \JCh h( Ill 1"(1 1n111ng unJI.rwn.I seaCh1i \ll l'lc II :
Sheerwater abo~ut h' miles bogt ewtre ihsvn
northwest ofr these islandls. pakgi ig n eieue h l
He* sudde'nly sPoltlte a coral fo~r now stron in the11 ll aw t1( wo I h
formationl whiCh. t his hr a na mtn nuls atr m
experienrcd eyes. indiCated the onden h rinlsrc adat n t r r


Saturday, March 24, 1973. _


E.P. TAYLOR TO '


.~RT SO


MR. E. 1 TAYLOR of
SLyford Cay will open an art
;show to be held on behalf of
the Bahamas Mental Health
Association on F'riday, April 6.
The show will take the fort
:of an exhibition of paintings
by Nikos Saligaros, the young
Australian born Greek-
:Bahamian artist, presently
'studying in New York. The
exhibition will be officially
opened by Mr. Taylor in the
Victoria Room of the British *
Colonial Hotel on the evening
of April 6 and will remain open
during that weekend. ;


BEAT THE WATER


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PRICED AT ONLY $225.00


JfOHI S.GEORGE

dno cmpanyunus


Part proceeds of the show
will be donated to the Bahamas
Mental Health Association's
fund raising efforts for the
ninth conference of the
Caribbean Federation for
Mental Health to be held in
Nassau in July this year.


retreat.

Swami here until Easter


TilE: SWAMI Vishnu
Devananda, founder of the
Yoga Retreat at Paradise
Island, returned to the
Bahamas from a quick lecture
tour of Elurope and Israel this
week. The tour took him to
London, T~el Aviv, Vienna,
Austria and Brussles.
Describing the enthusiastic
reception he received in all
these cities. he said "people are
really beginning to think about
Yoga now.'
The Swami, founder of the
largest Yoga organization in
the West, will be based at
Paradise Island until Easter. Hie
will then visit Yoga centres in
the Ui.S.A. and C'anada before
returning to the Sivananda
Yoga Vedanta centre in Val
Morin, in the Laurentian
mountains, Canada.
Author of the definitive
work, "The Complete
illustrated Book of Yoga,"
now in its twelfth printing, the
Swami numbers among his
pupils British film actor Peter
Sellers, U.S. painter, Peter Max
and Indian sitar player, Ravi
Shankar.
The Paradise Island Yoga
Retreat is now in its sixth year
of operation and annually
attracts up to two thousand
people from all over the world
as wrell as Bahamians and
Nas au visitors.



ARKRI V ED TODAY:
Sunward, Emerald Seas,
Bahama Star, Flavia from
Miami; Freeport from F~reeport
SAILED TODAY: Tropics
F~lyer for West Palmn Beach
ARRIVING; TOMO)R ROW:
Song of' Norway from St.
Maarten; Nordic Prrnce from
P'uerto Rico: Loppersumn from
West Pualmi Beach
SAILING; TOM1ORROW:
Song of Norway, Nordic P'rinc~e
for Miamli


Vat69andginger r
is a ve~ry adult drink.
People say you ac~tually
ta fste the Scotch.

Af~tecr all, isn't that whlt
drnig hsy sfr





11M S 8 E FMS 11I.

"NASSAL FRESHEST CHICKEN"


WHOLESALE

ONLYI 4, S
Our 9
LOCATED ON GLADSTONE ROAD
1Y.miles south of John F. Kennedy Drive

HOURS OF BUSINESS:

lOTNUthru FRI.-- A.M -- 5:200 POMd
PHONE 3-4849/3-4895 P. O. N4922/NASSAU












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


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BAY STREET CITY
Next To BARRY'8;LTD.
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-se 7


MISS PATRICIA ROLLE SAYS :
Want to be confident in your Bikini this Summer?
Be proud of your figure by losing those unwanted inches.
Just stop in at the Down-town Health Club for your FREE figure analysis.
We feature 16 pieces of different exercising equipment, a Finnish Sauna Bath and lots of
extras.
PHONE 51070 NOW OR SEE PATRICIA ROLLE
at 250 Bay Street, I floor above Dirty Dicks for your free figure analysis.


Short-haired 'freak'


should try again

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 or calcase Trseenes. Y. News syne.. Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I applied for a job as a busboy, and when
the man looked at me, the first thing he said was, "If you
want this job you'll have to cut your hair and shave off
your beard "
Well, I really wanted the job, so I shaved off my beard
hdn e asca thas really squa haircuts like my dad had
I got the job and worked exactly one week when they
laid me off because their old busboy came back. Now I
look like a freak and I'm unemployed again. What should I
do? OUTOFLUCK
DEAR OUT: Heardless, short-haired men are hardly
considered "freaks" by prospective employers. Keep look-
Ing. (P. S. If you strike out, join the Marines.l
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been married
for six years. This is the second marriage for both of us. I
am 46 and he is 51. With this marriage we both found
happiness we had never thought possible-
Sexual relations had been an almost nightly affair with
us. Abou ight months aghirnyehusbanpdrbecame interested

change. He said he could no longer kiss me, or touch me,
or sleep in the same bed with me because if he did he
could not enter the kingdom of heaven because he would be
committing adukery since we had both been married
before!wNeither ontofh ide h t c mi i
adultery.
He used to attend church with me on Sunday [Method
istl, but now he refuses to go, saying that his Sabbath is
SATURDAY. He works all day Sunday bothering his clients
as though Sunday was a workday for THEM, too. He owns
his own business which has been going downhill rapidly due
to his peculiar behavior.
He doesn't care to see any of our old friends--only
people who are members of this new religion of his. He will
not speak to our Methodist minister as he says the only
religion that is the true word of God is this new one--
everyone else is doomed.
Please, tell me how to cope with him. LOST
DEAR LOST: Your husband has lost touch with reality
and needs to see a doctor. Talk to your own physician [and
mlaister, tool about some way to get your husband to
submit to a physical checkup. He desperately needs to be
gone over from top to bottom. With emphasis on the top.
DEAR ABBY: One more addition to the hunting control'
versy: Agreed, it is cruel to only wound an animal, and no
conscientious hunter would leave a wounded deer to suffer
and die.
A few deer seasons back, a lady hunter in Pennsylvania
managed to wound a deer, but being a truly compassionate
animal lover, she battered the stricken animal's skull to
bits so enthusiastically that she smashed the stock of her
rifle. TROY READER

DEAR ABBY: You seemed to sympathize with the
hostess who served venison to a guest, and received an anti-
hunting lecture when the guest learned she had been served
dear hostess claimed, as most hunters do, that hunting
is necessary to thin out the over-populated herds. If this is
actually the case, wouldn't this duty be far better left to
trained government hunters who would eliminate the old
and weak as nature intended rather than to kill the biggest
and tron has trophiesbas po so m di are mer.
rationalizations. If there is any animal that needs thinning
out because of over-population and doing violence to the
world, it is man. Perhaps one day sniping at old drunks in
the ghetto will become a wonderful new sport!
BRUCE F. IN STUDIO CITY
Problems? You'll feel better if yes get it off year chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. $$'NG, L. A.,
Calif. 90068. Eaclose stassped, alf*addressed envelope.
please.
Hate to wrlte letters Send $1 to Abby, Box 08700, Les
Angeles. Cal. 90089, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write
Letters for All Ocessinas,"


CO ETIN

Half Day Closing f or Inventory


T EONS EAEPL

TH AT THE



ethell obertson a o. .

WAR HOUSE on the

E AS T- W EST H1G HWA Y



WILL CLOSE: NOON F RI DAY, M ARCH 30 T H.



FOR STOCK TAKING

WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE CAUSED


Saturday, March 24, 1973.


. ..
I report
humber of


,,.,,
mak ng for the
( r si 1 wr"uburna (


Loremun\ was behi recentiv on
the liall next to the I irst
Not and City Bank where
,nC, "3"' '""" "
a dunation to the Chamber

.,',1:1 .1 "
who we unable to attend th
ceremony soul II as the
ambinon of the Chamber to
erect a horne of which our
entire (;rand Bahamil
communal will be proud we
look in all who share in the
prospenty of our Hahamian
commonwealth to help in
act wi se this g lT) viewing

the plans at the ground
break on are left to right. Mike
liaminan of I st and
Construction Timothy
rnianecifillespl ser be o'

Haugh a member of the
( number building committee
who heads Wau g h
Construcnon, Mrs Erma
Grant Smith Ch am he r
secretary. Lowell brown of the
Telephone Company. 2nd Vice
President I harles Schlakman
I tr e McM ter RoyWest
tractor anver is Calizare
I stansel
The Chamber s grand
kickoff luncheon for 1973 will
inel 1 ApritI 4
King sinn & Golf Club
1 xternal Affairs Minister
Paul L Adderley will be the
guest speaker

SUN
SUN Rises aI 2 am Sets
0 22 pm

MOON


j:RANK E Case, chairman of
the board and chief executive
officer of Montreal Trust
Company told shareholders at
the annual meeting recently
that the tax provisions in the
I federal Government's recent
budge etici personal in n
the cost of living is most
welcome
"We consider this a forward
looking and courageous effort
uce the inGahonaqb ae
stated that further tax reforms
must be introduced in order
to check the ever expanding
role of government and the
slow erosion of the
free-enterprise system.
Mr Case pointed out that'
contrary to governmental
opinion, Canada does indeed
have people willing to put up
venture capital to develop new
enterprises, but that "our
present system of taxation
precludes halibut af w of hue
rom ev ac

rA


net operating income will not
benefit to the same extent as in
1972, if the presently proposed
hio eervetax tes a aladopte
should still surpass that for
1972 by a comfortable margin.
All trust companies have
been heavily promoting
IR insmeru Savi s Planslinn
year ending February 28, 1972
Montreal Trust had a 233%
increase in new accounts. This
year Montreal Trust had a
further increase of 127% on a
significantly larger base. This
service is fast becoming a major
source of earnings for the
Company.
He said that total assets of
the company increased in 1972
by some 548 million over the
previous year, and since year
end guaranteed trust accounts
assetsmha enmo dl st
administration increased from
S 4 6 9 3 O 0 0 O 0 0 to
$5,004,000,000.


capital to carry out their
investment plans .
"Having made one bold step
in tax philosophy, it is hop Id
tbhat the pressed overmentth r
aebeacourage ex co the
free-enterprise system may be
encouraged rather than
un rman ,"sh sai at trust

companies are being
confronted with increasing
competition from sources
outside their industry. He cited
the recent introduction of real
estate investment trusts, which
will become active mortgage
lenders and secondary
purchasers of mortgages. He
noted: "Initially, at least, this
may result in the demand for
mortgages being greater than
the supply and could
temporarily inhibit the growth
old ruro bilntortga edpor f io
mortgage loans for our
numerous investor clients."
The board chairman told
shareholders that expansion of
the Company's international
connections is planned for
1973, and that this would
probably involve partnerships
with local institutions. He
explained that there are people
in many countries who "are
ready for the type of trust
services we can offer" and who
wish to hold investments in a
hard currency other than their
ow r. Case said that pre-tax
earnings in 1973 are expected
to top those of last year, but










t
4
SY L VIA STUBB S,
eABeOmb ed twhher d ng a
dynamic portrayal of 'Lou' in
The University Pla ers'
production of Ed Bullins' "In
The Wine Time" last
September, is at it again. In her
latest role from Douglas T.
N Wards' "Happy Ending", Sylvia
portrays Ellie, a poor hard
working housemaid whose life
style is on the verge of a drastic
change as a result of her
employer's wife's latest love
Affair.
Also appearing in this
comedy is Venola Rolle as Vi.
Tony Wright and Geoge
McCartney as Junie and
Alexander Curry as Ellie's
husband, Arthur.
"Happy Ending", along with
"Wine In The Wilderness" will
be staged by the University
Players at the Bahamas
Teachers College March 29, 30


Set 9 an ises


I 1:45 p.m


E me ra Id Beac
NEW COMPANY IN CHA
Mria esli H.McMCoaonre ( ttt)i
Corporation are seen with
manager of the Emerald
agreement for the opera
Intteernationaw@sumesot
The agreement was announce
effect immed lately.


h's ma n agemen
RGE OF EMERALD BEACH:
n f CorriTnattHo er loM
Mr. Bill Stowell (right) general
Beach Hotel after signing an
tion of the hotel. Hyatt
pocnh ao ar ba s
ed on February 27 and took

ROLLS-ROYCE FOR AUCTION
BLOCK MAY I
LONDON (AP)--Rolls-Royce
makers of the automobile that is a
worldwide symbol of wealth, goes
up for auction May I to help pay
off its debts.
The car division of the group.
:::::,=::.:::ng;.::::::g
the merchant bankers acting as
receivers and joint liquidators for
Rolls Royce Limited, which went
broke in February 197 largely
r uC di isioT ad leof sbtue
5312 minion
Rothschild said on Thursday that
the car and diesel engine division of
I -Roys t II 8 to a ghest


Garden Hill Estates has an opening for a conscientious
duties as Credit investigator.


person to assume


Applicants should possess a good educational background, be energetic,
hardworking and adept at dealing with the public.

Remuneration will be on the basis of salary plus commission.

The position is open to Bahamians only, who should telephone MR. DAVID
K R AM ER 2-3851 for appointment for an interview.


Elit GrBARtt


Freeport Chamber of Comoarce ground-breaking


-
*-as
.


*;g
M.

ASS8tS Of MOHtf881 IfUSt COApay


a a


WBTATES




I


AMC & cWC joint fashion show Ia


L1~11


'THIS FULL LENGTH PRINT SKIRT with matching
modd IIdby Mrs Pete oPage or Roi metn tlon ulayw o
the American Women's Club and the Canadian Women's
Club in the Polaris Hall of the Holiday Inn on Paradise
island



IES SIF



A lllC


Mdtdemoiselle Ltd. Requires a Sales Assistant
(male or female) for their Watch and Fine
Jewellery Department.

Previous experience is not necessary, but
applicants must be endowed with self-assurance
and must be a high school graduate.

Applications, in writing should be addressed to
the Personnel Manager, P. O. Box 4882, and
should include applicant's phone number when
possible.


XI~


DIXIE'S BAY STREET'S NEWEST DEPT. STORE OPP. STOP-N-SHOP


_ 7


Saturday, Mlarch 24, 1973.


THE AMERICAN
Women's Club and thet
Canadian Women's Club held
a joint meeting in the Polaris
Hall of the Holiday Inn on
Paradise Island March 12.
Guest speaker at the
meeting was Hazel Buggs,
hce, : of the Centre for the
Peaf in Nassau.
The women were also
treated to a fashion show,
with apparel supplied by by
Caprice Limited, and
modelled by members of the
two clubs.
(Photos by Philip
Symonette).


MRS. M. G. KELLY shows off a colourful print evening
gown from Tori-Richards of Honolulu, retailed locally by
Caprice.


EASTERN AIRLINES WELCOMES LUFTHANSA
A FLORAL TRIBUTE As
its unique way of welcoming
Lufthansa Airlines to the
Bahamas, Eastern Air Lines~i
presents a wreath of red and
white carnations designed to
represent the Eastern emblem
to senior officials of Lufthansa
at a reception held by
Lufthansa at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel. The floral arrangement
was created by House of
Flowers. Pictured at the
presentation from left to right
aGrm ,an halrlirector for
Gonzales, manager,
International Suessenguth,
member of the board of
Lufthansa Airlines; James
McEn yre,e manag st Marketin
Lines, Miami; Gunther Eser,
director of North and Central
America, Lufthansa; William
Bluermarm, director ifori sh
Frank Beckmann, Lufthansa
Airlines; and Manfred Mattai,
regional sales manager,
Lufthansa Airlines, Miami. f


*MEN'S SHOES (special introductory sale) e
Regular price $25.75 SALES PRICE $20.75




* LADIES' SLACKS were $14.75 & $16.75 NOW $12.75 & $14.75
* MEN'S LONG SLEEVE POLYESTER SHIRTS &
REGULAR LONG SLEEVE PULLOVERS -- all @$5.00 EACH
* MEN'S & LADIES' CORDUROY & VELVET JEANS $2.50 & $3.00


MISS QC


MISS MARLYN Burke
(ABOVE) has entered the Miss
Queen's College Beauty
Contest to be held in the

Miss Burke has entered as
"Miss Hibuscus". She is
14-years-old and weighs I 16
lbs. She is 5'61/2" and measures
34-24-36. She has black eyes
and black hair.
Miss Burke's hobbies are
ballet dancing and sports.
aHer amb tion asto be either
lawyer.


$jt Plft Edd


ii 3r .
MAZEL BUi;GS, CENTRE, head of the Deaf Centre in
Nassau, was the guest speaker at a joint meeting in the
Holiday Inn on Paradise Island of the American Women's
Club and the Canadian Women's Club. At left is Ruth
Smith, president of the Canadian group, and at right is
Meredith Mortev. head of the American Women's Club.


P~i-EASHiI 1 SIi l~ilI

SiltllR1 S AIlll,MAlil 24.
* LADIES' SHOES from $5.00 up
* LADIES' SANDALS from $3.00 up
* CHILDREN'S SHOES (most sizes) $3.00












_ ___


(IN VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION)
Will the u: persons who have not received a staff claim form,
kindly contedt me, as soon as possible, at P. O. Box
N.4895, Nassau, Bahamas.
"'Ai"n .J. Bak H


sHIRLEY ST. THEATRE


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


r
I L~ I. ~C~~~LCIII~~


I


1


Stqgested for Mature A audiences.




Excitings things are

hepening6 at the Fakladus

Trade Winds Ba* & Lounge





Paradis~e Iln





nT.










.-









ARE A R


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

Wake theeveninl complete withra gourmeHt dinner

Dimc from 6: p m. to93 p.m.





IE~VbE ch BI


GHS STUDENTS g r



VSI STOUYRISM --a~ r


THIRD FORMER of the
Government High School
pose outside the Ministry of
Tourism's building, at Nassau
Court for this photograph
following their familiarisation
utilities condhucted~iit 's M
A hma Bowed a ministrativ
extreme left is Mr. Tino
Christofilis, social studies and
language master at GHS; next
to him is Mrs. Juanita Carey,
manager of the Ministry's
Personnel and Service division
an tMr. sows is at the far
PHOTO: Fred Maura.

FASHION SHOW
'THE staff and students of
the Naomi Blatch Primary

pein epen ece fas ioshou

Gambler House, Farrington
Road beginning at 7 p.m.





TE L. 5-1300


M


tei o orsett's Steel Band plays all af-


*Pan Am



BotmoratBeach Hotot


I N O W S H OWV I N G
Matiniee 2: 15 & 4:55 Evei

I "GLOWING ANDINS
ROBE~RT ANNE
SHAW BANCROF

I SIMOWARD


a YOUNG

Fam cOLUMBR MOCURES
^ r.Im w CARL FOREMAN ond
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGI


SSU~GGE:STE:D FORM~
PA REN~TALI DISe

Il n first come, f


S,,w',,,' uetNow thru Tuesday
Evening 8:30

SYaphet Kotto Pamela Jones LU

France Nero2T~ony Musante
'Pone 2-534

"TE EREAR" GNOW THRU
Sunday continuous frot


I Monday Matinee continue









I' O
P I






I ,

WILLIAM MARSHALL bas
SDENISE NICHOLAS [D-F- C
1 VONETTA M~cGEE ORDOUy~~N P


Sunday thru Tuesday
Sunday continuous from 5
Monday continuous from 3
"I WALK THE LINE" PG.
Gregory Peck Tuesday WePLS ldl
"FISTFUL OF
DYNAMITE" PG..
James Coburn Rod Steiger


TUESDAY
5 o.m. 'Phone 3-4666H8ral
;from 2:00, Evening 8:30

t lives upto
his name!








"e. ""'.""~w_ ...





MOST HORRIFMING
FILM OF THE DECADE."
Count Oracula Society



R:'.. **n AtlMRICAINTENTR INAL Pcture(
T .THALMUS RASULALA r....
I1?ADMITTED.


m
~us


B~SEA


SaturdaY, Marrch 24, 1973.


Now showing thru
Thursday, "YOUNG
WINSTON" matinees at 1:30
and 4:215 p~m., evening 8:30.
Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
Is advised.
Starts Friday, "WALKING
TALL" matinees at 3:00 .md
5:00 p.m., evening 8:30.
Suggested f or mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
The youthful exploits of
Winston Churchill, as
r ec ogu n t ed in his
autobiography, "My Early
Life: A Roving Commission,"
form the basis of this historic
drama released by Columbia
pictures
As director Richard
Attenborough says, the film is
the first truly intimate epic" of
one of the greatest men of this
century.
po ythe yim a hurchillm i


Ward who also plays side by
side with Anne Bancroft w~ho
deplets C:hurchill 's
Amecrican-born mother Lady
Jennie. Churchill's father, Lord
Randolph, is played by actor
Robert Shaw.
Included in this dramla are
the boyish ambitions and
!rivin, determination of' the
grea mulr..
T o movie was produced by
Carl F~oreman and is filmecd in
colour.


CAMERA CLUB MEET
A MEtITING; of the F:.O.B
Camera Club will be held 8
p~m Monday at the Hahamas
Teacher C`ollege
Mrs. Rosalie Smith will give
.a demonstration on mounting
and spotting prints. A Club
spokesman sard this should be
helpful for all those wishing to
copetition in Ju t anul


WULFF ROAD

THEATRE
Now showing thru Tuesday,
"Slaughter" plus "Blacula"
Sunday showings continuous
from 5 p.m. Monday and
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 2:00 p.m., evenings 8: 30.
No one under 17 will be
admitted.
Starts Wednesday, "HIT
MAN" plus "INVINCIBLE
SIX" matinee continuous from
2:00 p.m. evening 8:30. No
one under 17 will be admitted.
A\ Black mrodecrnization of

is a ho~rro~r dramiu releasedi by
Amecricanl Internatio~nal. 'Ihe
storY centresi around the
ilc < anl ltiat 1~ en w2t ica
'r ingc ;rt her s lv el tra le 1)r<

c~urses thle prince to,; a lte of
Tlhe film tr Wlii
Minsirhall as B~lac~ula ;rnd
Vonetta Mc(;ee as his lovecly
African bride. Also co starnlng
;Ire DeCnise: Nichlolas, Tlhallonius
Rasjulala. G;ordon Pinset ;Ind
Emrily Yuncy.
+***+***
lIlT MAN is a co~ntemrpo~rary
action dlramui relearsed by
Metro,-Goldwy n-Maye r which
starrs Bernie Caisey as Tysorcne
T~ackett, a superslick ctrct
huIStler who surTviveS the '
underworld savagery to avenge
his brother's death, t uses Is
TIyrolne Tlackett, a super-dwrk
street hlustler wholc FIurv'ives the
underworld savagery to avenge
his brother's death.
Co-starred with Ca3sL' are
Pumela (;rier. Lisa Moore and l
Bhetty Waldron.
"Hrit Man" marks the
directional debut of Gecorge
Armitage, who also wrote the
screenplay.
The movie is a G~ene Clorlan
Production which earlier
produced "Cool Breeze" a top
boxoffice success for MG;M.
"H-it Man" was filmed ~n
actual locations throughout the
Los Angeles area.

"The Invincible Six" is a


JAMES Taylor the gfe
EELKE Somme is beau ifu folkrock compooe and s ngrd
Euroeandancr ad fomer makes his dramatic acting

ino ee wt Sunar mhta Tcn 6our foo M n vrs l
in "The invincible Six." "Two-Lane Blacktop.** '


TYRONE Tackett (BERNIE
CASEY) ponders his nex
moein his crusade o
vnene,A ns ne otemt e
from MGM's "Hit Man."


new~ advenlture filmi starring
I Ike SommeI~cr, St uart Whi tman I
(`urt Jurgens and Jimi Mitchum l
Tlhe motion picture conrcrnls
sis fugitives who defend ;
remnote country village from ;
banditit gang: and was filmed on
Inca;tiorn in Iran with the
co opel'ration otf the Iranian l
governments and the Shah.
T`IllINVNIIS\
pro~vules thle first cinema view
of the Ilegnda~ry Iranian C'ro~wn
Jewecls. inc~ludling the famed l
Pac;ccck Thronei.
A Morulin Rouget~ Prodtucti~n.
THE1 INVINC'BIBL SIX was \
dlirected by Jean Negulsco.
andt produced~t by Mostati,
Akutvan. It is released by
Continental. the mnotion
picture of the Walter Reade
Organization.
THE11 LIMIT, a Cannon i
release, stars Yaphet Kotto as a
black mlotor-cy-cle policeman
andi centres on his conflicts
with himself, his race and the
society around him
Kotto. the actor who
followed James Earl Jones in
the starring role of "The Great
White H~ope" on Broadway,
also produced and directed
THE LIMIT which is based on
an original screenplay by Scan
'?meron .


T`he picture was
photographed in colour in and
around Los Angeles and the cast
includes Quinn Redeker, Virgil
Frye, Corinne Cole, Ted
('assidy and Pamlela Jones.
Packed with all the
axcitemnent of automobile drag
racing and the clandestine
street speed gambling on
hopped-up cars by hopped-up
men. the Michael S. Laughlin
production in Technicolour for
Universal, TWO-LANY
BLAC`KTOP stars James
Taylor, Warren Oates and
Ifennis Wilson. Three of that
fo,.rsome make auspicious
screen debuts in the vehicle.
While Oates is the only one
seen before on film -- he's a
veteran of more than 20 years
of professional acting Taylor
and Wilson are not unknown to
the public. A gifted composer
and singer, Taylor rose swiftly
to superstardom in the
folk-rock music field with his
record albums.
As the driver of the
finely-tuned 55 Chevy one
of the two automobile
protogonists of the story in
TWO-LANE BLACKTOP he
gives a straight performance
without any reliance on music.
Wilson, a former member of


the Beach Boys makes an
impressive dramatic: debut as
the Mechanic. Constantly in
the film, he asjusts the motor
to keep it purring at its peak of
efficiency and maximum
speed, and it is he who rolls on
the racing slicks, replacing the
regular tyres, whenever a
competitor is found. As with
the others in the story, he is
known by no other name than
the Mechanic.
Oates is the flashy playboy
in a fairly new GTO, who
makes the sport worthwhile by
wagering his car against that of
the D~river and the Mechanic in
a cross-country race with time
out on route for many drag
runs and the many street
challenges. GTO as Oates is
known in the film acts as his
own mechanic.
Miss Bird -- "THE GIRL"
joins the driver and the
mechanic when the latter two
stop at a roacside dinner for
lunch. She becomes part of tle
action as it develops, riding
part of the time also with GTO
and finally, when the cars near
their destination, she gets up
and leaves with a motorcyclist,
as simply as she had joined the
others in the beginning.


THRU THURSDAY
ning 8: 30 Phone 2-1004/5
PIRIN61I"r~D "t",t"














CRET/IONAD VIS:D.
med by 8: 15 will be sold
'irst served basis.


gf


LOt
SE


Have a "

:R SUNDAY SESSION
A\LMOR AL AND PAN AM

12 .3:00 p.m.


SUPE
WITH B1



Enjoy all you
Delicious Bah;
for $6.00 per p
Children undei
See a Traveloc
Compliments (
beginning .''


can eat from a
amian Buffet Lunch
person, plus gratuities
r 12, half price.
gue of "TH'" tLOW COUNTRIES"
of Pan American
2:;00 Noon.


Elito Wrtiltbti


Gret Foa

* Great Ser vice


Llhl*l LU~llttilrr~




- -- ---,-_ -- -- _~e _ ___ ___


Sarturday, March 24, 197'3.


ilht~ ~Bbrittt~


CLAS~~f~tE. IDS RN RSLS~


SECTION


~C1 rrlr~~ i I ,,,, ,,---, I I I I I I I I -i T --r I


CHA KNO HLSLA house hg


~$5mm0.00.u Wit u wit ou
terms. See anytime. Palmdale
:- 3 bedrooms fully furnished,
and low, low price of
;$ ,00 00SWe can finan~ce0.
22307, 22033.
C9276
FOR SALE
3 bedrooms 3Va baths
COTTAGE at HIGHLAND
PARK PROSPECT RIDGE.
Overlooks Golf Course, and
with views. Fully furnished.
F ly Aird Conditioned. Pool,

Excellent condition. For quick
sale, will accept low, low price
of $35,000.00.

DEALLTORTHDAMIAANCOTIO
22033, 22305, Nite 41197.

C9241
2 LARGE APARTMENTS lots
good area off West Bay Street.
Price $8,000.00 each.
.Lots on Malcolm Road. Price
$4,30000.0
A good buy in Foxdale
Subdivision. Price $2,900.00.
Choice lots Seven Hills Estate.
Priced from $4,600.00.
Iaa $9, 00eabreeze Estate.
Choice lots South Beach
Estate. Price $4,400.00
For nf ormation and
appointments and to list your
property for quick sale. Call
Bill's Real Estate 23921.

C9249
DAVSON REAL ESTATE
AGENCY PRESENTS:
Smashing bargains of 3 and 4
bedroom houses in Nassau's
prestigious areas, split level
houses etc. $40,000 and up.
'LOVE BEACH 4 bedrooms
with swimming pool. 3 and 4
Iwrowm in th follow ine
Heights, Prspec Rdg, Grove


nsc R de, D 3en aff
Stone, Winton, Nassau East
Sea Breeze, Imperial Park, and
Gleniston Gardens
MORTGAGE AVAILABLE
--lo acreae beac lt Io


Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY LTD.
Phones 21178, 35408 P. O.
Sox N4648, Nassau.

C9271
FOR SALE
NET BAY STREET OPP.
CABLE have house with 3
bedrooms 2 baths, fully
furni sh ed, fully a ir
conditioned. PLUS den used as
IExecutive office. With air and

u xeutive fsntwoe Was ask n
:$72,000.00 owner willing seller
:for $58,500. Beach rights.
VISTA MARINA -- house fully
:furnished, with Air has 3
'bedrooms 2Va baths, fullY
-furnished and also ceiling fans.
;Owner will sell for $48,000.00.
+Has beach rights. Land 80 x
-140. Come see anytime.
IDAMIANOS REALTY 22033
-Nite 41197.
C9222
FOR SALE
1. Attractive two-bedroom,
two bath residence
Westward Villas with large
living room, separate
dining room, sun porch'
powder room,. garage,
laundry, etc. Lot: 96' x
130'. $50,000 furnished.

2. Outstanding buy in Cable
Beach residence near
water. Beach rights. Three
air-conditioned bedrooms,
two baths, large
living/dining opening on
to patio, spacious kitchen,
carport, etc. $55,000
furnished.
3. Beautifully furnished
Westward ViIlas residence
with three bedrooms, two
bathroom s, lar ge
living-dining, spacious sun
porch, patio, laundry,
utility room, etc. Lot: 95,
x 130'. Attractively
landscaped. Price reduced
to $75,000 for quick sale.
E. L.CHRITA E
309 Bay Street,
P. O. Box N8164,


Tel: 2-1N ~:u2-1042. I


"--- 1 I


_ _1


I


I I


u nEMA Rt 44fto Luxu~r ous


ON E24 FOOT Ultra Boat less
than one year old like new -
fully equipped and many
extras, cost $10,000.00 asking
$8,000.00. Can be seen any
********,,
Also one 16 foot Flagship sea
and ski -- less than one year
old with 45 HP electric start
engine, fully equipped. Only
$1,600.00. Call H. Thompson
at telephones 55521 or 52554
C92S6

ecelleot ondton. LATdOa for
fishing and skiing. $500. Night
phone 4-1429. Day 2-8262 -



C9251
NOTICE is hereby given that
Edward Prosper of Cordeaux
Avenue West, Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Governor for
naturalization and that any
p..son who knows any reason
why naturalization should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of facts to the Deputy
Governor Government House,


POSITION WANTED
C8500
IF YOU need a young girl to
work in your shop please write
Adv. C8500, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N3207, Nassau.
C9246
Young Lady seeks daytime
housework. Call Lorna
3-6493, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.


HELP WINTED
C9174
SA ESs PRJO Irith at le s

sbo w rk ng a riti ns e

managing department, apply in
own handwriting giving age,
education, recommendation,
experience, salary required

p r i e n t i f r a t eio n to M

Nassau.
C9204
The Board of Trustees at Fox
Hill Public Library invite
application for the post of
Trainee Librarian. Must have
"G.C.E. 'O' levels, and be
prepared to pursue further
studies. Interested applicants
should reply in writing to: The
Chairman, P. O. Box 390 F. H.
C9212

Limtedt dasa vacO cyS for
Graduate Engineer to work in
the Bahamas. Applicants must
have a University Degree in
Mechanical or Civil
Engineering, preferably with at
least three years practical
experience, and must be
Bahamian citizens. Qualified,
Energetic, keen men willing to
make a career with Esso should
apply in writing stating their
qualifications to the Manager.
P. O. Box N-3237, Nassau, N.
P., Bahamas. As there may be
Bahamians now working
overseas who would be
interested in returning home to
fill such a position Esso would
appreciate this being brought
to their attention.
C9214
BANK LIAISON OFFICER to
assu me responsibility for
analysis of loan portfolio and
liaise with various U.S. Banks
under i~nes of credit, supply
essential information and deal
with other similar matters.
Would prefer college or
university graduate majoring in
International Banking but
would also consider applicants
with approximately five years
experience with international
Financial Organization three
years of which should be at
senior level. Please send resume
to Personnel Department, The
Deltec Banking Corporation
Limited, P. O. Box N-3229,
Nassau.


C9269
1 BEDROOM apartment -
Highland Park. $200 wt r
5d29gas included. a on
29
C9267
ATTRACTIVELY
FURNISHED Iarge 1 bedroom
apartment out east with private
entrance and secluded patio.
Beaich rights. Bachelor or
couple only. No pets. $275 per
month. Call C HESTE R
TOMPSrON-2RE5AafEte TsE

C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apair mentS25at ractivneti

talCser -Thompson Real
Estate~~ 2-77
C9274
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
house with separate dining
room, enclosed yard, Sunshine
Park Estate. $180 per month.
Call 5-6901.
C9259
SPACIOUS SPACE suitable for

pr long ata vey rasn b
rae hsapek Ra n
Jeom vnA e 2n 53from's



C9238
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1970 FORD ESCORT
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $995
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
A/C Bucket Seats Gold. $4950
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Radio Auto
Blue $1600

2009 / TAOto $850
170 VIVA Auto. $95


Autma~t c Wh teE $2600
2 Dr. Auto. Green
A/C $2950
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
4 Dr. Sedan


A97 eOTAC VENTU 000

1967 HILLMAN
Std. Green $450
1970 PLYMOUTH 'CUDA
A/C Red/Black
Vinyl $2950
1969 FIAT
124 S/W 4 Dr.

190 FIAT$50

8900 F RD CAPRI $50
Auto Blue $1650
1968 DODGE

191 nOD MAVERICK


C9216
WANTED Pilot to train for
E18 Twin Beech aircraft. Must
have commercial, multi-engine
and instrument ratings. ideally
400 hours total time required,
preferably with 25 hours tail
wheel. Bahamians only ned
apply to Ervin Knowles
Construction Co. Ltd., P. O.
Box N7772, Nassau.
C9134
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires the services of two
young men, 20 years and over,
no earn the e it businou

csmier/eypist. re u edn owns
handwriting to: Adv. C-9134
,-/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

MUSICIANS WANTED
Pianist and Guitarist. Must be
able to sing. Interview daily
1:00 p.m. Flagler Inn.
C9245
REQU RED bCivdi Engin rf r

An icnart musan myl B. km. i
Civil Engineering with at least
5 years experience. He will be
req uired to oversee
development and assure
compliance with engineering
design. Please send resumes to
P. O. Box N-7782 or telephone
2-4596.
C9250
BARCLA YS BAN K
INTERNATIONAL LIMITED*
P. O. Box F2404, Freeport
requires experienced female
cerhk/ .Etand t dkrdclerk

euia cenb352Bah m an on y


C92E5MEDICAL CENTRE at
LYFORD CAY N.P. requires
the whole-time services of fully
qualified and experienced
Medical Practitioners.
rplca t n i be g rand a


P. O. Box N-7776, Nassau.
Telephone 7-4047.

C9262
HAIRSTYLIST
Required immediately by
Mae's Beauty Salon, with at
least 3 years experience in all
phases of beauty salon
operations and pleasant
manner for customer relations.
For interview phone Mrs. Mae
Curry 35350.


C9185
BASICALLY FURNISHED 1
bedroom, 1 bath, kitchen,
living and dining area.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865.
C9184
BASICALLY FURNISHED 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
airconditioned) 1 bath,
kitchen, living and dining area,
washing machine. Montrose
aAvne n286elephone 2-1722-5


d EROM2 bath furn sed
21731 day. 41584 nite.
C9207
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath huse with at ondi o e


C9179
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 3
private bath house, 2nd floor -
beautiful location Cable
Beach. Phone 7-8328.
C9230
LAR GE STORE in
PALMDALE. May be rented as
o unit or divided into two
sotres. Ample parking.
Telephone 21.
C9236
CTY 6TRAEHraS i m ox
retal. Call Leslie Fox at
280012 31295. No lease
require d
C9240
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
also, one furnished room in
respectable home, business
women preferred. Ph one
51044

C9030
1-BEDROOM APARTMENT
furnished, on Eastern Road*
oposite Blackbeard's Tower'
Beutiful beach and gardens'
Occupancy May 1st through
December 31st. Married couple
only, wi e unemplydi e ow

nupervis on oc prmises oPhooe
4-1476.
C9258
YOUR WEEKLY RENT TOO
MUCH?
$20 per week can get four
oom house with good yard
space and toilet facilities in
Slain Town. Contact Mr.
Adderley at 36693 evenings
and weekends.

C9243
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
cottage convenient to town
and shopping. Available now.
Phone 31354.

C9198
APARTMENTS on Blue Hill
Road south, one block south

omchkine Dier ao mas eas nri
antenna on pre mises.
Telephone 23287.
C8956
MAUDO)NNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mt. Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, tuo
bedroom apartm en ts,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytim-342-8152 after 6:00

C8955



vice efficient Worlien j
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships, Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVEDPA888NGER AGENIs


C R 'S GOC D BUY19


condition $180001or neron

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
C9252
UNLIMITED FUNDS

for
Commercial-industrial
Reat Estate Financing etc
Call
A. J. SMITH
FINANCIAL BROKER
Phone: 42833.
C9217
PLANNING TO BUY
A LOT?
Act now! Hilltop lots,
crner ltro

Call Frank Carey
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Bay & Deveaux Streets.
CALL TODAY

FOR SAILE
C9218
RACE HORSES for sale.
Phone 2-2660.

C9056
1 CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 250ib. trunk food f reezer.
Call 77947.
C9235
SMALL REFRIGERATOR
(Frigidaire).
Boat Trailer
General Electric Flat Ironer.
For information call 31303.
C9237
WE ARE the largest used
furniture dealers in the
Bahamas. We buy and sell
anything. We also finance. Fox
Brothers Furniture Dowdeswell

r idng) oeerpm r 280E3ECO

C91 -6 yard Dump Truck. Like
new.
1 1 bag used concrete mixer.
Good condition.
Call 22098.


C D shwa her, A nL N-
Mixer, etc. and househo d

daes etc.b Poea 4 7 after
3:30 p.m
C9253
1 COLOUR TV
1 Refrigerator
1 Stove
1 Washing Machine
Other Household Items.
Corner of Village and Waterloo
Roads. Phone 24119 from 9
a.m. 5 p.m.

C RGE Nassau paintings
Nassau & Floral prints
Lmps .
Accessories
Phone 22278.

MN01M)CEMENTS
C9127
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION INC., of Montrose
Avenue, Shidley Heights,
Nassau N. P. wish to announce
the RE-OPENING OF THE
DAY SCHOOL and DAY
NURSERY on September 3rd
1973.
The Day Nursery will accept
Infants from 6 months old at 8
a.m. to 6 p.m.
The Kindergarten will accept
children from 3 years old 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Registration for both Nursery
and Kindergarten will
commence April 3rd 1973
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (On
Tuesday & Thursdays) at the
office of the Mission or contact
Mrs. Nottage c/o phone 24537.
Those wishing to register their
infants and children are urged
to do so immediately as there
will no doubt be a long waiting
list. A deposit of $10 will be
requested when you register.
For fees and other
information, contact the Pastor
of the Mission at the office or
for appointment call Mrs.
Nottage c/o Phone 24537.
C8954

MOVING.


For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Cn (hrcNassa Ltd. P. O.


2G NEA CMUA AGER

Must heAte to dic wuhole
operation including handlifu
and co-ordinating rspclized
mifl service with major
cmmean t. M st abuderb
to take charge of financial
Contr01 and general
adminis tration. Sound
experience in this fl~d is
requIred. For Interview please
send resume to:- Adv. C9263,
c/o The Tribune P. O. Box
N-32f)7, Nassau. Baharma.



C8947




M Rsevet rv nue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEA.V DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE

ST EPL AMDGNG
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CON1/4C ( LYMAN PINDF R
UN JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796.
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

COU RE IN A HEAP-O)
TROUBLE IF YOU DON'T
CALL ABCO FOR ALL
YOUR CLEANING
PROBLEMS - TEL:
5i1071-2-3-4.

PA IO AWN WINGS AND

CAR ORf SA NNGS,

For free esia 2 2and
prompt serv ce cal 281.
C8963

Eoes aArmns erdhot

W RLD O USI ,Oud
PiI

C8958
TROUBLES .... small or large
call The Plumber on Wlhufr:-
ROBERT M. BIAILEY
P. O. Box NS6,
Nassau
Telephone: 3-5870.


I


Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8
C9211
1970 MORRIS MINI. Like
new. $850. Phone 54396.
C9194
1971 MORRIS 1300
righthand drive. $1000. Phone
2-8802.
C9171
1968 FIAT 600 (Mini) -- r;Oo
condition. Snip at $350.00
Owner leaving colony. CalI
Mrs. McKenzie 42240.
C9209
1972 TOYOTA 1000 .in
excellent condition. Price
$2,000 or nearest offer. Call
42050 after 6:30 p.m.



F'or boats and enginesr 7' 70.
and 1% I 15 h.p.
Dsributors for a t~rr
Mako, G;lastron, Jupiter, Dell
Quay Dorie sand C-Craft
inflatables. Mercury, Volvo
ad Sbaosals engin so Nauta-1 n
... fire detectors/e~xtinguish-
ers. Other products easily
obtainable.
Sra ned)anGas, rcentl factd
storas*-
Marine Mobile Holst liftin'
WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR NEWS:
h0 d4rram Sortm te
engine 1989 model. Just
spent $ 140 0 .0 o
reconditioning engine and
o trave new upholstery.

For the best at the best prices
ARI A, cst B YS Im
Tel. 28232 28233.


FOR RENT
C7249
3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath Duplex
$200.00, CATV included.
1 Bedroom, water, garbage,
CATV Included, $150.00
Freot352-2126.

FOR SALE
C7263
NEW 14 FT. "HOBIE CAT"
SAIL BOAT. FASTEST BOAT
OF ITS' SIZE.
PHONE FREE PO RT
373-5382.
C7264
KINGS BAY 2 bedroom
Garden Apartment, $50,000.
Down payment $13,000 cash.
No agents-
Reply to: Adv. C-7264, c/o
The Tribune, P. O. Box F-485,


M~nTED
C7238
FURNISHED four (4)
Bedroom House, central
air-conditioning, located Ridge,
Lucaya or Bahamia for Airline
Executive. Lease preferred.
April or May occupancy.
Phone Freeport 352-7260 or
352-7798 after 6 p.m.


IELP MApTEg
C7269
JANITOR/PORTER: To wash
and scrub floors, clean rest
rooms, etc., also to assist in
loading and unioading of
trucks.
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC:
To service and maintain
delivery trucks, Bakery
equipment, etc.. At least three
years experience and good
references required.
Apply: GRAND BAHAMA
BAKERY LTD., Queean's
Highway, Freeport, G.B., P. O.
Box F-797.
C7266
REQUIRED: aSuperintendent
for two blocks of apartments
in Freeport, Bahamas.
Candidates should be
Bahamian and be experienced
in the maintenance and repelr
of commercial property and
** ctriace aoopncu. Thn* ar*
podpopcts for the right
man a slry Is negotiable.
Write to: Advertiser, c/o P. O.
Box F25, Freeport, Bahamas.

C7261
MAITRE D'HOTEL required
for 500-room hotel. Must be
fully qualified to take charge
of large dining room,

c ctai to mes sa d
banquets. Only persons of
prove n cord of at least two
lor ex *rince in similar
ae send resume and
telephone number to: Adv.
C-7261, c/0 The Tribune, P. O.
Box N3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


C9260
WANTED

PARADISE ISLAND LIMITED

requires one

HEAD BUTCHER


Duties would include the complete supervison
of the meat department in the warehouse. Must
be knowledgeable in all aspects of running a
butcher shop and must have knowledge of all
types of meats, fish and poultry. Must be able to
trim carrcases of all kinds to produce the desired
cuts of meet as required. Will be responsible for
all meats, etc. in the butcher shop.
Only Bahamians with experience in this field
need apply.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Apply to Personnel Department or call 5-7611
for appointment.


C9264
UNUSUAL HOUSE on
waterfront Eastern Road, 40ft.
lounge with fireplace and
minstrels gallery, dining room,
Bahama room leading to
t race3 pa smso~verlookin the

master suite, two bathrooms,
cathedral ceiling throughout,
tastefully furnishea, 2 car
gr ge and two cabana411Prce


FOR SAILE OR RENT
C9232
LUXURY LIVING!
Two storey, two bedroom, two
bth HhOUS BOAT w3/sun ek
leaving, price dropped 50%.
Can be seen Nassau Harbour
Club. Phone 5-7937.


C5534 WANTED
Internationally Known Company needs a person to
be in charge of collections. full or partime.
Requirement:
1) Must own transportation
2) Willing to travel
Send Resume and recent photo to -
COLLECTOR
P.O. Box N. 7942
NaSSau, Ba lamas


IL ~ ~~~~~ II- '- I -~


C----.- ~rP--- LL_ .~-


I I


I I


R OF RENT


I I


8 NR3 T FRN

7at5s 000l furnished. From
ESTATES OUT WEST.
Definitely on the water. One
with best beach available. And
ti course,vie immding p o
the best and of course prices
are attractive.
Contact NICK DAMIANOS,
Realtor. 22033, Nite 41197.

FOR RENT
C8939
OFFC OR STO EPA -e

occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9021
LARGE SOP for rent, 3000

Centreville. Can be userrcs
store and warehouse. Has uide
en~tra~nce. Call 2-1731 or

C8938
ONE EXTRA large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished -- Victoria Court
Apatenueb tweeon Shire as
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna
airconditioned. Phone 5463)
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


INTWN furnished rooms

town property for sale. Phone


CEX22E ENCED SrECRETA Y


r eve omenas IC rpany

appoin men .


i" i






THE RELATIVES of the late
Orville Toote wish to express
teir heartfelki tankst ai

sympathy in every little way-
Our special thanks to the
teachers and students of A. F.
hddoe y and M ~herson Hgh

owett Sqhs COo onia ortu d
and our own Canon William
Thomtpson of St. Agnes. A very
special thank you.
C9266















THE FAMILY of the late Mrs.
rerneeetTayoru er Royal Pal
formerly of Spring Point
Acklins who died on Friday
16th March 1973, wish to
thank their many friends for
expressions of sympathy, cards
cnde lra tiue s during their



C9254


In sad and loving memory of
our dear brother, father and
grandfather, Milton Adams,
who departed this life March

24 when ou give the best of
your service
Telling the world that the
Saviour has come
Be not dismayed if the world
don't believe you
He'll understand and say welf
done.

MARINE SUPPLLS
C9268
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD '
CHRIS.C RAFT

CONCORDE

IRWVIN SAIL YACHTS

MAGNUM MARINE

AVON INFLATABLES

35 foot Chris-Craft Sea Skiff
with fly bridge. Powered by
recently overhauled 200 H.P.
Chris engines. Sleeps 6 with
enclosed head. AII electric with
auxiliary generator. All fishing
gear including outriggers, chairs'
boxes, Bimini top and covers
and more. Owner wants larger
boat and has this one at
$14,000.00 asking.

23 foot Formula with 160 h.p.
Mercruisers. Just overhauled.
Well equipped $5500.00

AT THE DIVE SHOP

SPECIALS
Laatets' atDosxa thwater-prr f
ses.oo. New aluminum
Aqualung Tank with reserve
and l lifetime guarantee
$125.00. Ladies' hand-made
Bikinis reduced to $10.00. A
few Diver's Knives left on sale
at $8.50. Come and look
AT NASSAU'S COMPLETE
DIVE SHOP
P. O.Bx N68


At Re
1969 CHEVELLE
2 r iy
Auto. Gold
1971 RAMBLER
Auto. Blue
1972 FIAT 124s
5 Speed 6000
miles Red
1970 HILLMAN MINX
Std. White
1969 Pontiac GTO
A/C Vinyl Green
1968 FORD ESCORT
Blue
1965 DODGE
Blue


$ 800

$1200

$2100


$3000

$995
$2000

$650

$300


gox N~~irbT-189, hone:
2-4511,



AyPPOVE~D CARGOU AG;ENTS


C7271
NIGH' A VSR
for.

Tkun c an. Applaicant 6mso
have intensive training in
colour Television. salary $2oo

a250oper Phonograph
Technician. Appilcat must be
able to handl various make
and rosl.salary $150 200

For both positions, degree (s)
from a recognized Technical
Inttute a reauid
appropriate docume~ntation to:
P. O. Box F.413, Freport.


CLASSIFIED


E TATSEL AER


MAM SUPrlt PLIES


E TATSEL AER


R OFS RAC SALE


CARD OF TilMKS


wIIEL WmnTE


'E.P MAlTES














V --- -------


The gg @giun Cg$~rsP


CL ASSIF IED


HELP MNHTED


C72)7 INDUSTRIAL
OPE RATI ON S DI RECTOR:
Should be fully conversant
with modern methods of
Laundry and Dry Cleaning and
have technical knowledge in
this field combined with
knowledge of recent Dry
Cleaning and Laundry
techniques. Must have at least
ten years experience as
Manager in Laundry and Dry
Cleaning.
(1) MANAGER GOLF SHOP
Should be able to buy
merchandise and have a full
knowledge in all aspects in
Men's and Women's wholesale
and retail clothing business.
Should have at least five years
experience in the retail
clothing business.

(1) CLEAN-UP-MAN: To make
coffee, keep area clean and
bring in plates. No experience
needed

(1) LAUNDRY TRUCK
DRIVER: To pickup and
deliver to the Valet Shop and
the Arcade Store, also to pick
up and deliver flat work and
table linen to Restaurants and
Hotels. Must possess a valid
driver's licence. Working hours
6:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

(1) RANGE MAN: To drive a
golf ball picker in order to pick
up range balls after they have
been hit on the range. Must
possess a valid driver's licence.
Must be willing to work
week-ends and holidays.
(1) MASON: To build blocks
plastering, tile setting and
concrete laying. Should have at
least three to five years
experience as Mason.

(1) BOILERMAN: Maintain
Boilers and Water Softeners.
Should have knowledge of Air
Handling units and pumps, at
least two years experience in
Boiler Room.

(2)WAITRESS : To work on
shift basis, must be able to read
and write well. Should also be
neat in appearance at all times.
Ex perie nc ed appl ic ant
preferred.

(1) BUSGIRL: To work on
shift basis, must be able to
read, write, count and
understand. Must be neat in
appearance at all times. No
experience necessary.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12
Noon only, to King's Inn &
Goif Club, Personnel
Department.


HELP WANTfED

T DHUNTER MITCHELL has
vacancy for a Bottle Line
Worker. Must be able td
operate capping, high spee
bottling and labelling machine.
For information call Freeport
352-7311 (9-5).
C7260
CIVIL ENGINEERS Must
have at least five (5) years
experience as a Civil Engineer
in Constructi on of

REETROCNHEMCAELS Pantd
Must have a knowledge of job
specifications by using
Tech nical Dra wing s,
Supervision of Sub-contractors
Involved in Civil Works and be
able to prepare Time and
Progress Job Reports.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: SNAM PROGETTI
S.P.A... P. O. Box F-2405,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7262
ORIVE INN Body & Paint
needs (2) two MECHANICS
with experience. Must have
own tools, must be able to
work on all types of motor
vehicles. Call Freeport
352-2002 for interview.
C7270
FREEPORT CONSTRUCTION
mOcMPAiNY L.TD. require so
ya e perience in re airin
des I anpd gasoline engines
cars, dump trucks and
ready-mix trucks.
Also needed is one mechanic
helper with previous service

s troente per cns should
contact Mr. George Stockdale
at P. O. Box F-2410, Freeport,
Grand Ba ha ma. Phone
352-7091.
C7265
A SUBSIDIARY of an English
quoted company requires the
services of a General Manager
for its Company operating
approximately 200 apartments
for residents and tourists in
Freeport, Grand Bahama. The
candidate should have had at
least 10 years experience in an
administrative position. Salary
to be negotiated and
commensurate with
experience.
Write in first instance to:
Advertiser, c/o P. O. Box F-25,
Freeport, Bahamas*

C7247
TODHUNTER MITCHELL has
vacancy for a Fork-Lift
Operator/W~arehouse Keeper.
Must be experienced in I~quor
business.
For appointment call Freeport
352-7311 (9-5).


C7278
REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY!!!
Engineer/Project Manager At
east fifteen years experience,
Contractor's certificate
required, must be able to
su ris rand Cmane estimates.

University degree or
equivalent, 15 to 20 years
experience, must be familiar
with Oil Refining jobs.
For appointment, please
telephone Freeport 352-2446.

C7272
CLEANER/JANITOR -- Only
applicants who are prepared to
do general janitorial work In
cleaning bathrooms and toilets
should reply.
(4) JANITORS Applicants
will be responsible for general
cleaning which includes the
cleaning of toilets and office
buildings. Applicants should
also be expected to work
nights at times.
GOLF CART MECHANIC -
A pi at should hv
e tep an experience in thve
general maintenance and repair
of "E-Z-GO" Golf Carts which
are special ized electrically
operated motor vehicles. Only
applicants with previous
experience will be considered.
CONTROLLER Preferably
C.P.A. with Land Sales
experience, also practical
experience in consolidation of
group companies, cash flows,
budgeting and administration.
Successful candidate is
expected to produce good
references along with
certificates of qualifications.
ACCOUNTANT Individual
should possess practical
experience to produce financial
statements. General ledger
maintained on computer, some
familiarity with computer
input and output. Applicant is
expected to apply with good
references and certificates of
qualifications.
ACCOUNTANT
SUPERVISOR -- Successful
candidate will be expected to
actively supervise accounts
payable, payroll, cashbook. A
good practical accountant with
the ability to lead others. Good
references along with
certificate of qualification is
expected.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bidg., Box
F-2666, Freeport, GBI.


Saturday, March 24,1!973.


working experience in resort
hotel or large restaurant. Must
b atbe otok reliee at ll
Relative to the foregoing,
police certificate ontd
Miss Miriam Adderley
Personnel Manager a
International Hotel, P. O. Box
F-2623 or telephone 352-9661
for interview.


HELP MNLTED

G7E2ER AL MANAGER
(CRUISE SHIP TRAFFIC
DEVELOPMENT) Requires
complete knowledge of
harbour facilities and tonnage.
draught dnd dimensions of
ships and related marine
understanding. Must be
qualified to arrange to clear
vessels properly with Customs
a nd I mm i gr at io n
representatives and with agents
'and to co-ordinate onshore

ar ortytoa dat witucsrtuiseh ln
officials, ships officers, cruise
directors and advertising
individuals and to maintain
proper relationships with all
interested governmental and
private groups or individuals.
ELECTRICAL MAI N-
TENANCE SUPERVISOR
(OUTSIDE PLANT)
Extensive experience required
in maintenance of sub-station
transformers and switchgear.
Must know installation and
repair of capacitors voltage
regulators and electronically
and mechanically operated
reciosers. Must supervise others
and maintain full records of
work.
SECRETARY -- Highest
secretarial skills required as
demonstrated bus trainn a d

represent Department Head in
hi a sencemand abin ity ti ue

Knowledge of public relations
and ar isic sense titdistinct
assets, as is knowledge of
community planning.

Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. O.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C7276
FEMALE TEN NIS
ASSISTANT required to assist
Professional in operation of
courts and take complete
charge in his absence. Must be
a competent player with
thorough knowledge of the
game and be able to give
lessons.
Relative to the foregoing,
references and police
certificate required. Contact
Mr. Vincent Russell, Assistant
Manager, International Hotel,
P. O. Box F-2623 or telephone
352-9661 for Interview.

C7267
CFI with CGI endorsement,
single, full time, for flying club
in the Bahamas. Send complete
resume to P. O. Box F-950,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


e b Wr thant













~~ ___
.. I --- ----- -- -I __II _a


,
.


~PX(3~-im:I'I


LREX IMOR GAN, M.D). By DA L CURTIS


SUDGE PARK ER By ]PAUL NICHOLS
I TOLD YOU, LL DARLING, YOUR FATHER S ESTATE IS)tL--~--;~~~I I VE GOT TO 6ET
FRANKLY, BETSY... LILA...TO SETTLE WORTH LESS THAN FIVE THOUSAND I ~Y~~THIS TRIP OUT OF MY
I STILL DON'T KNOW MY FATHER'S DOLLARS.' A LAWYER CAN HANDLE rrSYSTEM, LILA1 THERE S'
WHY YOU RE ESTATE IT VERY EASILY WITHOUT YOUR ~ SOMETHING I MUST
GOiNG THERE! g / r l IEVNRKTOW YO KNOW THE I Yi~j FIND OUT!-
YOU ABOUT THAT NEW SHOW..
THEY LL HAVE TO
i\: WAIT UNT LI r
-g-'' fRa.o~~) GETlIS~E BACj -r.




APARTM NT 3-GBy Ale Kotzk







woARTM T y- Bt lc otk




r-c

STER VEIN ROR 0.I PER-I &U MILD' K- EEL NOA by sandr &L oIHT ver gard~r~P'~
r ITWOULN'TMAKEI~II ETICALFORME 60ANRET j1 ACP HSBATFU l ~MC AH


Chess
as EIRONARD BAR~DE













White meftee in thr-eee moves.


viously, it dcsver many solvers
and was highly pnrelad by Ithe
stocssflz.
Par timoe: 30 secondary, pr~oblean
meater minute1 bm~s, expert; 10po
:tnra ;g ;so minuutde, aver-
age; 50 Iynartes, oircrie.

SOLT'ION NO 9618 -

Chess Solution
1 R--R1 P--43; 2 R--JE4,
K-g;3 BB mate. 1/ 1
K -9; 2 Kt -B4, K Kt; j
R -1 mate. A afsple solution
-but only wuhen you see it/


DOWN 5. Tennis
6. Rs' ove
. Arrayetd 7. Advances
i. Gorge 8. Generation
. Swan genus 9. Note of the
. Hymn of /oy scale
SlA, 12 Snow-on-th'


1(s. Declarea. (4)
Zt. Ai naviastion. (Y)
St. w~t. (8)
~tL W c~nd hisrh spots. (B)
Down
1. Lacklas pletore or other
decorattent, (4. .3)
XOnl rratial fr~ a car. (4.
4. eriet. (4)
II. How* the top or the beer
bhavest. (8)
tO Teaonstr. (3)
II. stase shows. (3)
IS. attempt
13. dC led

IT. Fath er
18I. The lady.

to. Water na
plae es.
(I) sessmry's salelsso


No. 7.0 . by TIM MeMiAY
Aeroes
L. Coster-lad. (6-8)
6I. Treemned war. (GI
;. Sour. (3)
fl. Opn-hearted open-air type
(4. 8)
14. Betray. (3)
c.1. Devon hill. (3)


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S


from the Carrol l iir Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day to
engage in those activities you enUoy the most.
You can easily focus your attention on the loftier aspects of
the mind and use your skill in areas that have to do with art,
music, color and culture Avoid the limelight
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Take a little trip to a new place
where you can obtain the data you need mad be inspired Also,
a good day for pioneering in whatever interests you the most.
Fine benefits will follow
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make use of your intuitive
faculties in handling important matters. Much enjoyment can
be hh with x ntou omMn uatureat deal to you Avoid one
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Associates come right out
with wat lu fgn daei mnncs You can als express yourself

Standing in the community whome you live.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have the time
now to handle the work you could not complete during the
busy work week. Show associates that you are a co6perative
person, Take health treatments in the afternoon
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Make early appointments for the
recreation you want early reservation keeps you from beinS
disappointed Showing generosity and affection for your mate
is wise and brings more happiness
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept.) An ideal day to get family affairs
handled intelligently and to take care of your most important
actrests Some ren retaining can put family in a good mood.
Sty wihnyu bugo .
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) You are thinking very clearly
and can easily put your points across with others. Keep
appointments on time Show others you are intelligent and
know exactly what you are talking about.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you are very practical
today, you can add much to your present abundance Be sure
to cut down on expenses Discuss with experts whatever is
puzzling and thus remove doubts
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Make sure you are
nicely disssed and then go out socially and become a more
popular person Make new and worthwhile friends. Your close
friends can be most amusing today
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Study policy matters
well, also the principles under which you wish to operate in
the days ahead Visit an expert and get the data you need
Don't attack an innocent person
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Get together with good
friends and come to a fine understanding A new acquaintance
has fine ideas that should be listened to and studied carefully
Don't pass up an opportumuty
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Make it a point to take others
into your confidence as to your special aims. Make sure you
get the right advice to gain your aims. Civic work could help
you become more popular
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those clever young people who is interested in
everything and everyone- Give an opportunity to travel early
in life for an exposure to foreign languages. Direct the
education along lines of imports and exports. A very honest
person here, but teach not to talk too much, or success could
be lessened. Spiritual training is a must.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


"Computerizing the office has improved every aspect
of our output--except for Miss Talbot's spelling."

Rulpert and the Mixed Magic-12


are many stars and flashes as
he performs with\ great skill.
" Doo, the magic s making me
tingle too! cries Rupert. At
last, when all three rods are
ready, the Conjurer place
mi thonm gictabbefixing them
together into one big wand,
Ilke so," he smiles.
RESER)VEo


Then the Conjurer prepares
to deal with the other parts of
the fishing-rod. Rupert has
the middle piece," he says,
" and you, Tigedlily, have the
handle. FRupert s shall contain
shrl in use thgsando tr
topsy-turvy." He puts on h~s
magic mittens, and again there
ALL RIGHTS


Bridge
When eVsr T 91 jtleases,
sivrving a dar clud may~a



o AaKJ821
West East
'WKQJ9 N187542
LK62 dC10 98 4
South
d9 a~10 8 3
SAJ5
North South


A resnble contract and
there's nothing unfriendly about
the lead of the T9K. It looks as
It the slam will depend on one
of two finesses, but that doesn t
arise, for when, at trick two,
declarer leads a trump from
d m~East helpfully produces
Wtft you, at, this juncture, back
c arer er ery ellU, let's play o.
You win with the +A andi ruff a
wit a trmEatse g lg a*
club, you run shPother heart. If
you now play on diamonds, West
will ruff on t:he third round,
cutting you oit from dummy.
Should you continue with two
rounds of trumps, West will have
a heart to cash. So, perforce,
you take the losing club finesse.
That's what would happen If
you won the second tricK, but
yo p~lages~ loro or course, ana
lvdhappily ever after.

TAR GET


"Today, a lesson in how to "Slanply Igas both ends
told towels in a high wind." and(1 . Ops!"


ACRIOSS 26. Fencing
dummy
1. M~ince 18. Coax
5. City of Witches29. Tapit
10. wen Verdon 31. Shirt
role 33. Through
11. Candytuft 34. Caliber
13. Century plant 36. Goal
14. Fasna 3 Vlow oc her SL

15. Italian river 44. Word of choice
17. Crazy 45. Mahrrajah
S19. SlIced 46. Thrersome
20. Zero 47. Ant genus 1
21. Brainy 49. Bluelackets 2
23. Napoleon's 50. Amid 3
symbol 51. Dirk 4


USE

Mrt Gr bune

CL ASSI FIED


ADV TS.


~hP ~frtbtmo


Saturday, March 24 1973


'F No ss reunral's Mana...sus 00notraraw
IJ USMIN' TO NEIGH~16lOOD00 GOSSIP."

Brothe Jullniper


~cir~l! ;o~T~!C~
IP~MIIL


CROSSWORD
PU Z ZLE


or n,*:. n:

heret la


wrord must oalrn see larse
amest % b~H~W r ct
*r o~sltst on tomerew


OVER TO PUhIC M
HAZEL MchlUZZEL'S cRU58ACIlD
A RGcT Nih TcE NOSE!~













12 Whrt Grtisatbt


P. O. BOX 8275-TELEPHONE 2-8488
BASTIltN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


BAHAMAS Golf Association
vice-president Freddie Hi~ggs told
Theolkibun vtte IBnAohas o feed
Interested in golf to attend the
third BGA's Junior Clinic and
Tournament at the Sonesta each
G fn adbdittomn oo te normal clinic
and tournament for Juniorsa
similar programme is slated for the
Srrore frm the adl~sohnr b h
very modest and I would like to
assure all ladies interested that theV
The ewournc nthat el will be
divided into two categories, those
whose firt two days scores at Blue
HUil totalled 160 and below, will
sly tt oles, and thor usoe two
holes.
While the tournament is in
proglress, the Clinic for the Ladies
and other Juniors will take place
TurnquestbeanduCacted bSaunded
both welknown players in local
TE:E-OFF TIMErS
1:00 Vernon Lockhart, Dwayne
Hepburn, Rory Higgs, Btasil Smith
18 holr.
Gio Jt, afrneo Clbso 1 o
ITIO Kelth Lunn, Therone
Hepburn, Larry R~ussell, Bob Slatter
-- 18 holes


wickets overnight, were al out for 332 Saturday in their first
innings of the Third Test he re against West Indies.


308 runs for 6


P.I. SHITOUT


HEAISTIE GEIT SE'


BLANK SCHLITZ

PARADISE ISLAND picked
up their second win in six
games last night when, behind
the skilful no-hit pitching of

hife hB of n tthey shut ut

many played and their second
no-hit shut out of the season.
Jet Set, now known as the
upsetters, stomped Schlitz. Beer
for i1-0 in the second game
last night at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre. Jet
Set 's victor y was
complemented by Lester
Gardiner's grand slam homer in
the fourth innings and hurler
Isaac Fawkes's three hitter.
Paradise Island came up with
two runs in the first innings,
five in the second, four in the
fourth and four in the fifth to
give them victory. Lincoln
Hamilton picked up the loss
for the Lumbermen.
Action continues tonight at
the Q.E.S.C,. when Big Q
Marketeers (4-1) will have a
chance to tie the lead with
Beck's Bees as they take on
Heastie Lumber at 7 o'clock.
Del Jane Saints, who dropped
from first to third with a four
and two win-loss record, take
on Bahamas Blenders in the
second game at 9:30.
In the junior games today,
A.I.D. Royals play Lee's
Cardinals, St. Michael Dodgers
play Flamingo A.s, and
Bahamas Blenders Junior play
the Killarney Pros.

PAKISTAN 201 FOR 2

scoreAIR2AOCrunsA fr thP ioss tanha
wiket on the tirst d fs ten thr

clashes caused play to be
abasuloned 40 minutes before the
Later MCC manager D~onald Carr
tod ep rtoen gl okrn y2 "sh vryg
match would be resumed Sunday,
Carr said: "I hope it will, but I
ceanwhotns inyT ormga izers said a
meeting had been scheduled
obtwe nth meanagesonddc dptain
future of the test.
Sml ugl surne oce td in
Karachi a ainst England. On that
occasion the match was abandoned
and dh ewMhC 4ehm returned to

SOBERS LEADS BARBADOS
ABP)R-ormer West ldieR cat
G~ary Sobers has been chosen to
lead heu arbad e team crke
com etiti$ being sponsored by
Barbados Breweries Limited.
Guyaa sa omriniladr wi n aome
in the three-day 40 o~ver knockout
to rnaent ata ens nge oo nv on
said*
the iutd ay will p os~e~ akl >n
Trinidad on the second while the
final between the two winners will
bhe Brho cikdet association
has invited 14 players to prepare
themrse t ng Bbadaos inw th
tubnament k tlle thecri la
com petition...


Australia began their innings
against the West Indies on a
note of shock after winning the

tosskFriday mornmng.t ota

first over, caught smartly at
square leg by Maurice Foster
off Keith Boyce.
There was no question what
lan Chappell would do when
he won the toss. The outfield
was close cut and sunbaked
and the pitch appeared as easy
paced as those on which the
first and second drawn Tests
were played in Jamaica and
Barbados*
G~reg Chappel who came in
at the dismissal of Stackpole
played some handsome strokes
and had 22 of the Australians
28 for one after a half hour.
Lloyd, who shared the new
ball with Boyce, was steady
and kept a fine length.
UNBEATEN, THEN-
Kanhai threw his full staff of
spinners into the attack to curb
the scoring rate. But despite
their occasional anxieties,
Chappel and Redpath
remained unbeaten and by
12.30 Australia had gone to 84
with Chappell at 44 and
Redpath at 39 in a fine second
wicket effort.
As lunch neared, Boyce
returned for a spell, from the
southern end, but he failed to
shift the batsmen. Chappell

sh rt le in the las oer benfo
the interval. He scored 56 in
Australia's total of 10t e 40

ore tir lsse hf tS c wi kets
the first over, crashed to 260
for six when left arm
wristspinner dismissed Doug
Walters for 112 and skipper lan
Chappel for 9.
New South Wales batsman
Doug Walters hit a magnificent
century including 16 fours. He
reached his century in the
120th minute of his innings
which spread through the
period between lunch and tea.
6TH. CENTURY
It was his sixth century
against the West Indies.
He also shared in a third
wicket stand with Greg
Chappell before G~reg was
caught by Alvin Kallicharan.
Tragedy hit West Indies after
tea when Lawrence Rowe
twisted his right ankle while
attempting to stop a hit from
lan Chappell and had to be
lifted off the field to be rushed
to hospital for X-ray
examination.
The oval Queen's Park pitch
thirsting for water, tended to
aid the spinners but Redpath
Greg Chappell and Walters
never allowed themselves to be
in hibited*
They went for their strokes


and provided the crowd of over
26,000 with bright batting
Key West Indies right-ann

ofspp n r La n ae de b

spearhead his team's attack
during the final stages of
Friday's play
Greg Chappell hit eight fours
in his 56 while Redpath who
batted 135 minutes struck
seven boundaries*
The Australians Saturday
added only four runs to their
overnight 308 for six when
Rodney Marsh was out to
Inshan Ali. beaten by a
Chinaman which hit the top of
the left-hander's offstump.
Marsh had added 50 with
O'Keeffe for the seventh
wicket in 46 minutes.
Lance Gibbs, bowling with a
nagging length and puzzling
flight took the next wicket. He
spun one into Jenner's front
pad and the ball cannonned
onto the other pad for an LBW
decision. That was at 321.
Hammond was bowled off
the second ball he faced and it
was 321 for nine.
None of the Australian
batsmen played an attacking
stroke against Ali or Gibbs
Saturday morning. When Marsh
did attempt it he was bowled.
ALL OUT
After 45 minutes, Australia
werew 30 for n ne, t e bl 13274

At this stage, Fredericks at
lgslpdroppe a catch from

il, whose nin overst Iad
yiele on y five runs lue
Hammond into making a false
stroke. bHtammond, who had

w tout sco ig sq0eezmdm t
runs out of the shot.
Australia's innings closed
eight minu es beore noon
when Boyee's accurate ethro
broe OKeefes wicke wi h
tembatsman a long way from
The New South Wales
spinbowler had scored 37 in
Australia's 332. .
(*At lunch West Indies
weeT7EST SCREBOARD
AUSTRALIA (ist innings)
J. SRtackphole nco Fsr b Boyce o
G. d appell c Kalllicharan b
Gibbs 56
D. dalterrs cL~ Fterickseb Ali I12
I. Cha pell c and b All 8
K. 'K efbe rn 4ut 37
T. Kenner LBW Gibs 2
J. H r abd bo Out 2
EXTRAS 23
TOTA L 332 ALL OUT
1-01Wc8kj4 -57-262e3112-321-a321
BowLING :
Loyd 7 1 3s 2

All 41.1 11 89 3
Foster 6 2 12 o


BIAYAAA TERMIS CIIAMPISISHIP



Schunck & Rolle meet





By IVAN JOHNSON
THE MEN'S NO. I AND NO. 2 SEEDS Fritz Schunck and Leo
Rolle moved safely through to the final of the Bahamals Tennis
Cham ioship beating etlera G67rp6-2C yevdy and T Bet

semi-finals at the: Montagu Courts yesterday.


BIT PARAD~lISE

atUL AAA iit


by Ivan Johnson
COULD TOMORROW'S

KN cku Cud fin b th ae d
of the line for socc r's
giantkle e ars ds .w
1e olas awath Redd fin as
League Champions Tropigas
and League runnerups
McAlpine on their way to the
final?
On paper Red Lion are by
far the better balanced of the
two sides but then, the same
theory applied when Paradise
beat Tr pis 5-2 and
McAl ine iga.
Judgin from their past
performances it seems that
Paradise's fate depends on
whether they can seize the lead
early in the game. With their
Latin American temperament
the Paradise players perform
like demons when they are
ahead but wander around like
lost sheep if their opponents
get on top of them.
In both the Tropigas and
McAlpine games Paradise
scored first and with this
incentive behind them their
talented forward line harassed
the Tropigas and McAlpine
defenders throughout the game
while their defence held out
grimly under a certain amount
of pressure.
BEST BALANCE

proR bly Lh best ba acd std
in the league. Their record in

lustra esstthis c eaely I tgatlss
for and 3 against, showing that
their defence is sound while
their forwards score goals.
Therefore, while the Lions
backline under the leadership
of centre-half Dave Allen is
capable of stopping Paradise's
formidable forward line in the
form of Oscar Fullone, Juliano
lacoppii, Theo Black, Thomas
Sarid Stan Bocus, the Paradise
defence led by skipper Nick
Kealing is not capable of
holding out against the Lions
forward line.

Making up the Lions
forward line will be strikers
Don Maples and Colin knight,
two of the most goalhungry
forwards in the League, along
with Barry Hynes at outside
right. These three will be
supported by the Lions forte,
midfield men Les Williams and
.rimmy Mckay, two players
who are always mn the game -
back in the defence when
needed there and teaming up
with the forwards to score
goals.
The Lions should win if they
then can keep the Paradise
forwards at bay during the first
half but if Paradise get that
:-':- 'ead then the winner is
Kickoff time for tomorrow's
final 3:30 p.m.


Sunday's final will be the to scurry f
third time in five months that court to t1
Schunck and Rolle have met in occasions.
a final. Last November Schunck
Schunck defeated Rolle again in tl
comfortably 6-2, 6-3 in the two superb
final of the Nassau 7-6 and the
Championship and in the final take the set
of Last month's PrtrAml E'
Tourney, Schunck again Rolle ha
emerged as the winner, beating beating Kn
Rolle 7-5, 1-6, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4, in Both paye
a very closely contested match. well in the
Many tennis fans feel that thereon it I
tomorrow Rolle will defeat the Rolle is in
swarthy, left-hander from he cruised
Sonesta Beach. Rolle's game two sets
has improved tremendously Knowles tr!
over the last year, as was his own.
illustrated in the Pro-Am Thereforn
tourney when he left Schunck that if Sun
'off the hook' when he seemed five sets Ro
poised for victory and with his fitter of the
recent experience of playing well reveng
against superior opponents defeats by S
while playing for the Caribbean The fina
Davis Cup team in Colombia, p.m.
Schunck is going to find the
going pretty tough on Sunday
Schunck, while admitting I
that Rolle is in far better shape
and improving all the time,
commented after the Pro-Am
tourney final that with his a _


nrom one side of the
he other on several

at last broke serve
he 13th game with
Drop shots to lead
en held his serve to
8-6.
IASY WIN
d little difficulty in
owles 6-4, 6-3, 6-2.
:rs players played
First set but from
was clear to all that
a different class as
through the next
with a frustrated
ying in vain to hold

eit would seem
Iday's final goes to
lIle, being by far the
e two players might
:e his two previous
jchunck.
l will start at 3:00


geatr iraix erieno d and
beat Rolle.

YesterdaLS Hoth players
dis la ed a fine array of shots

Carey and Bertram Knowles,
but there was one very
noticeable difference -
Schunck appeared to be very
unfit. After romping through
the first two sets 6-1, 6-0, he
puffed and panted his way to a
labourious 8-6 win in the last
set against George Catrey, who
at 59 years old is some 28
years his senior!
In the fifth game of the
third set Carey broke serve to
lead 3-2 and then with
Schunck running out of steam
broke serve again in the eighth
game to lead 5-3.
Schunck then raised his
game to pull level again at 5-5
utilising the drop shot to an
extreme in an attempt to tire
out Carey who was more than
content to place the ball from
his own baseline, deep into
Schunck's half of the court,
forcing his younger opponent


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
"HE MADE AN ERROR; he made a mistake; he dropped his
guard and in the ring you pay dearly for your mistakes," recalled
manager/tramner Garth Wright. "Percy should have finished him
off when he had him in the corner, but Perry was a little too nice.
He stopped, backed from the ropes, dropped his guard and that
was the end."


Wright, Bert Perry's
manager/trainer was retracing
the events of the March 16
Perry/Johnny "Hud" Hudgins
match in which Perry lost his
first of two on the comeback
trail after he succumbed to a
fourth round technical
knockout.PFerry, who was
dropped in the final three
seconds of the third round,
suffered a fractured jaw. He
was later taken to the Princess
Margaret Hospital,
Progressing satisfactory,
Perry is expected out today.
Bert Perry's future is in his
own hands. It will also depend


on the medical report said
Wright. "Personally, I would
like to see Perry fight again,"
he said. I don't believe the
Bahamian people have seen
Perry at his best. They were
about to see it during that fight
but in the ring you pay dearly
for your mistakes,"
emphasized the fast talking
trainer.
"It was Hiudgins' ability to
take punches that caused him
to survive. H~udgins is a master
of rolling with the punches,"
added Wright.
CORNERED, HIM
Feeling out his opponent in
the first two rounds Perry in
the third round turned on the
offensive and treated Hudgins
to a few lefts and rights driving
him into the eastern corner,
Ne'sinbefor din cNasesau was

ody h ded- but then, it was
Fight fans sprang to their
feet expectating to witness
what not even Bahamas
heavyweight champ Boston
Blackie was able to do in two
fights defeat Hudgins.
The mistake? Perry stopped
his pounding and stepped back
leaving his head exposed.
Hud, a very tactical fighter,
took advantage of the situation
wth a one/twothcombination
thav het ch e ormer
hayweigh camp to te
canvas with a broken jaw.
After a three minute
checkup by ring physician Dr.
Norman Gay, Perry returned.
In order to give Perry a last
chance to get his man "I

die efdrh.msai Wr gta o r
MISSED, THE END
Perry did throw two
desperate punches but "his
co-ordination wasn't there and

he m i sd t en bo h

excruciating sensation and the
coan eanmrae heavy wei hd
Perr comes back, he'll nee
mak that mistake as ver



over Perry in October last year
and in his opinion, Perry has
never looked better. "Perry is
far from finished," commented
Wright. "I believe he can come
back to bigger and greater
things. Bert Perry is a man who
wants to go ahead in the field.
He wants to please the fans.
"If Perry comes back, I'll be
with him," assured Wright.
"Perry is a fine athlete. He is a
manager's dream." As far as
Boston Blackie and Baby Boy
Rolle are concerned, Wright
feels that Perry can beat them
both. "Bos on is the easier to

Concerning Rolle's match
with Hud Wright said: After
learning from his mistakes,
"Perry stands the best chance
of beating Hudgins."


5.1T


,*~ g


1:30 Terron Bethel. Chris Lunn
R. Adderley, Valdo Prosra 9 holes
MclS eeney, Osald Hsas, CoiC
Poitier 9 holes
1:50 Andy IHill, John Hilton,
Francis Adderley, Fr'ed Higgs 9
holes

SOFTbALL SERIES

~I t~~l Y1 28
THE: NEW Providence Softball
Association with less than three
smonh saway fromdmhe sa t of their
president of the Association with
Leon Knowles as first vic~e
president. Jeffery Williams, who
was secretary of the Association
cur yas eago, was elected second
With starting date tentatively
scheduled for May 26, Moss said
that he is still awaiting
cnfinn lion frmthe bas biad
the conflicting sports.
conMH mati tha sohtabd is sy a
might move to the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Cetntre. This change wHi take
place during the end of the baseball

C hrs elected were: IArli t
Miller Treasurer, Christopher
Bullard Secretary, and Elteanor
Mc~in~ns Assistant Se~cretari.


AustflilnsS Siol01II prove formulable



0|11SitIOn 0fo CO MMOlw ealth Wander ers

By IVAN JOHNSON
THE CLIFFHANGERS, an Australian touring cricket side which arrived in Nassau Friday as
hosts of the Commonwealth Wanderers C.C., should prove to be formidable opposition when they
meet the Wanderers on Sunday in a two day fixture at Haynes Oval.


BLONO I .P s -~ e Re Siudts in the

ENGD SH L eGUE
Birmingham 3 Coventry 0
Crystal Palace 1 West Ham 3
Ipswich 0 Everton I
,Leadst ri ol ter mpton 0
Liver ool 3 Norwich I
Manca stern Ci I eArsenal 2
Sheffield Unit. 3 Derby I
Tottenham a Manchester U. I
West Bromich IOSouha~mpton i
18ihton23 Stdon 0
Fulhanm I Su eCIan d3
Middlesborough I Aston Villa I
Notts ForestJ Sheffleld Wed. O
Orient 3 Huddersfild I


Chariton I Backburn 2
Chesterfield 2 Shrewsbury 0
Hdf xdl PlyNrnt tholunty 1
Rochdale 0 Brentford I
Scu torpr 2 totherham I


Crtewe i Bortamton 0


Mansfldeld I Colhester I
Crw ort22 mo 00

Workington I Glilingham I
scoTTIsH LEAGUE
Division one
Arbroath 2, Airdrie I
Iude rek te IM East V~ife I
Hearts 0Celtic 2
Kllmrno>< uO Ahedern 2
Mothemrwell 0 P'artick 0
St.nse 8ttonaeb4 rDandee I
Division Two
Alhion 2 Cowdenbeath 2
AlosicO Oueen's ark'
Brechin 2 Stranraer 2

Queen or south o Forfar I
Raith 2 Hamilton 0


Combined Southern Districts
since the age of 19.
Morale in the Wanderers
camp should be high after their
two crushing defeats of the
University of Florida last
weekend and following that
game the Wanderers selectors
have named thirteen players
from which the final XI will be
sele d13 are as follows:
Horace Stewart (Capt.),
Ed mund Lewis (vice
c~a tain),Fred Philli ,m Ht ce
Francis Scott, Anthony
Alleyne, Garfield Braithwaite,
Basil Ellis, Ralph Kellman, Ivan
Taylor, Francis Bain and
Vernon Addison.

e lgton BAitwie n lyn

nucleus hr e str ngo ' i

Philp fund ne is can always
collapse
Phillips and Armstrong will
be carrying' the brunt of the
fast bowling backed up by
Lewis, who is a much better
bowler with the old ball.
In the spin department the
Wanderers have two very
competent spinners in
off-spinner Francis Scott and
left arm orthodox spinner,
Ralph 'Digger' Kellman, who
routed the University of
Floi a's ba smetnhetmpereke i

figures of four wickets for four
runs in six overs.
Leg spinner Frank Ellis was
surprisingly committed by the
selectors.


The Australian side has been
drawn from different clubs in
Australia and several of the
party, consisting of 18 players,
have played both Shell Shield
and 'A' Grade cricket in
Australia.
Therefore with the
Wanderers team comprising
players from the Bahamas,
B rbadlotsie Jamaiegam a d
Trinidad ~ ~ ~ t t d gm a
be regarded as a "Mini-Test
match, fought in the shadow of
the third T~est Mtch ofbte 8

played between Australia and
the West Indies further south
in the Caribbean.
Joe Cliffe, the manager of
the Cliffhangers is the eldest



ATHI tGnRAN Dhma pBowlln
held on April 7, 8, 14, and 15 at
t ghay Fre port, pe de tu n's
S. Bethel announced.
This is the second annual
t ura retfor e;rand ashama, and
over a hundred bowlers.
The events are five men's teams
with doubles, singles and all events
for handicapped players and special
mcrtah events for the top bowlers
Registration began this week and
entry forms can be collected at the
Sea Surf Lanes*
SES~ GRACE LADERAP-
Tony D~elorenzo, U.S., roared In
fr nt wth hi-lite Corvn e n3 th

Sebring 12 hour sports car race.
wo ole pasto wlt r rechad
qualifying speed of 106.892 miles
pr hour. Another Corvette, driven
be Amb TnnnDav zi started in


member of the touring party
which has an average of 28
years. Cliffe will be touring
overseas for the fourth time
and his wealth of experience
should be extremely useful to
his side. He is a left-handed
batsman
BEST PLAYERS
Cliffe's best players on the
tour are probably John Bell,
Gregg McMah, David Hourne,
lohn Blair and Greg Bennet.
Bell, 5 is from Brisbane
on rsl 2be o his thir t
batsman ~and one of the top
flight wicketkeepers in
Australia, having played against
the M.C.C. at the age of 17.
Greg McMah, 28 years old is



he has played 'A' Grade
Cricket-
David Hourne from New
South Wales is a 28-year-old
left arm spinner. He has played
thast class cricket in the
Sheffield Shield during the
1971 and 1972 seasons for
New South Wales, along with
such well-known players as
Australia's star batsman Dous
Walters.
Blair, 29 years old from
Sydney, has been playing first
class cricket from the age of 18
and as a right-handed batsman
nhi has soed assamany as 500
6 LEFTHANDERS
Bennet hails from New
South Wales. He is one of the
six left-handers in the tourin8
party and has represented the


B


Aussies collapse to WindieS RED LIGH BETTERI


spinners, 332 all out BALANCED SIDE,


PORT OF SPAIN TRINIDAD (A a


*



BERT PERRY
can come back to bigger and
greater things says
manager/trainer Garth Wright.


Fer al a faa


ake 8g81HSt IIuliglS


tiSIM


18diIs Ifg8d 0 8tt05


$8 A(11 Clf lic SuRIIS)