<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03325
 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: April 17, 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: UF00084249:03325

Full Text









F-ain-i I ie
___ jm.---


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


ritbuur


Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for potage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 124 Tuesday, April 17, 1973. Price: I 5 Cents


'IF THEY DON'T WANT CIVIL WAR, THEY'D

BETTER DON'T PUT NO BUSES OUT HERE'


36-YEAR POLICE VETERAN TO

TAKE OVER FORCE ON JUNE 1


I Taxi drivers angered by






govt. bus proposal &






threaten airport blockade


By MIKE LOTHIAN
TAXICAB DRIVERS have reacted with anger and threats of an airport blockade to a Transport Ministry
proposal for a regular bus service between Nassau International Airport and the city area.


English high court



freezes $35m. owned



by Bahamian firm

THE ENGLISH HIGH COURT Friday froze about $35 million
alleged to have originated from a company formed by Investors
Overseas Services, the mutual fund complex which was formerly
headed by New Jersey businessman Robert Vesco.


A Daily Telegraph report
said the sum was allegedly held
by three London banks
David Samuel Trust, Societe
General (France) and the
National Westminster Bank -
on behalf of Property
Resources Ltd., a Bahamian
company.
Mr. Justice Biightman
gr.aiwu t1r., freeze uLaer to
Global Natural Resources
Properties Ltd., Dr. Rolf
Fetscher and Mr. Kuna Beck,
all three shareholders in
Investment Properties
International Ltd., whose
assets were transferred to
Property Resources last year.
With regard to David Samuel
Trust and the National
Westminster, the judge agreed
to modifications which would
allow them to invest the funas
in the London inter-bank
market to the best advantage.
Mr. John Balcombe, Q.C.,
representing the shareholder,
said Investment Properties
International was formed in
Canada in 1969 by IOS.
The company raised $100
million from the public and
others. Last June, The
Telegraph said, Investment
Properties International and a
Bahamian company, Value
Capital Ltd. both controlled by
Canadian Norman P. LeBlanc,
were merged and their assets
transferred to Property
Resources.
Value Capital put up assets
worth $27 million, a
transaction now being attacked
in the Bahamian courts, and
Investment Properties Inter-
national transferred assets
worth $93 million, of which
$50 million was in cash.
It is part of that $50 million
which is now being held by the
PAUL THOMPSON & L.W.
MAJOR PROMOTED TO
ASST COMMISSIONERS
THE PROMOTION OF Mr.
Paul R. Thompson, former
Superintendent of Police, to
Assistant Commissioner, is one
of a number of police
promotions disclosed today.
Mr. Thompson's
appointment became effective
January 1, as did that of Mr. L.
W. Major, former
Superintendent of Police, who
has been named Assistant
Commissioner.
Mr. Edney Johnson, former
Deputy Superintendent of
Police, was promoted to Acting
Superintendent effective March
19 and effective from May 7
Superintendent D. T. Hanna
will take over the duties of
Acting Assistant Commissioner
of Police.

NEW SHIPMENT

RATTAN
FURNITURE

DOLLY MAIRN FliTiE
FREEPORT ONLY


three London banks.
Mr. Balcombe said the
shareholders had strong reasons
to believe that some of the
board of Property Resources
and Mr. LeBlanc and his
associates intended to use the
company's money for their
personal interests.
The Telegraph said that
eariy this month $4.5 million
of Property Resources' $40
million deposits in London
were withdrawn from David
Samuel Trust and transferred
to a banking firm, the
Columbus Trust Company in
the Bahamas.
It was claimed in Court that
Costa Rican government bonds
were bought with this money
from Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank which was indirectly
controlled by Mr. LeBlanc.
Allegedly of the $4.5 million
plus $400,000 added by the
bank, two million went to a
Panamanian company for the
account of a Bahamian
company in the LeBlanc group,
$900,000 was retained by
Bahamas Commonwealth and
$2 million went to Mr. LeBlanc
himself.
The judge gave the banks
and Property Resources leave
to apply to the court to have
the Order discharged or varied.
On April 10, three days
before the English Court
Order, Columbus Trust filed a
writ in the Bahamas Supreme
Court against the David Samuel
Trust Company, claiming
$31.7 million with respect to a
demand deposit with that
bank.
WRONGFULLY REFUSED
Columbus Trust president
Donald Bruce Aberle claimed
in the writ that David Samuel
"wrongfully refused to pay to
Columbus Trust through the
defendant's agent, Barclays
Bank International Ltd." the
sum of $31.7 million.
In the affidavit filed with
the writ Mr. Aberle claimed
that his company had been
involved in banking
transactions with the
defendant on a regular basis
since 1969.
The last transaction was
concluded with the London
firm on March 14 when $5
million was paid over to
Columbus through the Nassau
branch of Barclays
International.
On April 9 when a formal
demand was made by
Columbus Trust to Barclays
International for the $31.7
million balance on demand
deposit with David Samuel, the
local company was refused the
monies "in breach of the
agreement."
The writ claims that the
Bahamas Supreme Court has
jurisdiction in the matter since
the transaction and agreement
were executed here and the
agreement specified that the
sums be paid on demand by
the defendant's agent, Barclays
International. Nassau.
(T SEE VESCO STORY
THIS PAGE)


Transport Minister Darrell
Rolle met with members of the
Bahamas Taxicab Co-Operative
Union in the Taxico Union
Hall on Wulff Road on
Thursday night.
lie is reported to have
outlined transportation
problems as seen by his
Ministry, and disclosed
tentative plans for dealing with
the problems. Sources said he
gave the cab drivers until the
end of July to come up with
alternative proposals.
The Minister's proposal,
which has drawn most fire
from the unionists, was for the
introduction of a scheduled
bus service at the airport. One
of the reasons reportedly given
was to provide cheap
transportation to and from the
city for low-income out
islanders visiting New
Providence.
One taximan told The
Tribune:
"The Government is really
looking for trouble. They gotta
be looking for trouble.
"We are quite sure the way
Government is pushing this
now it gotta be because
somebody in the Government
wants it. We believe somebody
got shares in it, but we don't
see no work for buses to do
out here.
STILL WRONG
"If it was wrong in 1958,
when the Prime Minister
himself said you can't put bus
and taxi together, it's wrong
today. We believe we're getting
the dirty end of the stick. We
are responsible for this
Government. We had our
wheels hard by the
Government, but since they
come to power we getting'the
worse end of the stick.
"Even when the UBP was in
power they didn't try to do
this. They tried to pull
something on us once, but we
sat down and talked and fixed
it up," the driver commented.
Many of the taximen who
spoke with The Tribune
referred with bitterness to the
setting up of the Emerald
Green Sightseeing Company.
In 1970 several Cabinet
Ministers led by Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling met with the
union to urge setting up a
union-owned bus company to
handle the large groups of
tourists expected to pour in
with the advent of the Boeing
747 "Jumbo" jet service in
Nassau. (The Jumbo has yet to
put in an appearance as a
scheduled flight).
The plan was for union
members to have ownership of
the bus line, so they would
profit from it. In addition, the
buses were only to be a
back-up to the taxi fleet, to
handle overflows.
As it turned out, Emerald
Green's first share issues were
too expensive for the majority
of the union members, and
even though the share price has
dropped, a few persons,
including union officials and
even some non-unionists, have
maintained personal control of
the operation, the taximen
claimed.
COMPETITION
The buses have been
competing with, rather than
complementing the taxi fleet,
members have charged.
"They fooled us with
Emerald Green," one driver
said, "but they won't fool us
this time."
Another said, "as it stands,
there are 404 taxis, about the
same number of tour cars and


livery cars, Emerald Green and
the hacks, people hiring out in
their private car. As it stands, if
you put buses out here it will
destroy all the things taximen
have investments in. We cannot
possibly survive if they put a
bus service to the airport.
"Right now," he said, "after
spending eight hours out here
you hardly get $20 a day.
Buses out here will be a
disaster for taxi drivers.
"When they put Emerald
Green on the Road they said
they expected large numbers of
tourists to flow in and the taxis
wouldn't be able to meet it.
But we haven't got those
people coming in and Emerald
Green is taking business from
the taximen."
One driver declared "if they
don't want civil war they
better don't bother with
putting no buses out here. The
taximen made this Government
and the taximen can break this
Government.
"If they put the buses on
well do just like what they did
down in Puerto Rico: block off
the whole place.
STAND UP
"We stand up and take it
when they put 100 more taxis
on the road. We stand up and
take it when they put those
self-drive stands right by the
gate. We stand up and take it
when they put Emerald Green
on the road. We stand up and
take it when it cost me $127
now to put my car and myself
on the road for a year. We
stand up and take it when they
tell us not to put up our fares.
"But we aren't going to
stand up and take it when they
put more buses on the road."
One driver theorised "they
trying to pressurise us off the
road. Somebody in there
scared of the power we have.
We aren't against Emerald
Green if it operate the way it
supposed to. But we got some
greedy people in there.
"We love this Government
and we made this
Government," he said. "But we
aren't going to let Government
bring no buses on this airport
to take the bread from our
mouths.
"Our backs are against the
wall. When they bring those
buses here we going to block
this airport off."
BLOCK ROAD
Another cab man declared:
"I will tell anybody, we will
block up the road if any buses
come out here."
"I am bitterly against
buses," said another. "I don't
even want to hear nothing
about buses."
One driver suggested that, if
Government was worried about
poor people coming from the
out islands, "they should make
the airlines take ten or 15
dollars off the fares."
lie added, however, "if you
pay $60 to and from
Mayaguana you think they
don't have two or three dollars
in their pocket to get
uptown?"
It was pointed out that two
or more persons in a taxi
would pay no more than
$2.50 each.
Further, it was pointed out
that when an out islander came
in and genuinely had no money
for taxi-fare, someone would
always be willing to take them
into town without charge.
"We always been doing that
and we still doing it." a driver
said.
Another suggested "we
prefer taking a dollar off the
fare to them putting buses out
here."


SALATHIEL H. THOMPSON
.. at his desk today


Robert Vesco & associates


now Costa Rican citizens &


reportedly buy out Gulf Oil

FORMER IOS CHAIRMAN ROBERT VESCO, closely linked
with the Bahamas, has reportedly obtained Costa Rican
citizenship, The Miami Herald said today.
The disclosure appeared have invested in the San
under the by-line of Marlise ('ristobal Ilolding Company,
Simons of the Washington Post founded and partly owned by
Service. President Figueres, it is
It said that Costa Rica's reported.
immigration office had The Vesco group and
confirmed passports had been President Figueres and his
granted to Mr. Vesco and advisors spent the summer of
Norman Le Blanc, a director of 1972 charting a plan for a
Bahamas Commonwealth self-governing, international
Bank; Milton Meissner, Ulrich free money zone with schemes
Strickler, Stanley Graze, Frank for banks, corporations and
Beatty and Richard Clay, all trusts. The Ilerald said.
Vesco associates. WALLED-IN
The sudden sale of the Gulf This zone literally would be
Oil concession including 40 a walled-in area near the
service stations and a sea airport, with business and
terminal has sparked off residential districts. The area
speculation that Mr. Vesco has would be entirely
been making further purchases self-goveir.ing, implying that
in Costa Rica, The Herald said. only approved companies and
The 37-year-old New Jersey employees could be admitted
businessman is presently living and that even Costa Ricans
in the Central American state would need permission to enter
and is said to have pumped the haven.
$61.1 million into that country Publication of the free-zone
in the past few months, scheme created a national
MAIN ISSUE scandal, the Herald said.
His presence has involved Congress deputies said Costa
Costa Rica in the IOS scandal Rica would "sell its democracy
and has made him the main to a bunch of foreigners,"
campaign issue for next year's protest letters were circulated
presidential elections, The and when a petition was signed
Herald said. oy a large majority of deputies
Mr. Vesco is a close friend of the project was buried as fast
Costa Rica's president Jose as it was born.
Figures, and this is said to With the Securities Ex-
have aided his success. change Commission fraud
According to The Herald Mr. charges against Vesco, Costa
Vesco first became acquainted Ricans have made an election
with Costa Rica through Clovis issue of his connection with
Mcalpin, a 55-year-old Texan the president.
once based in the Bahamas. Nevertheless President
Mcalpin was recently Figueres continued to defend
accused of defrauding mutual him, claiming that Mr. Vesco
funds of $28 million by the has been persecuted because he
German Security holders employed his money in
Association (GSIIA). lie has developing countries rather
been flourishing in Costa Rica than in the finance
since 1968, the Herald reports. corporations listed on the U.S.
Both Mcalpin and Vesco Stock Exchange.


Lord Grey, former Governor,


remembers Star of Bahamas


GREETINGS have been
received by the Star of the
Bahamas Charity Guide No. 35
on the occasion of their 29th
annual convention from Lord
Grey, former governor of the
Bahamas.
The Charity Guide has done
social work among Bahamian
youth for the past 33 years.
They sponsor annual summer
camps at Whale Cay for boys
and girls. Their 29th
convention will open at 8 p.m.
on Tuesday, April 24, at
Transfiguration Baptist
Church, Market and Vesey
Streets.
Lord Grey, now Governor of
Northern Ireland, has written:
"Please give my best greetings
and those of Lady Grey at the
opening of the 29th annual
convention. Particularly to all
of the honorary presidents and
supporters who have been such
good friends to the Star of the
Bahamas.
"We remember with much
joy the times when we were
able to be with you and to see
for ourselves the good spirit
which your work and that of
others have produced. We shall
think of you all on April 24
and wish the 29th annual
convention great success."
The Rev. Charles Henry
Thompson will be honoured at
the convention for


"outstanding religious and
social service given to the
people of the Bahamas." liHe
will be presented with a scroll
of honour at the convention.
The Transfiguration Baptist
Choir, St. John's Baptist Choir,
St. Paul's Baptist Choir and
Bethell Baptist Choir will
participate in the programme.
The Rev. Prince A. Hepburn,
J.P., is grand deputy, Mr. Percy
E. Christie is chairman, and Mr.
Carl Holmes is convention
chairman "
BFY GROUP TO
FREEPORT
BAHAMAS Federation of
Youth president Sammy Bain
is to lead a 20-man BFY group
to Freeport April 19-23 to
discuss the formation of a
Freeport branch of the
organisation with youth leaders
in Grand Bahama.
A rally has been slated for
7 30 p.m. April 21 at the
Outdoor Living Centre on
Queen's Highway. Grand
Bahama M.P. Kendal
Nottage, West End and Bimini
M.P Henry Bowen and youth
leaders from New Providence
and Grand Bahama are
scheduled to speak.
Imnal plans for the trip are
to be discussed at a meeting in
St. Agnes schoolroom at 8 p.m.
Wednesday.


Salathiel Thompson is



named new



Police Commissioner

DEPUTY POLICE COMMISSIONER Salathiel H. Thompson.
55, has been named to succeed Mr J1 H. Hindmarnh as Police
Commissioner when Mr. Hindmarsh completes his tour of duty
on May 31, The Cabinet Office announced today.


Mr. Hindmarsh will be
returning to the United
Kingdom.
Mr. Thompson, whose
appointment takes effect June
1, was born at Bannerman
Town, Eleuthera on January
16, 1918 and received his
education at Whymns Bight,
Eleuthera, and the Fasterni
Senior School, Nassau.
The new Police
Commissioner has spent over
36 years in the Police Force.
Hie joined as a recruit constable
on October II1, 1937 and a
year later was posted to the
Criminal Investigation
Department where he served
for 15 years, rising through the
ranks to sergeant in 1951
Mr. Thompson served as
Court Prosecutor between
1953 and 1955. On the
resignation of Inspector
Alleyne, the Police Training
School Instructor, Mr.
Thompson was transferred to
the Training School and
assumed the duties of Training
School Instructor, serving until
1957.
During this period he
attended a one month training
course in Kingston, Jamaica
and was promoted to the rank
of Inspector in 1956.
Following his service as
Training School Instructor, Mr.
Thompson returned ,o his old
job as Court Prosecutor,
serving until 1961. During this
period he was promoted to
Chief Inspector in 1958 and
Assistant Superintendent in
1961.
From 1961 to 1965 Mr.
Thompson served as
Commanding Officer at
Southern and Central Police
Divisions. He was promoted to
Deputy Superintendent in
1962.
Named Superintendent of
the New Providence District in
1965, Mr. Thompson was
shortly after transferred to
Grand Bahama as the
Commanding Officer of Grand
Bahama Division, and was
promoted to Assistant
Commissioner in 1967.
ASSISTANT
In 1968 he returned to
Nassau and assumed duties as
Assistant Commissioner of the
New Providence District. The
following year he was
promoted to Senior Assistant
Commissioner and later in the
same year was appointed
Acting Deputy Commissioner,
New Providence.
In February 1970 Mr.
Thompson attended a Security
and Intelligence Training
Course in London followed by
a Command Course at the
Police College, Dishforth,
England. He was promoted to
Deputy Commissioner during
this period.
On his return to the
Bahamas in June 1970, Mr.
Thompson was again
transferred to Grand Bahama
as Commanding Officer where
he served until October 1971,
when he returned to Nassau
and assumed his present duties
as Deputy Commissioner of
Police.
Mr. Thompson was awarded
the Colonial Police Long
Service Medal in 1955 after
completing 18 years, the
Colonial Police Medal in 1965
for meritorious service and the
Queen's Police Medal in 1971
for distinguished service.

FLAMINGO AIRLINES
SUED
SOUTH ELEUTHFRA
properties Limited, represented
by the firm of Isaacs, Johnson
and Thompson, have filed a
writ in the Supreme Court
against Flamingo Airlines Ltd.
The locally operated airline
is being sued for $6,063.20 by
South Eleuthera Properties
Ltd., representing the amount
of work done and services
provided by that company to
the airline at its request.
The writ was filed Monday.


SENATOR KNOWLES

WON'T SAY HE'S

NEW CHIEF JUSTICE
I \1)1 I'l NI) NT Senator
Leonard .1 KniiwI s today
declined coimnnt' ul irp .ite'd
reports that lie s t
appointed ('hict Justice h lie
Bahiarns onl thv retireinc: t ol
Sir Gordon Bryce shortly'
before independence day. July
10.
The reports gained further
weight this week. as Sen.
Knowles was seen installed
behind a desk in the Supreme
Court near the judge's bench,
apparently observing pro-
ceedings and occasionally
taking notes
Contacted by the Tribune,
Sen Knowles a practising
attorney in the chambers of
Iliggs and Johnson, said "I'd
rather not say anything 1 think
probably your best bet is to
talk to the Minister. Mr.
Adderley."
The Minister o ( External
Affairs. Paul L Adderley,
whose portfolio includes the
judiciary, was in a
Cabinet meeting and could not
be contacted.
Sen. Knowles is a iorn'.r r
president of the Senate. It was
when he was replaced in that
post by Sen. Gerald Cash
while still retaining his Senate
seat in October last year that
rumours of his appointment as
Chief Justice on independence
gained momentum.
There was general agreement
that on independence Sir
Gordon, an Englishman, would
be replaced by a Bahnmian.
Sen. Knowles was tipped as the
choice.


Calsey Johnson

now ZNS acting

Freeport manager

(ALSIFY JOHNSON, radio
statio-) ZNS staff member for
the past 14 years, has been
appointed acting manager of
Radio Bahamas Northern
Service. Grand Bahama. The
announcement was made
Monday by Senator the lion.
Milo B. Butler, Jr., chairman of
the Broadcasting Corporation.
Mr. Johnson joined ZNS as a
news reporter and was
promoted to acting news editor
in 1966. lie was confirmed in
that post a year later.
Among his assignments as a
news reporter he has covered
the Commonwealth games in
Jamaica in 1966 and Prirne
Minister Pindling's official visit
to Boston in 1968. lie has also
covered the opening of new
tourism offices in London,
England, New York and
Toronto, Canada.
During his employment he
has completed a two-month
course in news editing at ZBM
radio and television. Bermuda,
and also attended Ryerson
Polytechnical Institute in
Toronto, from 1i969 to 1971.
where he completed a course in
broadcast journalism and radio
and television production.
BRAZIL CLAMPS DOWN
ON PUBLICATIONS
BiItASILIA. AI'II. 17 (A'P)
ira/il ias stliffrned n already tight
.enMsorship ', ,i'temi 1111 written and
sp<)kein information reaching the
public hb eTffectively assuming veto
power nf the circulation of all
foreign and national magazines.



S DWF


,'


|5


M-


ITh?











2 wiig ra uame


L





S
S
S
I


NOTICE



PEAl ASSEANIIE 00.11.
LONDON, ENGLAND
announces the appointment of



GENERAL AGENT IN THE BAHAMAS


FIRE- HOMEOWNERS COMMERCIAL I
AUTO and MARINE


OUT ISLAND TRADERS BUILDING
Phone 3-2504 or 4-1341 -- P. 0. Box ES 6019


FRAGILE PEACE CRACKING


S.Viets cross into


FORMER IRA

CHIEF ENDS


Cambodia,US resume JAIL TERM


BODIES OF CRASH VICTIMS RETURNED TO SOMERSET
BRISTOL. ENGLAND, APRIL 17 (AP) The bodies of 106 air crash
victims, killed last week when a British charter airliner flew into a Swiss
mountainside, were brought back to Bristol Tuesday.
The coffins were flown aboard an airliner belonging to Invicta
International Airlines, the company that owned the crashed plane.
Most of the victims were women and children from four Somerset
villagess near Bristol Axbridge, Congresbury, Wrington and Cheddar.
Ihe pl.,ne crashed in a blizzard after over-shooting Basel airport.
Thirty-nine persons survived the disaster. The passengers were on a day trip
to Itasel trade fair.
tlie aircraft which brought the coffins back landed at Bristol Airport
shortly after 6 a.m. The caskets were transferred to military trucks and
taken to the nearby Royal Air Force field at l.ocking.
A base spokesman said relatives would claim the coffins later.
I uneral arrangements for the dead have not yet been finalized
PICASSO BURIED. NO RELIGIOUS SERVICE
VAJVIl'.NAI((;UES. I RANCI: F(APl) Pablo Picasso was laid to rest in
the g:udeni of his chateau here Monday in a short, simple and absolutely
private funeral, friends reported.
They said the coffin of the painter, who died April 8. was carried by
four representatives of the municipal council of the little village from the
chapel of the castle to the grave in the garden, opposite the front entrance.
Picasso's widow, Jacqueline, and a group of family members stood by as
the cofflin was lowered into the grave. No religious service took place.
After standing with head bowed for a few instants in front of the grave,
Jacqueline led the mourners into the chateau.
KISSINGER TO TALK WITH HANOI ENVOYS DENIED
WASHINGTON (AP) Presidential adviser Henry Kissinger Tuesday
denied a published report that he might go back to Paris within 10 days
for discussions with Hanoi representatives related to the Laotian bombing.
"I have no plans to go back to Paris," he said. "I'm not saying it
couldn't happen but nothing immediate."
DEATH OF SAIGON'S MOST INFLUENTIAL PAPER
SAIG;ON (AP) Saigon's most influential newspaper declared its death
Tuesday after 2/2 years, saying it does not possess 'adequate conditions' to
continue the role of an information medium. It did not say what
conditions it lacks.
The newspaper. Tin Song Daily, has been widely regarded by western
correspondents as a mouth-piece for President Nguyen Van Thieu's
government and they generally comb it to see what the presidential palace
has to say without issuing an official communique.
Thicu's closest adviser. ionang Duc Nha, has been linked to the paper as
its main source of information. Nha is now Commissioner General of State
for Informationm and thIus has power over the whole information structure
in South Vietnam.
The end of Tin Song came as 'an inevitable matter because the general
situation has come to a different stage in which it feels it does not possess
adequate conditions to continue the mission of an information media,' said
the paper in a note bidding goodbye to its readers.
Political observers said the paper decided to close down because it has
fulfilled its mission to reflect Thieu's views in war time and there is no
need for it to exist now that a cease-fire has been achieved in Vietnam.
The paper's publisher and editor, Mrs. Phung Thi Hanh, 31, has denied
that I in Song is controlled by the government.
CHINA RUSSIA'S No. ONE FOREIGN POLICY PROBLEM
MOSCOW (AP) Pravda assailed China Sunday as an International
troublemaker, and praised the United States for its deepening cooperation
with Russia.
Commentator Viktor Mayevsky said Peking's policy was "imbued with
great-power chauvinism and anti-Sovietism."
The Chinese, he said, are bent on spreading discord in Europe and Asia
and blocking Soviet Japanese understanding.
Mayevsky said the Chinese used the recent Asian economic commission
as a forum for "new slanderous attacks on the Leninist foreign policy of
the U.S.S.R."
Mayevsky put Soviet relations with America in sharp contrast with
Russa's problems with Its populous Communist neighbour.
Recent meetings of Soviet and American doctors and the mixed science
and technology commission exemplified for Mayevsky "the deepening of
Soviet American cooperation in different fields."
In addition, Mayevsky singled out last week's $8 billion fertilizer deal
with the U.S. firm Occidental Petroleum as "an important event in the
history of the trade and economic ties between the two countries."
Turning to President Nixon's trade bill, Pravda said with unconcealed
approval that "the President reminded the Congress of the signing of tie
Soviet-American trade agreement and declared himself in favour of
according the Soviet Union most-favoured-nation status."
The agreement, signed last Oct. 18, committed the United States to
extend most-favoured-nation status to the Russians.
The Pravda editorialist said "such an approach to the development of
Soviet American trade is justified. It acknowledges mutual profitability."
I'ravda made a vague mention of "reactionary forces attempting to turn
Soviet-Aimerican relations back to the cold war," but said this approach "is
rejected by the public."
Mayevsky's editorial reflected the abiding concern with China as the No.
I tfoeigni policy problem and the Kremlin's urgent attempts to isolate the
Chinese in the world community.
QUAKE KILLS AT LEAST ELEVEN IN COSTA RICA
SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA (AP) At least II persons died in an
earthquake that struck the area of Tilaran, Guanacaste Province, about 70
air miles northwest of here Saturday, according to ham radio reports
reaching this city.
Guanacaste Governor Victor Julio Roman said there were two
earthquakes, the strangest about 0855GMT Saturday. which struck the
Guanacaste mountain range from Puntarenas on the Gulf of Nicoya to the
Arenal volcano near Tilaran.
Police here said the epicentre of the quake was in Guanacaste Province.
The dead were reported in Palma de Tilaran and Rio Chiquito de Arenal,
both in the area around the city of Tilaran. About 20,000 people live in
the province of Tilaran which covers 632 square kilometers of the region.
Ten of the dead were in the family of Lindor Chavez which perished
when their home in Rio Chiquito de Arenal collapsed, the ham operators
reported. The town is near the Arena volcano.
Manuel de Jesus Chavez, a child, died in Palma de Tilaran when he was
hit on the head by a large rock jarred loose by the quake, the radio
operators said.
Palma de Tilaran is a small farming town north of Tilaran.
BITTER BATTLE TO FIX EEC FARM PRICES
LUXEMBOURG (AP)-The bitter battle over higher farm prices in the
European Economic Community (EEC) resumed Monday when the
Council of Agriculture ministers met for a two-day session to try to thrash
out a common agriculture policy.
Britain and the United States are both adamant in opposing higher food
prices for Europe.
The U.S. Agriculture Secretary, Earl L. Butz, said in Paris last Friday
that significant price increases would be 'unfortunate both for the United
States and for the EEC itself.'
"The EEC farm policy is costly and must change,' he added.
Britain's Agriculture Minister Joseph (;odber told newsmen before
Monday's meeting: 'I think each country has got to look after its own
interests. That is what I propose to do.' But he said that 'the Community
position must be a compromise and that is what we must all seek.'


Sharp fighting was reported
deeper inside Cambodia
between government troops
and, Communist forces along
Highway I east of Phnom
Penh. Thirty-two Cambodian
soldiers, including three top
officers, were reported killed.
American warplanes are
being used in Cambodia, where
enemy troops are closing in on
Phnom Penh.
About 25 South Vietnamese
armoured vehicles wheeled
across the South Vietnamese
border into Cambodia
following intelligence reports
that a Communist division had
moved into a cluster of
boulder-strewn hills rising out
of the border flatlands.
Despite witnesses accounts
to the contrary, some local
commanders and Saigon
command spokesmen ldeny
their forces have crossed the
frontier. The border was later
sealed off to newsmen.
"We are conducting a
screening operation," said Col.
Iloang Due Ninh, who
commands South Vietnamese
forces in four border provinces.
IIANOI TROOPS
Ninh reported his troops had
captured a North Vietnamese
sergeant and his interrogation
revealed that elements of
Ilanoi's First Division had
moved into the hills just inside
Cambodia.
Ninh maintained that his
forces have not crossed into
Cambodia since the Jan. 27
ceasefire, but he did not say
where the North Vietnamese
sergeant was taken prisoner.
Under the terms of the
ceasefire agreement, the United
States, South Vietnam, the
Viet Cong and North Vietnam
are to end all military
operations in Cambodia and
Laos and withdraw troops
from both countries.
A cease-fire went into effect
in Laos on Feb. 22 but there
has been no truce agreement in
Cambodia and heavy fighting
continues.
The United States and
South Vietnam charge that
North Vietnamese troops still
are fighting alongside native
Khmer Rouge insurgents,
Cambodia's equivalent of the
Viet Cong.
COMMUNIST DENIAL
The Communist side denies
it.
Newsmen who reached the
border at Tinh Bien before the
ban was imposed saw armoured
personnel carriers maneuvering
across the dried up rice
paddies. They wheeled back
and forth across the frontier,
crossing about half a mile into
Cambodia on either side of
Highway 2 which leads to the
Cambodian capital, Phnotm
Penh, 65 miles to the north.
Helicopter gunships hovered
above them.
Officers in the field reported
they had had no contact with
Communist forces.
Fifteen truckloads iof
government troops in full
battle gear were seen moving
toward the border from the li
provincial capital of Chau 1)oc.


but there was no evidence here
of a massive build-up or
preparations for a deep thrust
into Cambodia at this time.
Field reports said the first
crossings were made Friday at
Tien Binh. a canalside village
125 miles west of Saigon.
lThe Viet Cong denounced
the incursion as a "Blunt and
very dangerous act." Its radio
liberation claimed the border
crossing was ordered by the
United States and "criminally
violates the independence,
unification, sovereignty,
neutrality and territorial
integrity of Cambodia, as well
as the Paris peace agreement."
SHARP FIGHTING
Lt. C('ol. Le Trung Hien,
chief spokesman for the Saigon
command, reported sharp
fighting erupted at the
weekend but claimed it was on
the Vietnamese side of the
border, near the frontier town
of Hlong Ngu, 27 miles
northwest of here and 75 miles
from Saigon.
Government troops were
said to have beaten off a series
of infantry attacks in the
border area, killing 22 enemy
soldiers for the loss of three
dead and 38 wounded.
Cambodia's Khmer Rouge
and North Vietnamese forces
struck only six miles from the
Centre of Phnom Pehn on
Sunday night, plastering
suburban Takhmau with about
70 rounds of mortar and
recoilless refle fire.
Communist-led units were
reported dug in south of
Takhmau, along highway 30,
the closest their entrenchments
have come to Phnom Penh.
Cambodian government
units were awaiting U. S. air
strikes to blast them loose.
BLOCKADE
Three oil tankers and five
barges reached Phnom Penh on
Sunday night to ease the city's
fuel shortage. It was the third
convoy to negotiate the
Mekong River in eight days.
One ammunition barge was
sunk by enemy fire near the
rocket-battered South
Vietnamese town of Tan Chau,
shortly before the convoy
crossed the border.
East of Phnom Penh,
Communist command troops
once again closed Highway 1,
which the government reported
open Saturday after a
three-week operation which
relied heavily on U. S. air
power.
A Phnom I'enh dispatch said
a Cam hod ia n brigade
commander anid two other
colonels were killed along with
21) of their men Monday in an
ambush on Hlighway 1.
'The men were assigned to
the 2nd brigade of the 2nd
infantry division and their
deaths were regarded as a sharp
blow to the C('ambodians.
Despite the cease-fire in
Laos. Pro-ConInmmunist Pathet
Lan rebels and North
Vietnamese troops with
mortars and artillery overran
I hrcc Laotian government
positions in the northeastern
sector of the countlt


"BAHAMAS GAS"

WE WILL BE

CLOSED
FOR THE


Easter Holldag

For 4 days from 5:00 p.m. Thursday, 19th April
Until 8:00 a.m. Tuesday, 24th April.

PLEASE ORDER YOUR GAS EARLY


"BAHAMAS GAS"
THOMPSON BOULEVARD. OAKES FIELD
NASSAU, PHONE: 56401


ROYAL MAIL REGULAREFREIGHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

SERVICE FROM

LMES LIMITED U.K.TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY&Co.,Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


bombing over Laos


TINH BIEN, Vietnam (AP)-South Vietnamese armoured
vehicles and helicopters swept back and forth across the
Cambodian border near here Monday.


KILLINGS IN MILAN AND ROME


Neo-Fascists gaining strength



in Italy racked by violence

ROME (AP) Italy's neo-Fascists, heirs to the ill-fated dictatorial regime of the late Benito
Mussolini, burst back into the headlines in recent days with killings in Milan and Rome.


DUBLIN ( A P)--Sean
MacStiofain, a former
commander of guerrilla
gunmen in Northern Ireland,
left jail here Monday,
weakened but still demanding
that British troops get out of
the north.
"I still stand for the same as
I did when I went to prison,"
MacStiofain told newsmen
before driving off to an
undisclosed location.
Whether he returned to the
top leadership of the outlawed
Irish Republican Army,
however, remains to be seen.
MacStiofain, 44, lost face in
the guerrilla movement by
vowing to starve himself to
death in jail unless he was
released. Instead, he accepted
first liquid, and, after 59 days,
food. He served nearly five
months of a six-month
sentence for IRA membership
and was freed early for good
conduct.
His post as chief of staff of
the IRA's militant provisional
wing is thought to have been
taken by David O'Connell, a
former schoolteacher.
"I am not well physically,
but in good spirits,"
MacStiofain said. lIe looked
pale and drained from his
abortive hunger strike.
In northern Ireland, plans
went ahead to reinforce the
British role on both the
political and economic fronts.
William Whitelaw, Britain's
chief administrator in the
province, announced that
elections to a new local
Parliament would be held June
28. This assembly will replace
the former Protestant-run
legislature. It will give the
Roman Catholic minority a
greater voice in local affairs,
but the real power to run the
province will remain in
London.
On the economic front,
Courtaulds, the British textile
group, announced it was
building a new plant near
Londonderry that would
employ 1,500 people and cost
about $62 million. It will be
one of the biggest factories in
Northern Ireland.
TANGENTIAL vs
PERPENDICULAR PISTONS
PAU. FRANCE (AP) A French
engineer said today he had asked
for a patent on a motor whose
pistons move at a tangent instead of
perpendicularly.
Guy Constant, 36, a professor of
electrical mechanics and industrial
automation, explained that the
traditional perpendicular movement
of the pistons develops only a small
percentage of the energy created'
by the explosion ot the fuel. Ine
tangential pistons produce a greater
power for the same cylinder
capacity, he said.


included Vittorio Loi, the
22-year-old son of Duilio Loi, a
former world junior
welterweight boxing champion.
Loi, his lawyer said, told
police MSI leaders had been
often using him and other
Milanese youngsters to stir up
disorders. But, Loi said, it was
MSI's policy to discover any
connection later with anyone
caught by police.
ACCUSATIONS
These accusations echoed
those of another rightist
youngster, Nico Azzi, who was
arrested in Genoa after he
injured himself in an abortive
attempt to set off a powerful
bomb on the Turin-Rome
express train 10 days ago. Azzi
told police the attempt was
part of a broader plan to bring


chaos to the nation.
After Loi's confession,
police were looking for Piero
de Andreis, who was
photographed walking arm in
arm with MSI Sen. Ciccio
Franco in the Milan
demonstration.
Franco was the leader of
many months of riots and
destruction in Reggio Calabria,
in the south, in 1970 and
1971.


NEW
PANT SUITS
FOR TRAVEL 1i


ChristSt.. near Bay
Ph: 2-8394


10 many the climate of
violence and fear recalled the
chaotic days preceding
Mussolini's rise to power 50
years ago.
In Milan a young policeman
was killed Thursday by a hand
grenade thrown during a
demonstration staged by the
neo-Fascist Italian Social
Movement. Two rightists have
been arrested.
In Rome Monday two sons
of an MSI official were killed
when gasoline was poured
under their apartment door
and set afire, allegedly by
leftists. The official, his wife
and two other children were
injured in the fire.
Judges and deputies called
on the government to enforce a
law which makes it a crime to
revive Mussolini's Fascist Party
in any form.
Adm. Gino Birindelli, who
resigned as head of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization's
Southern European allied
forces to become a deputy in
Parliament for the MSI, said he
would quit the party if it were
proved that it was "politically
or morally" responsible for the
death of the Milan policeman.
One of the two right-wing
extremists arrested in the
killing of the policeman said he
acted on directions from
persons close to MSI Members
of Parliament.
Police said unknown persons
caught Mario Mattei, 48, his
wife and six children asleep
when they poured gasoline into
their home and set it ablaze.
DEATH NOTE
Police found a note saying,
"Death to Mattei. Proletarian
justice." This, they said,
pointed to left-wing extremists
who twice this month had
bombed the MSI offices Mattei
headed in a Rome workers'
district.
It was the first time that an
MSI official died in political
reprisal. It highlighted the
exasperation of some leftist
quarters who believe the
coalition government of
Christian Democrat Giulio
Andreotti and political parties
are doing too little to stop the
strengthening of Fascist
influence in the nation.
Those arrested in Milan

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


I
I
Lt


HELP


WANTED

PARADISE ISLAND LIMITED requires one Pastry
Chef to take complete charge of pantry. Will be
responsible for all pastries (french style especially).
Must be able to supervise production for variety of
restaurants and to Instruct pastry cooks to maintain
high standards of quality and presentation.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Apply to Personnel Department or call 5-7511 for
appointment.


NOTICE




PUBLIC AUCTION


A QUANTITY OF MISCELLANEOUS GOODS
WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION,
GOVERNMENT WAREHOUSE, ARAWAK CAY
WEDNESDAY APRIL 18th, 1973, AT 10:00 A.M.


By

Belgrave Auctioneers


TRY IT-YOU'LL LIKE IT!


WOLFSCHM DT

THE GENUINE VODKA


IMPORTED AND DISTRIBUTED BY


BAHAMAS BLENDERS, LIMITED


Tuesday, April 17, 1973.


W7t. 7T2*4ht-











Tuesday, April 17. 1973.


(bT Uribunr
NULLIus ADDICrUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTIm
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-19 72
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1 ?72 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

EDITORIAL

Talk is cheap


By ETIENNE DUPUCHt
I WALKED to the nearby shopping centre this morning to
make my daily purchases from the market
I was alarmed on my way back to the hotel to see two small
fire engines outside the building. They were clanking their bells
furiously.
There seemed to be an unusually large number of cars in this
normally quiet area and I got the feeling that the engines had
been caught in a traffic congestion.
This was unusual because traffic is supposed to clear the way
to let fire engines and ambulances through.
Was the hotel really on fire ... and would I be able to reach my
, room to rescue the articles I had completed for dispatch toThe
" Tribune this week end?

A closer look revealed that the engines had not stopped. They
were moving slowly towards me with all their bells making an
uproarious noise.
Trailing behind was a long line of cars, some of them flying
streamers as though they were engaged in a festive occasion.
As the engines drew nearer I was able to read a sign posted on
the side of the body.
This sign urged the people of Coral Gables to "turn out and
vote on Tuesday".
An election of some kind is to be held in this city on Tuesday.
The cars trailing the engines carried the candidates who are
seeking election to various public offices and their supporters.

As the procession moved slowly forward each of the candidates
leaned far out of their cars to wave to me. They must have felt I
belonged and was a potential voter.
Each in turn I gave a friendly salute with my walking stick.
Then I came to the quiet of my apartment ... and felt how
glorious it is not to be involved.

This morning's Miami Herald carried an interesting bit on its
"Around The Americas" page about Prime Minister Pindling and
External Affairs Minister Paul Adderley. It carried the heading:
"Bahamas: U.S. Treaty Poses No Problems" and was illustrated
with a sorry looking picture of Mr. Pindling.

The story revealed that the Anglo-American treaties by which
the U. S. occupies bases in the Bahamas will have to be
re-negotiated.
This was not a surprise ... it was expected.

It was also revealed that Mr. Pindling and Mr. Adderley will be
visiting Castro in Cuba.
"We don't have any plans to talk to Cuba on anything other
than sea boundaries and fishing rights," Mr. Adderley was quoted
as saying. "We-have a common interest with them on this."
This is true but there has been a drift into the Castro camp
recently by the Big Four in the Caribbean ... Jamaica, Barbados,
Trinidad and Guyana.
This was in open defiance of the declared policy of the
Organization of American States (OAS) of which these islands are
members.
Not long ago Mr. Pindling was visited in Nassau by Errol
Barrow of Barbados and Forbes Burnham of Guyana, who is
credited with being the influence behind this move by the Big
Four nearer to the Communist orbit.

Mr. Adderley says they are going to Cuba to talk about fish ...
and I have no reason to doubt that he is speaking truthfully ...
but this meeting will surely open a crack in the door that might
conceivably lead to other things later on.

The PLP Government are very promising people.
They promised "no independence and no income tax" in a
speech by the Governor at the opening of the Legislature a few
years ago.
Now we are to have independence.
They promised to respect the Hawksbill Creek and other
agreements they found in operation when they came into office.
With bold and brazen faces they passed legislation breaking vital
sections of this agreement.
Now they keep on parroting the promise "no income tax"
while they are rapidly moving into a financial position that may
leave them no alternative but to introduce more and more
crushing taxation on our people, ending up with income tax.
And now Castro and fishing!

The Miami Herald story reports that "Mr. Pindling calls the
establishment of internationally recognized territorial limits for
the widespread series of islands, spits of land and rocky
outcroppings, one of the most important items of business for the
Government".
"It could turn out to be one of the most controversial, since
SBritain and the United States have objected to his 'archipelago
principle' of determining marine rights and national frontiers,"
- the report states.
An international meeting will be held some time soon to
discuss the question of national sea boundaries.
This is going to be an explosive meeting ... as indicated by the
fact that a preliminary meeting on this subject held by some of
the major powers recently broke up in confusion.
With Russia, Japan and some other countries now pushing the
U. S. and Canada from the major fishing areas of the world with
their more modem fishing fleets, it is unlikely that the U. S. will
agree to any arrangement that might affect American fishing
Rights in these areas.
Without the backing of Britain Mr. Pindling is unlikely to make
any headway with his demands for his new kingdom.
And with the growing tension between American, Cuban and
Bahamian fishing boats in this area this may well provoke a
ticklish situation for all concerned.
It might be interesting should it turn out that the Bahamas,
Cuba and the Big Four in the Caribbean gang up on Uncle Sam at


this conference.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Talk is cheap, money buy land.
BAHAMAS SAYING

There are people and governments too who feel that
promises are made only to be broken.
DUPUCHI


i L


Question
EDITOR, The Tribune
A controversy has arisen
over the action of magistrate
Osadebay in the jailing of court
clerk Mrs. Patricia Jones. I
don't intend to really discuss
the right or wrong of the
magistrate's action because I
don't know the whole story,
but I would like to comment
briefly on the attitude
displayed by the officers of the
Public Service Union, which
according to newspaper reports
want that foreign magistrate
suspended while his action is
being investigated.
In the first place Mrs. Jones
was not dismissed from her
job, so why the interference
from the union? If her legal
rights were infringed upon by
the magistrate, then it is Mrs.
Jones right to take legal action
against the magistrate, and I
fail to see how the lPublic
Service Union could set itself
up as a legal body.
It has always been my
understanding that a magistrate
is the supreme being in his
court, and any one who tries to
question his authority ends up
behind bars. I want to make it
quite clear that I am not taking
sides in this issue, because as I
mentioned before I don't know
the whole story, but I disagree
with the statement attributed
to the union because it was the
action of an officer of the law


No more love in Nassau


FlDITOR, The Tribune,
Will you please give me a
space in your paper just to say
a few words to Jane A.
Knowles.
Dear Jane A. Knowles I
read in the Nassau G(;ardian of
March 29th you said it's a pity
that the Prime Minister and the
Minister of Tourism are
preaching to our children to be
courteous to the tourists But
oh, Jane A. Knowles, it's too
late. These are the leaders of
the P.L.P. who already
preached race hatred into the
young Bahamians and the race
hate has already gone like
wild-fire through their minds.
From the time the leaders of
the PLP take the leadership out
of Mr. H. M. Taylor's hands all
they have been preaching has
been race hate and only God
can change it. It's too far gone.
The PLP preached so much


race hate even the black people
hate the black people. If you
don't believe the white man
kept the black man down for
300 y'--rs you are hated by e II
these doctors, lawyer ,
policemen, school teacher -
and members ot government
who believe this theory. Thes "
black people got thei
education for the white man
Banks, nice cars, houses or
rent, night clubs and yet they
preach race hate.
So, Jane A. Knowles, don't
blame the young people. Blame
from the Prime Minister down.
There's no more love in
Only HATE, tHATl.
Please don't put my name
because some of the PLP are
dangerous people.
ANOTHER FOOl P.L.P. VOTER.
Nassau.
April, 1973.


NEW APRIL FOOL'S DAY?
EDITOR The Tribune
EDWill you pleasTre give me seek Independence for the
Will you please give me Bahamas and taxes and Rev.
space in your paper just to say Bahamas and the U.B.P. words
a few words to the voters of Brown and the U.B.P. words
the P.L.P. words to the voters of sure came to pass. The PLP was
Dear Voters of the PLP: going to seek Independence for
From the time I was a little the Bahamas and we will have
boy going to Our Lady's tax on top of tax and big
School I was told that the first unemployment.
day of April was April Fool's And overnight after we
day. Black people were brainwashed
But the Prime Minister L. 0. with Black and voted for the
Pindling changed it from the PLP Government The Prime
1st of April to the 10th in Minister made one trip to Ilaiti
1968. In the year of 1968, and overnight he started
10th April, Independence for seeking Independence for the
the Bahamas was a big dirty Bahamas. So the 10th of April
word. If you ever said the is all fool's day, when we voted
Prime Minister was going to for Independence and
seek Independence for the Unemployment and Taxes.
Bahamas you might get into a
fight. In 1968 the Prime P.L.P. VOTER
Minister promised the Nassau,
Bahamian people he will never April 1, 1973.


GOOD GROOMING


Rearing an untrained
misbehaved child is
supplying the world with a
fool.
Hle or she has no alternative
but to be another man's
tool.

That child is overall dependant
upon another's breast.
The talent skills and
opportunities have long died
and gone to rest.

It's chaos at the dinner table
with guests and relatives
present.
They will make more noise,
cause more trouble than a
"pots and pans" peddling
peasant.

Grown out of youthful derelict
state of screaming and
shouting for something.
Have their minds bent wholly
and solely on getting
something for nothing.

Storm clouds break upon their
brow, when comes the time
for employment.
Though highly and technically
educated, find in rules and
regulation no enjoyment.

So listless and careless, good
for nothing their till will
always be.
Never to the point of any
decision nor can one brace a
family.

The poor thing, spoiled, an ill
watered tree doesn't know
what e'er it intends to be
Didn't listen to mommy or
daddy's call, cannot uphold


the laws of the colony.

Bring up the child in the way it
should go bend the branch
while young the Book said
so
Deliver instruction correction
on time, paving the way of
your child in sweet sublime.

An occasional look in the great
white Book,
Will no doubt reveal all the
answers you sought

RALPH CASH
Nassau,
April 13, 1973

DANGER OF

OPEN LOTS
EDITOR The Tribune.
Will you please publish the
following that it may in turn
help others.
As a pedestrian on Tedder
Street west off Mackey Street,
the environment of open
vacant lots is a danger to
pedestrians and neighbours
during the nights.
Intruders could seek such
spots for a cover in order to
make an attack on others.
Referring to a particular lot as
a reference it is covered with
lovely coconut trees and wild
shrubs, an old shoe, and bottles
that have been left there for
years to become another
dump. It would help if it wee
only properly cleaned. It
would make a lovely sight for
those in the location and safer
to the general public
A PEDESTRIAN


You may feel great because he
is your prime minister, but let's
say a white tourist did the
same thing your first reaction
would be "Who the hell he
think he is addressing the
prime minister ol the Bahamas
like that, he onlh did that
because the prime minister is
black, I'll bet lie won t aumcess
Mr. Nixon like that".
And of course you'll be
quite right, he would address
Mr. Nixon as Mr. President,
and if you had held the same
respect for the office your
prime minister holds and
addressed lum accordingly any


passerby couldn't help but
follow suit
Mr. Osadebay is not a
Bahamian, but he represents a
very important part of our
democratic system of
government, the judicial
department, and he is entitled
to the same courtesy oy virtue
of his office, and no segment
of the Bahamian community
should he allowed to dictate
terms and conditions he.ause
ot his expatriate status. On the
other hand Mr. Osadehay
should be made to realiUe that
he is not a law unto himself
and when one is dealing with a
fellow worker it's quite a
different matter from a
prisoner at the Bar charged


with a crime.
AUDLEY HUMES
Nassau,
April 4. 1973.


which made it immaterial as to
whether he was a Bahamian or
foreigner he was either right or
wrong in his action and the
sooner we as Bahamians,
especially those of us who
aspire to being leaders, get our
perspectives in the right order
the better it will be for this
country and its people.
One of the basic sins of
omission in our commonwealth
today is that we refuse to give
respect where it is due, and the
ones who are amongst the chief
offenders are the very persons
who are prepared to shout
from the house top if any dare
to d .sagree that this
commonwealth of ours isn't
the greatest country in the
world. There are so many ways
for us to display our greatness,
and if we were to practise a
little charity there would be no
one to gainsay our right to be
called great.
Some of us feel that because
a person rose from a humble
beginning, and as the saying
goes we know from whence he
came, we don't have to respect
him. For the sake of an
argument, let's say our prime
minister was walking down Bay
Street and you shouted from
acorss the street "Hello L.O."


(hr Gribunt


Public Service over Magistrate


3ARCAY

-neraioa


4 Reasons Why



Out Island Airways



is the Best Choice



to Mi a m if..* 1. Lowest fares. For |ust $38, OIA will fly you
round-trip between Nassau and Miami on our one day fare. And our
21-day round-tip excursion fares are just as attractive: $42 Nassau-Miami
and $32 Freeport-Miami. These three fares are the lowest of any airline.

2. Better equipment. We fly the BAC 111, the world s most reliable
short-haul, pure-let aircraft. With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can
stretch out.

3. Better service. Beautiful Bahamian stewardesses to see to your every
need. And a complimentary rum punch to refresh you.

4. More convenient schedules. Three non-stop flights daily from Nassau.
8:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. And one at 10:30 A.M. which makes a stop
in Freeport. Plus one direct flight daily from Freeport to Miami at 11:30 A.M.
Returning flights are lust as convenient.

Remember, lowest fares. Better equipment. Better service. More convenient
schedules. That s Out Island Airways. So call your travel agent or Out
Island Airways now for reservations. 7-8222.



Out Island Airways Serves the Bahamas Best







TUdiav. Anril 17 1973


ASTOR
SHORTENING


LB.
CAN


/


W.D.
REDI BASTED
TURKEYS


>11


. 4 ,
"" -. 7,;,
I -. j^' ^.


IVORY LIQUID
KING SIZE
DETERGENT


32-0L
L PKG.


,/


r SHASTA
OR
CHEK SODAS
ALL FLAVOURS

7
12-OZ.
h.99


LB.


as


11


A LARGE VARIETY OF EASTER
CANDY AND BASKETS AVAILABLE!


SWIFT BUTTER BALL 12to 14LB AVG.
TURKEYS ........................LB.79
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK .L 2.39
W.O. SMOKED
PICNIC .................... LB..79


U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST ............. 1.79
U.S. CHOICE
RIB STEAK ................... 1.89


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST ....... .99
W.O. REGULAR
HAM S ................................. ,..89
NATIVE
PORK........ ...LB..99


Gol*
MEDAL
ENRICHED FLOUR
AL" pU O


LB.
BAG


GI DMEA


GOLD MEDAL
FLOUR


-I IU ~ ~ YA ~ KSTIS7 S


CRINKLE CUT
POTATOES


2-LB.
BAG


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY APRIL 18,
THRU SATURDAY APRIL 21,1973.
HALF GALLON SUPERBRAND
ICE CREAM ..... 1.05......... 1
32-OZ. SARA LEE
FRUIT PIES ..... 1.69
BAHAMIAN CONCH
FRITTERS...... 1.15
10 OZ. BIRDS EYE MIXED
VEGETABLES ... 2 FOR .79


TIDE DETERGENT


84-0Z
PK.


FROM OUR0-' B- DAi R m-V. -


SUPERBRAND
MARGARINE





1-LB.


Uhbf d
AM peac LIBBY'S
HALVES AND SLICED
Y.C. PEACHES



S A N
95 A i


~'T72


LB.
BAG


HALF GALLON SUNNY DELIGHT
PUNCH ..................................99
12-OZ. KRAFT AMERICAN YELLOW AND WHITE WRAP
SLICED
GHEESE.... ......... 99
-1Z. SUPERIRAND
YOGURT ............3.FOR.99


ORANGES
ONIONS LB. 59
LETTUCE .......................... .49
ELERY ............................. .49
4APPLESI..AG
APPLES .........39


CAMPBELL'S
O0ooE CHICKENN NOODLE
S SOUP







A NS

GREEN GIANT
SWEET PEAS


2n


LEMONS .....13FO.99


BROOK BOND 3 -02. COLMANS HOT ENGLISH
TEABAGS 100oCT .99 MUSTARD ....................2R.59
S LB. ROERTSONSTRAERRY 4L BY THE SEA CHUNK LIGHT 3Z. GAINS BEEF AND CHEESE
JAM 2Foe.99 TUNA .................2o.99 BURGERS ......................... 25


UNCLE BEN'S
RICE

693


ALL STORES


CLOSED FRIDAY
OPEN SUNDAY


20, AND MONDAY 23,
AM TO 10:00 AM


ALL STORES OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M


OAKES FIELD STORE


ON THURSDAY THE


19


RED PATH
SUGAR


LB.
BAG O:


III I
II


1 111


IIl


a.1I


)L.d


BATH SIZE
ZEST SOAP


3
BARS


STOKELY'S
CATSUP


'2
20-OL


LL
DAfi


:-:








94
w"
44
9*
9*
99


Zvi


OK


[H


* 1I :






Ther rthune


I 0,C
v.


MAIRA'S
LUMBER DEPT.
WILL BE CLOSED
ON EASTER
SATURDAY
APRIL 21st.



BAR
LAMPS
S$4.0


CANDLE
AND
HOLDER
$232


FEATURES THIS
SENSATIONAL
COMPACT
PORTABLE 1
PHONO
The TRIAD CS2M1R-Soid-state portable mon-
aural phono plays 33% or 45 rpm records plus
an FM/AM radio. Operates on batteries or AC
power. Cabinet in Rosewood color.
ALL THESE BUILT IN LUXURY FEATURES $2 95
IN THIS ZENITH PHONOGRAPH ONLY f
e W _-a fM VALUE SPECTACULAR


EASTER
LILIES
FROM
L460


"- BLACK&WHITE
19"PORTABLE

lk REG. $222.95
MAURAS LOW PRICE
s199s


0., =-W,


NO. D13


1


FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS
BAGS OF PLASTIC
FRUITS
"'


-I-


EASTER MONDAY, SLIDE AND SPLASH IN
TOY POOL
WITH BUILT 1D SLIDE S 95
REG. $23.95 VALUE SPECIAL L


INFLATED
VINYL
BEACH
BALL
$175 _


EASTER
BASKETS


FULL OF GOODIES '
FOUR SIZES $ o I
PRICES START FROM 1.


to12!5s


COMBINATION
EASTER EGG
I GREETING CARD
CONTAINER A
COMES IN TWO SIZES
T.' and 2?5


I /A


on 'I


fi---


EASTER 4
BUNNIES
COME IN MANY SIZES


THIS EASTEH
GIVE A
FINE WOOD GRAINED
RECORD
CABINET


THIS


BUNNY
6ONLY v3.


U


BOOK CASE
WITH GLASS SLIDING
DOORS. 30"
i 30!


KE MATOR "
28" NO FROST
2. DOOR
REFRIGERATOR/
FREEZER
AVOCADO, WHITE,
HARVEST00
GOLD. *479.


MAURA'S LOW PRICE
_ $221.5


MULTI-PURPOSE
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER 75
WOOD GRAINED FINISH .


11H


9
r'U


IT


$2 8s


Iii
IA


(j19







Tuesday, April 17, 1973.


SPECIALS


Large Assortment of BEDROOM SETS & LAMPS
at Reasonable Prices

ISLAND FURNITURE
Christie and Dowdeswel Sts.
Phone 2-1197 2-3152 P.O. Box 4818




STARTING WEDNESDAY MORNING


ALL LADIES
SHOES


12!,


ALL SIZES & COLOURS AVAILABLE

EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
EAST OF STOP-N-SHOP
BAY STREET PHONE 22246


1 p


INFANTS
INFANT DRESSES 9-12-18 months CURITY DIAPERS PINS
SOCKS BIBS BINDERS e VESTS (SNAP & TIE SIDE)
BLANKETS SWEATER SETS KIMONO SETS
CHRISTENING SETS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
GRLS
COMPLETE LINE OF GIRLS' DRESSES FROM SIZE 1 TO 14
and also in CHUBBIES 8V2 to 14V AND UNDERWEAR. BOBBY
SUITS AND BLOUSES. GIRLS' SOCKS
BOYS
BOYS SHIRTS BOYS' POLYESTER PANTS AND SUITS
FROM SIZE 2 TO 12 and 9-12-18-24 months BOYS' SOCKS.
VISIT OUR NEW AIRCONDITIONED BOYS' DEPT AT
THOMPSON'S ON BAY ST. BOYS JACKETS 2 to 18.
HOUSEHOLD


SHEETS PILLOW
TOWELS
SPECIAL ON RUGS


CASES BEDSPREADS PILLOWS *
$2.00 $4.00 and $6.00


IHOPSOIS DEPTH. STOE
404 Bay St. Tel. 2-2209 5-851R


ALARM SYSTEM'S
WON'T WORK !
UNLESS THEY ARE USED IN THE RIGHT
APPLICATION, PROPERLY INSTALLED
AND CORRECTLY SERVICED.
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN A TOP
QUALITY ALARM SYSTEM
THEN CALL US:-
Phone 8-7268

CARTWRIGHS SIGHT SOiND
The most experienced in Alarm systems in Nassau


LADIES!!

,,NEW
BY AIR FOR EASTER

NAVY & WHITE
* '19,9"
THE PARISIAN
BAY STREET


I__ I


SPECIAL

SHOE SALE


ONLY

3PER PAIR
PER PAIR


MIKE'S SHOE STORE
PHONE 24535 BAY STREET


Thompson's Dept. Store
and Boys Centre
BAY ST.

Large Assortment of Girls Dresses
Only $3.00 Each
We are pleased to announce that
our EASTER STOCK has now arrived
A complete line of Infants Wear
CURITY DIAPERS $5.25





SBAY STREET'S WEST DEPARTMENT WTON,


L~ I h In w be"
m .- mI s

*I~~'"" Sho PX... s


3


Gibson Appliances


tIIAOS F iERATlORS mlAir


Phone 57268


10%DISCOIUT EASTER SPECIALS ONLY
..------AllApplances ---.--
I
Refrigerators Dryers
I Stoves Air Conditioners
I Freezers Ice Makers
Washers Water Coolers
I DishWashers
L----------------------J...
SALE SERVICEE
FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS
SALE -WEDNESDAY- SATURDAY
Fw SHOVROOl
In9lil fit rlotssotiat7Su


for SavgseShop at
Clonar's KUTE KIDDY
Dr. Esfakis Building Market Street
New Shipments Arrived Including
Received new shipment orf ..-
POL Y ISTE R SUI TS sites 3-18 I
In assorted styles and colours '
ALSO new shipment from Ital,
BOYS'& GIRLS'SANDALS
in assorted styles and siies.
(;rls' CInderells Eastier Dresses
ixes 3-14
(ls' Pant Sets& APolyester A
Pants -sites 3-14
Bays' Polyester Pants
assorted colours sizes 4-18
PRIE-EASTER SAL-- 33%v 01OF
BOYS' SUITS SIZES 2-20 Phone
^^~~~I I ________hn


a


ITI EASEITNE
and the Beach beckons .. Be at your
best with SWIMWEAR AND
BEACHWEAR from ......
ARIMA
LOVABLE BIKINI BATHING SUITS
with your own bra size *
CHILDREN'S SWIMWEAR TERRY
KNIT SHORT JUMPSUITS DENIM
PANTS SHORTS SETS, or make
your own with BUTTERICK OR
VOGUE PATTERNS from FABRICS
which are suitable for your needs.
Wulff Rd. near Mackey St. Tel. 2-8908


*1 --


New Stock from London


onnebUe oneti
MEN'S CLOTHES
EST. 1970
BAY & GEORGE STREETS


Lw
&o1a


PHONE 2-3811


* AFRICAN PRINTS
e MEN'S PLAID POLYESTER
PANTS WITH CUFFS
e CHILDREN'S EASTER
DRESSES
e BOYS' POLYESTER PANTS
plus MANY OTHER ITEMS


MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE (next to Cole's Pharmacy,


\G MARLBOROUGH &
QUEEN STREETS
TELEPHONE 2-8800


DLI FRO MIX EAI PARTS TOPS
SPECIAL SERVICE FOR CALLMM TAKE.MAYI
UT- SA.T---ND ALL SIZES TO 22
TRADERS BUILDING
oae. POST OFFICE PARKING AT REAR OF STORE


HALTER TOPS
from 896

SLACKS
" v from II11.9
AT THE
gr Slit$im Slip
5 / "The store with
the summer flair"
BAY ST. next to John Bull


DYNAMIC SOLES


PLATFORMS


AVAILABLE IN OTHER STYLES
AND COLOURS ONLY


EirS SHE STE.
Madeira Shopping & Next To John Bull. Bay St.


U ___________________________ I


IO


0O


I


I


? l..


01 h rtgttmn





Tuwdwv. Aoril 17.


FOR


YOUR


-Open EverySunday
I a Ct g0.00am.I


DTHE


P


St


BAHAMIAN
JPERMARKETS


If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValuel


12-oz


/99C


YORK
i PEANUT BUTTER
SS9-oz

2/99C
Save 31c


DELMONTE
PINEAPPLE
JUICE
46-oz


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK


DAISY
CHEESE


- m -m mm mm.-.- mm -...-
f OUR STORES WILL REMAIN OPEN I
UNTIL 0DM THUIRSDAVY


WM1 Ik W MI f *Wnf I aI
SSPECIALS FOR THE WEEK ENDING APRIL I
18th, THROUGH APRIL 22nd, 1973. "
"QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED"
MAPLE LEAF 'Il
WHOLE OR
HAMS"A99j
BUTT PORTIONS Per si $1.09
U.S. CHOICE


Perlb $1.89

Perlb $1.89

Per lb $1.09


TOP ROUND STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST


BAHAMIAN
GROWN PORK


ALL CUTS


BB3I44-FROZENFODREASEBI


. 40


MRS. SMITH APPLE PIES
BIRDSEYE CORN N CO
OUR OWN GARLIC BREAI
BIRDSEYE BRUSSEL SPROUl
BIRDSEYE CAULIFLOWER


26-oz 95C KRAFT SLICED
I 4 Ears 79o, AMERICAN C IHEESMGL13BS
S 16-oz 850 SUN DELITE
IS lo-oz 590 ORANGE PUNCH
10-oz 2 for 99C DANICA BRANDUTTER Y2-


Perlb $1.79


Perlb $1.79 A


Perib 99


* 1


16toz $1.39

64-oz 99e
Ib 3 for 99C


JERGENS
LOTION
MILD SOAP
Bath

T OSave.21c

STOKELY


WHOLE


KERNEL


16-oz CORN

3/99C


DELMONTE
FRUIT


16-oz


-FRM URGRCER SELES


AURORA BATHROOM


PUNCH
DETERGEN
20-oz


TISSUE


ASST.


TOP CHOICE
2 Roll 2for 99C DOG FOOD


GALADESCCmATEDT ELS2R 069


NIAGARA SPRAY STA RC H


BAGGIES
FOODWRAP
KOTEX REGULAR


KOTEX SUPER
CRESTTOOTHPASTE


22-oz 85c


25's 2for 99d


24's


$1.39
$1.39


36oz $1.29 i.


SURPRISE
GREEN PEAS DRY3for89c


STARKIST
TUNA FISH LABL


SHIPPAM'S
STEAK & KIDNEY


Large 89c PUDDINGS


7oz 2for 8 9


15Y2-oz 69e


PACE
HOT SAUCE


8-oz 3 for 89t


SAWYER'S GREEN LIMA
BEANS 16-OZ. 3FOR 99c


SWEETHEART
DISH LIQUID22-oz.


2 FOR 89c


! >4 ",- r*^*8
I^ 4 ROSES ,
EVAPORATED 4
f MILK A i


OSCAR MAYER SLICED
ALL MEAT BOLOGNA
OSCAR MAYER SLICED PURE
BEEF BOLOGNA
OSCAR MAYER SLICED
LUNCHEON MEAT


MELLOW CRISP SLICED
BACON


8-oz 730

8-oz 750


Illy a '0I I


BAHAMIAN GROWN
TOMATOES
FLORIDA GROWN


.oz 790 ORANGES


FLORIDA GROWN
1-,b $1.19 GRAPEFRUIT


NI


Perlb 250 C

12 for 99C

3 for 79


CHUM
DOG FOOD
15-oz

4/990


II'IlN,


IA


KRAFT


4L I


MACARONI
DINNER


S3-lb
79


S'I


U.S HIE E ATS -


I -DAIY ELIH


.-r- A1


o e1
ei- -


-SANDW~fICH METS -^^


+, ,.,[;,.








wt mr EitlRu


Tuesday, April 17, 1973.


Dea


By Abigail Van Buren
0 1M7 OF CaMs- T're YN mws wSeM IMs .
DEAR ABBY: My husband is a delivery man, and he





Best taste



on the island.


How good it is...

in the Super King Size

0 1973 R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.


Playing good guy rat
keeps telling me how many opportunities he has to get
some-thIg going with theo women on his route.
I know it's true because Al is good-looking, wellbuilt,
and has a friendly easy-to-aMow way about him. Ne say
the women keep telling him that their husbands are at
work and their kids are in school all day, and wouldn't he
like a cup of coffee "or something." Al says, "Of coWrse I
Itu them a dowombeeoue Pm tuombhae."
Nevertheless t annoys me to be reminded of his loyalty
nearly eery day. I told my girl friend about it and she
said: "Oh, he's ut trying to make you Jalou. Laugh it
off and pretend you don't care what he does."
Somehow I'm not very good at pretending. I'm 36 and
All's se, and rm still slim and attractive. We have three
school-age children. What do you advise?
HIGHLAND PARK HOUSEWIFE
DEAR HOUSEWIFB: Dea't laugh it off. Let him knew
you eare a ot. And ask Mm f It ever eecurred to him that
you are also a woman wUh a husband at work and kids to
school all day. Then tell Mm yee're "tre-blue," too, but
don't think you're entled to a good eonduct medal. He'll
get the message.
DEAR ABBY: I wrote to you about a year ago, telling
you how depressed I was because I was dumped by a boy I
thought I loved. I wanted to show him I could be "popu-
lar." so I threw away my self-respect and went all the way
with three different guys on the first date. None of them
ever called me back, and I felt so cheap I wanted to die.
Then I wrote to you and you told me I would never get a
decent boy friend by going all the way with him. You
encouraged me to try to rebuild my selfesteem and to keep
my morals high from then on, and it would pay off.
That's exactly what I did, and you were right. I am
now going with this really great guy who respects me. We
have a lot of fun together, and I am all through worrying
and praying and feeling cheap.
If this letter convinces only one girl that premarital sex
doesn't pay, it will be worth printing. I am no kid. I'm n,
and I've never been happier in my life. You wished me
good luck, Abby, and it finally came my way. Thanks for
saving my life. HAPPY IN HARTFORD
DEAR HAPPY: No thanks due me. I only threw you a
reee. Ye caught It.
DEAR ABBY: I don't wish to revive the controversy
about how often a woman should bathe, but history records
the fact that Cleopatra never took a bath in her life, and
she seemed to get along 0. K. with the boys.
J. IN PAULS VALLEY, OKLA.
DEAR J.: Where, pray, Is this "fact" recorded? If It s
indeed true, I'l bet the ASP died too.
DEAR ABBY: I Just heard you speak to a packed
ballroom in St. Petersburg, Fla., for Goodwill and I want to
theak you for saying, "'1e been doing volunteer work a
ee Wfet"
Oh, Abby, how I pray that because YOU do it, others
wil be inspired to do It, too.
If everyone, young, old, rich, poor, educated or not,
would give e day a month [or even an hour], it would
make such a happy difference in their lives as givers and
would also enrich the programs of civic, religious and
"helping" organizations tremendously.
Florida is wel known for its retirement advantages-
yet all over St. Petersburg men and women are sitting
alone in elf-pity because they are Just plain bored. [As
they say, "waiting to die." That's pathetic, considering how
much esdr they eauld make Nie for someone who is
"waiting to live."]
And since when is "age" an excuse for not giving time
or talent? Many star volunteers are in their 0s and 70s.
Today, so many of our young people are talking
"LOVE." Well, kids, how about putting the "bod" where
the mouth is? Nursing homes, hospitals, mental Institutions,


SHIPPING
ARRtVED TODAY:
Emerald Seas, Bahama Star,
Flavia from Miami; Tropic
Flyer from West Palm Beach.
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer for West Palm Beach
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Freeport from Freeport;
Oceanic from New York.
SAILING TOMORROW:


TIDES
HIGH 7:35 a.m. and 7:53
p.m.
LOW 1:26 a.m. and 1:27
p.m.
SUN
SUN: Rises 5:47 a.m. Sets
6:33 p.m.
MOON
MOON: Rises 6:54 p.m. Sets
5:28 a.m. Full Moon at 8:51


es no Oscar
neab'litation cotere, etc.. could fe vfflteers.
Abby, you mentioned that Goodwil Mneds vMuteers to
write lttwers fr the handicapped, take them tUapp to
doctors, or therapy, and wm to an occ Monal m lve or Iar
a drive. Volunteers ca anmwr the tolphone, type, le, ad-
dr&= emlop e, or teach d*mple Enugh pmmnelad a to
erm with spech defects. TI list e wh
I moild p on andl oa. I only wanted to thank you from
fte bottom of my heart for nouraging people to do for
othms. vi D
DEAR INBPIRED Tar ltteMr far me hiallrl
than what I a St. PeWterburg. Thak ye for wung.
CONFDl NTISAL TO "IFEEL BII T'R IN gXAB,"
whose eemelese hered h f m yas: I sen
th to thew o ey m eud yw letter, plaid
th emmatawme kept y er i Y ett emlnm I Messm
m It' ever to late.


HELP

WANTED
PARADISE ISLAND LIMITED requires one
Chinese Chef to prepare gourmet Chinese dishes in
the Cantonese and Mandarin styles. Must have had 5
to 10 years experience in frist class Chinese
restaurants preparing Chinese and Mandarin dishes.
Must have also worked as a Sous Chef. Salary $200 -
$250 per week depending on experience.
Interested persons may call Personnel Department at
5-7511 or write P. 0. Box 4777 for appointment.


WHAT WE


OFFER INOW!


ALL THIS WEEK AT QUALITY MARKET


SET ONE FREE!!


QUALITY -TASTE PRICE AND VITAMIN D FOR EXTRA GOOD HEALTH
A COMBINMION HARD TO BEAT -

Remember to shop

Hatchet Bay-The Bahamian Way


No.1 Rice in the Bahamas Mahamat
.I I C ALWAS LONG ORAIN RICOL
ALWAYS COOKS UP LIGHT AND FLUFFY A-mt I
Sm m m mmm m m m mm mm imn am am m mm M m m m m mm m m m m "


/--------


'Woom mww


I I






Mday, April 17, 1973.


htr lIrthiun


Il


U


'11I


THIS AD. GOOD FOR APRIL 18-22
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
EARLY-WE ARE CLOSED ALL DAY GOOD FRIDAY


& EASTER MONDAY


FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 A.M. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M.
m mjm m mmmm m-emmi~ m mmmem m m m m mm mm mm ammm


NL


OCA-COLA
6 PK.
-2/990
PLUS DEPOSIT


SWIFT BUTTERBALL


TURKEYS
S MHORMEL


HAMS REG.WH
DANISH LEAN MEATY


SPARE R11


BAHAMIAN
SNAPPERS/JACKS


NATIVE PORK ALLCUTS


7.4 LB.790


OLE


air


Y LIQUID
GT.
22 OZ.


LB. l*


$


LB.69


LB. 790


99


F WALDORF
TOILET
TISSUE
24PK.00


FRESH MUTTON


BOLOGNA ..
U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK


NESTEA
ICE TEA
FRENCH
GOLDEN FISH
TUNA
HEINZ 160Z.
BAR-B.Q.
LAYS TWIN PACK
POTATO


16-OZ.
MUSTARD6-oz.


SAUCE


W/ON IONS


CHIP


LB. 990


690

LB. $1.89


FRiOM OUR PRODUCEDIEPT.


5/95<
5/$1.00


NATIVE FIRM
TOMATOES


FLORIDA
2/88, GRAPEFRUIT
83 FLORIDA
69t ORANGE E


390


EA.


A. LRG.


3/870


-IFROZEN FOODS I
CHEF'S^~^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


CHEF'S
CHOICE CRINKLE CU
POTATOES
SWANSON TUI
BEEF & CHIX. POT. PI
MINUTE MAID
ORANGE JUICI


JT


YORK PEANUTS
WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE


13-OZ.


PTS.


89
994


5-LB. $1.69 SAWYERS
LB. $1.6 TOMATO PASTE iov, 2/794
RKEY 8oz.390 HORL I C PLAINORCHOC. FLAVOUR 1-LB. 99
IES LIPTON TEA ,ooCT. $1.29
FAIRHAVEN
7 SARDINES 3%-.OZ 6/894
E 12-OZ. 79 IVORY SOAP LRG 3/87c
SEMERYCORNED BEEF12oz. 79
I LIBBY'S19
SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS
AFE i5V.oz. 2 / $1.00


COFFEE


SOZ.
$1.99


WESSON OIL
COLD FORM C
PLASTIC CUPS


2
:UPS


SOLO PAPER PLATES
SPARKYHICKORY CHII
HEINZ CATCHUP ,4-oz.
CREST TOOTHPASTE
LIBBY'S SLI.
PEACHES 29-OZ.
FOX'S
GLACIER MINTS
DOLE
PINEAPPLE JUICE


LIGHTER FLUID
EASTER CANDY


... 7 ona


SKI-N-SWIM BELTS
Junior & Adult size Available

PANTY HOSE
One Size Fits All
99C each
Canada Dry 260Z.
LIME RICKEY-VIVA ORANGE


24uZ. 07 Ir.
24CT. 2/88 10O-OZ.CANS Collins Miyer 8/$1.001
24CT. 88 I m -__ I
,o0./4" 794
PS 24-OZ. 4 9 I
LRG.

I0-OZ 694


AVAI


HATCHET BAY
MILK
Buy one Get One

BUTTERLB.
HATCHET BAY
EGGS XLRG.
1N^


OTS.
FREE!!

3/994


.84


NAPKINS
FAMILY 160 CT.
2/880


o. 59C E1' EASTER CHICKS (Live]
ABLE FR LL FOR THE KIDS WITH PARENTS


While They Last


=NMW


RICELAND
RICE
5LB.


SCOTT
TOWEL 4

2/51:00


10/$1.00


I GROCERY SPECIALS I^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


&7


IF'A


- a


AVAILABLE












EVANGELIST TOM

SKINNER E HE

HERE APRIL 22 Y &


DT. R. E. HARLOWE

United Missionary

Cuference of.

Iretkhiei Assemblies
THE -NNUAL United
Missionary Conference of
Assemblies of Brethren in the
Bahamas opens today at the
Grace Gosple Chapel in
Palmetto Village, off Soldier
Road.
The conference will
continue until April 23. Its
theme this year is "The Field is
the World."
Dr. R. E. Harlowe will be
the principal speaker for the
first three meetings.
A special feature this year
will be the Easter Sunday night
service, which will be a united
one with all the Assemblies
participating.
The service will be
conducted at the R. M. Bailey
High School (Formerly
Highbury High) Auditorium on
Robinson Road.
Included in the special music
will be The Gospel Heralds and
a United Choir directed by S.
Dewitte Thompson of Central
Gospel Chapel.
The speaker will be
Evangelist Rex Major, B. A. M.
Div. M.Th.
On Monday, final day of the
conference, reports will be
given by various workers,
evangelists and pastors.
Evangelist Ed Allen of The
Gospel Bells Broadcast will
speak at the closing meeting.
Dr. Harlowe spent seven
years as a missionary in the
Congo, later returned to


Canada and became principal
of Emmaus Bible Institute
where he spent 17/ years.
He is presently connected
with Everyday Publications,
which is concerned with books
about the Bible.
Dr. Harlow is a noted
authority on Missions and has
travelled extensively in many
countries.

Rev. iJok Clarke to

preach at Torii Gate
AT THE Sixth annual
interdenominational Good
Friday "Witness to Calvary,"
Rev. John Clarke of St.
Stephens Church, Eight Mile
Rock, will give a short
preliminary address at the
International Bazaar before the
procession.
The procession, which will
be led by a cross-bearer with
torch-bearers from Mary Star
of the Sea Church, Freoport,
will proceed along East Sunrise
to Mary Star of The Sea
Church. Rev. George
Cumberbatch of the First
Baptist Church will lead the
introductory prayers. The
Passion of our Lord Jesus
Christ according to St. Mark
will be read by four readers,
one each from the Lutheran,
Anglican, Baptist, and
Presbyterian churches.
The Dorian Singers will
render an appropriate
selection. Rev. Sig Sandrock of
Our Saviour Lutheran Church
will offer prayers, and the final
blessing and dismissal will be
given by Venerable
Archideacon Foster Pestaina of
Christ the King Anglican
Church. The sermon will be
preached by the Rev. Eric
St.Clair Clarke of St. Paul's
Methodist Church.
SACRED CONCERT
THE CHOIR of St. Francis
Xavier's Cathedral will present
a Sacred Concert No Greater
Love on Sunday, April 29, at
8.30 p.m. at St. Francis
Xavier's Cathedral, West Street.
WEATHER
WIND: East south east 10 to
15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Mainly fair
WEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 70 Max.
tomorrow 84


PLANS ARE now being
finalized for the Tom Skinner
Youth Crusade For Christ to
be held Sunday April 22 to 28
at the A. F. Adderley School
auditorium, beginning nightly
at 9 p.m.
The Crusade is being assisted
by many churches and young
people's groups headed by Mr.
Hubert McKenzie. Various
committees have been
functioning during the past
weeks for prayer, counselling
and a successful Walk-a-Thon
which was recently held by the
young people.
Principal speaker at the
Crusade will be the
internationally known black
evangelist Tom Skinner of New
York, who will be assisted by
Mr. Henry Greenridge, choir
director, and Miss Joyce
Simpson, soloist.
Mr. Richard Parker of Tom
Skinner Associates is crusade
director.
The local executive
committee is headed by the
lion. Senator Leonard J.
Knowles, C.B.E. and
co-chairman, Mr. Stunce
Williams, director of Nassau
Youth for Christ.
The messages will be
directed by Mr. Skinner chiefly
to young people. Mr. Skinner
has had tremendous experience
in counselling juvenile
delinquents, drug addicts and
rebellious teenagers.


BILL SWEENEY

SONESTA'S NEW

SALES DIRECTOR
SONESTA'S new sales
director is William "Bill"
Sweeny. A heavy-set, jovial
man topping six feet, he
immediately makes one feel at
home. It is quite easy to see
why he was chosen for this
particular position.
"My job is to sell,
figuratively speaking, the hotel
and, of course, the Bahamas".
From such diverse positions
as vice president of a Cuban
American Sugar Company in
Cuba, to working for the
motion picture industry in
Europe and then a stint in
South America, Bill Sweeny
finally reached the hotel
industry.
"I started in this business
rather late. Most people in it
are young", he said, "but I love
it. I consider the Bahamas my
home".
Born in New Jersey, Mr.
Sweeny was graduated from
Yale University and went on to
obtain a Master's degree from
Fordham University. Before
that, however, he attended
school in Switzerland and
spent his junior year of college
at the University of Madrid.
Mr. Sweeny first came to the
Bahamas 14 years ago, and
since that time has worked at
a variety of places and roles.
both in Nassau and the Family
Islands, including the general
managership of Avis-Rent-A-
Car and running employee
services at the AUTEC base.
His career in the hotel
industry began in 1967 at
Loews Paradise Island Hotel
where he worked as personnel
director, an ideal usage of his
people-oriented talents; then
off to Jack Taar Hotel in West
End, Grand Bahama, after
which he returned to Loews to
work in the sales department.
A founding member of the
American Men's Club and also
a past president, he finds it
difficult to be as involved as he
once was in the club. However,
during his active years, he
served as the club's
entertainment director and, in
this capacity, met many people
in the hotel industry.


MEMBERS OF THE PROPOSED TOM SKINNER CRUSADE COMMITTEE scheduled for April, are from
left: Mr. Stunce Williams, Co-Chairman; Mr. Richard Parker, Tom Skinner Associates Crusade Director; Hon.
Senator Leonard J. Knowles, C.B.E. and Mr. S. Dewitt Thompson, Director of Crusade Public Relations.


smart shoppers


are getting ready for the Easter


Parade. We're ready, too. Exciting new merchan-


dise for the whole family, the home. Hurry down.


II'
~*iiusj 4ji


model KF 130M


High-Speed Lift-up Corem
Surface Unite for lest, simple
surface clean-up. Lift-up units
tilt up for easy access to drip
pans. The chrome drip pens and
trim rings under the surface
units can be removed for quick
cleaning.294
'294


JDH S.oGEORGE'
AM


YOUR SINGLE SOURCE SUPPLY FOR:




ALL YOUR PRINTING


CAlL


2-4267

5-4011

5-4022


p


p


p


It s almost here. All the


..< Westinghouse
COLD BOTTLE WATER COOLER


Model WBCBIGB
Great way to enjoy the invigorating lift of deli
ciously cold spring-fresh water end the prob-
lem of harsh testing chemically treated water.
Serves up to 30 people per hour. Slim, trim
styling . takes only square foot of floor
space. Quick way to have instant refreshment
in office, store or shop. No installation just
set it in and plug it in.


11


164


Sparkling cold
or instant hot refreshment...
Westinghouse
HOT 'n COLD
BOTTLE WATER COOLER
Model WBHBIGB
Always resdy for one or a crowd with thirst quenching
cold water or piping 180" hot water for instant coffee,
tea, chocolate or soup. Trim ... attractive styling in
tawny beige, coffee brown and brushed aluminum
blends with business place, shop or professional office
interiors.
Compact. takes only a square foot of floor space.
Requires no plumbing or wiring, just plug into stan
dard outlet and start enjoying sparkling water Hot 'n
Cold refreshment.



$184


p


$416


MODEL RT 121
Automatic Defrost Refrigerator, and 98 Pound Capacity Separate Freezer
frnmly asde deus re.erSeor.feezr" You will find every convenience you've ever wanted in
this big 126 cubic foot refrigerator-freezer Automatic defroat In refrigerator ellmlnates the
Inconvenience of manual defrosting Separate 98 pound capacity freezer Is undisturbed by
frequent use of refrigerator section, especially important in hot weather. Generous refrigerator
hes over 18 square feet of shelf storage plus full-width vegetable crisper, eparte butter
compartment and handy door storage Now till-up shelf feature permits tall bottle storage with-
out sacrificing shelf storage area.


Westlnghouse 2-Speed w Washer
with Exclusive Weigh-To-Save' Lid
Designed To Wash Any Kind of Fabric -Any Size
Load Up To Eighteen Pounds


*547


$427 $400

23" WESTINGHOUSE BLACK AND WHITE TV CONSOLES
Distinguished fine furniture consoles in a choice of two styles.
* Memory Fine Tuning: no adjustment needed after changing channels on VHF
only.
* High gain amplification for improved reception in fringe areas.
* Automatic gain control adjusts automatically for changes in TV signal strength.
* Large 6x4" oval speaker gives excellent sound reproduction.


p


Tuesday, April 17, 1973.





IBM

DATA CENTER SERVICES
Has an immediate position available in Nassau.


POERAMMER TRAINEE
Applicants must have high school education or better
and will be required to successfully complete a
Programmers Aptitude Test prior to employment
consideration.

IBM OFFERS: Hospitalization and Insurance
programmes, paid vacation, attractive starting salaries
and excellent advancement opportunities.
Interested applicants should contact Mr. McFadden at
32351/4 for personal interview.


-soft


f


Enjoy good-tasting cold wa .


I


, I




j 5
Ca




*., 4














-r
":L-. *
'p



























p.r





.-



o'
'*:g
























4.
*4L;


9@*@










5be Grthose


Danish jewellery group may create Bahamian designs .__..-.--. ,-..


E BEAUTY OF THE BAHAMAS has long inspired poets and painters. Soon, it may be
ted in still another art jewellery according to Henning Deichmann, manager of Buch and
Umann, Denmark's largest producers of hand-made jewellery.


. Deichmann, together Bahamas, such as shells,
Soren Kay, the firm's tortoise, coral and driftwood."
manager, is currently in Having completed his studies
port to visit with the for an M.A. in Business
antile Group, Ltd., their Administration and
sive sales agents for the Economics, Mr. Deichmann
mas, Caribbean, Central formed Buch and Deichmann
rica and Florida. in 1963. He had always been
Ve knew, of course," interested in art and when,
mined Mr. Deichmann, shortly after the formation of
the Bahamas is the ideal the company, he became aware
for our Caribbean-area of Jacob Hull's work, he
But we did not know, realized the uniqueness of his
r having been here before, talents.
how beautiful these islands At that time, Hull, a
K are. In fact, we are talented but largely
during sending our leading unrecognized young Danish
ner, Jacob Hull, here, to jewellery artist, lived simply in
e a special collection not a self-built farmhouse in an
attempting to capture this isolated area in the north of
ty, but possibly utilizing Sweden. He not only created
rials indigenous to the his own designs, but also sold
them, going from shop to shop
with a large case crammed with
his wares.
SUCCESS STORY
Although Mr. Deichmann
)W S WING 8:25p.m. was immediately struck by Mr.
MA J.ANPAUL Hull's work, it took several


100 months and several trips to
the farmhouse to convince
the artist to design for Buch
and Deichmann. Finally,
however, arrangements were
S made, thus launching the B &
D success story as well as a
new era in jewellery.
Pre-Hull, jewellery was
essentially a status symbol,
purchased primarily to show
that it could be afforded. To
E 5 most women, jewellery meant
a string of pearls, a gold charm


Superb
DINING

CANTONESE
TRADITION
From 7 p.m.
Dancing til 1.30 a.m


Opens 6:30 Shows Start 7 p.m.
-i Children Under 12 FREE!
f 1 See 2 Features Late as 9 p.m.
Final Nite:-
AUNT ALICE AT 7 & 10:40
TALES FROM THECRYIT 9 p.m
hts momre t oBayi ang
tawhat happened to B jane!


Page RuthGodon
-marvfenh


bracelet, a diamond ring. There
was also, of course, that
five-and-dime "costume stuff,"
but that hardly counted. With
Jacob Hull, jewellery became
both fun and important an
integral aspect of fashion.
Hull's dramatic, bold,
chunky, generously-proport-
ioned designs are for the most
part made of pewter, copper
and tin, metals neverbefore
seriously considered for
jewellery. Many featured uncut
simple stones such as topaz,
amethyst and tigers eye. Each
piece is meticulously executed,
a skillful blend of art and craft.
Each is also unique for as soon
as Hull has completed a work,
he is bored by it and goes on to
something new.


Buch and Deichmann
jewellery is carried by the
Solomon's Mines shops in
Nassau and Freeport, and by
the Midnight Sun shop in
Freeport's International
Bazaar.


HENNING DEICHMANN (left) manager of Buch and Deichmann, discusses the
possibility of a Bahamian-inspired line of jewellery with (second from left to right): Roy
Grimley, regional sales manager of Mercantile Trading, Ltd.; Soren Kay, B & D Sales *-
Manager; and Leif Bjercke, executive vice president of Mercantile. Buch and Deichmann v on (Mes
are the largest producers of handmade jewellery in Denmark. Mercantile Trading are the NASSAU AND FREEPORT
exclusive sales agents for B & D in the Bahamas, Caribbean, Central America and Florida. NASSAU AND FREEPORT


"Happy to meet you...





I'm the Helpful Banker


r1ales From the Crypt
ror IN-.CAAAIR-CONDITIONINC
E! iri TO FIRST 200 CARS


NOW SHOWING THRU Tl
Matinee 3 & 5, Evening 8:30-'Phone
SHAMUSS
Starring
BURT REYNOLDS DYV
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE,
PARENTAL DISCRETION
Reservations not claimed by 8:
on first come, first served
L af.i'JH I


I Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 1:15
I Evening 8:30
HICKEYY &-BOOGS" PG.
I Bill Cosby
Robert Culp
PLUS
S"RIO LOBO" PG.
John Wayne
Jorge Rivero


Wedi
Co
"B)


"THE


* 'Phone 2-2534


I WEDNESDAY THRU
One Matinee Only at 3, Evening 8:3


THE TE

SCOMMANDMI


THURSDAY
e 2-1004, 2-1005
9PG.
AN CANNON I
AUDIENCES.
IAD VISED.
15 will be sold
I basis.

neaday thru Friday lt
ntinuous Showings
from
ANDOLERO" PG.
James Stewart
Dean Martin
PLUS
VIKING QUEEN" PGJ
Don Muray
Carits


FRIDAY I
30-'Phonc 3-4666


N I

ENTS".


Starring
CHARLTON HESTON YUL BRYNNFR


"You'll find me at any branch



of the Royal Bank"


The Royal U The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas.


DYANm


REFER MAD


.45


e la April 17 1973


le




















REAL ESTATE


C9476
FOR SALE
4 bedrooms 1 bath house. Lot
80 x 100. Phone 4-2786.
C9499
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. offers a
selection of apartment sites in
good rental areas on New
Providence with easy finance
terms available. Also a
selection of choice residential
lots in the East, West and
South at low cash prices or
easy monthly instalments.
A large lot ideal for commercial
development or apartments
200' x 430'. Price $10,000.
For information and
apDointments call 23921.

WANTS TO RENT
C9502,
BRITISH HIGH COMMISSION
require four bedroom house on
long lease. Tel: 21008.
C9443
EXECUTIVE requires large
three or four bedroom
furnished home in East to
lease. Prefer ocean view. Phone
4-1150 for Mrs. Thompson, or
2-3367.

FOR RENT
C9445
ATTRACTIVE well located 2
bedroom apartment. $325 per
month. Phone 4-3017.
C9365
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath house with airconditioned
bedroom in Bamboo Town.
Phone 36959.
C9308
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9310
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month.Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9462
PALMDALE
2 bedroom furnished house
with carport, utility area has
new automatic washer. Phone
58201.
C9479
TWO STOREY open span
warehouse 100 x 80. Situate
on Farrlngton Road. For
Information telephone 2-4782.
C9492
FULLY airconditioned 2
bedroom apartment -
Centreville near Z.N.S. ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C9496
UNFURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath, house with carport, lawn
and private yard. Call 32731.
C9507
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
unfurnished house. Also 2
bedroom 1 bath partly
furnished house.
Phone 5-8803 42193
C9306
ONE EXTRA large two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking T.V. antenna,
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.



C9433
GLASS BOTTOMED BOAT.
State price, size and
description in letter. Apply:
Adv. C9433, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau.

BUSINESS
L-OPPORTUNITIES----J
C9454
ASSOCIATE DESIRED
Inflation hedge. Right party
could control extensive Cereal
and Beef Cattle Farm, also
seaside land with resort
possibilities. A stable area, 25
in. rainfall. S. W. Australia.


ALSO
Ranch and Farm, Alberta,
Canada. Write:- Adv. C9454,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box'
N3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

CARS FOR SA
C9515
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
white, 4-door, must sell as is
re-possession, best offer. Call
2.1690 Ext. 156 Monday -
Friday between 9 a.m. 5
p.m.
C9501
CADILLAC, 1960, white, Lic.
3156, only 42,000 miles, in
fair condition. $1,000. Call
4.1476.


I I I I I


CARS FOR SALE


bargain price at Cash
$875.00 Down $300
BARGAIN BASEMENT
CASH ONLY
YOU BUY AS IS
WHERE IS
1969 Fiat 850
Sports Coupe $525.00
1969 Vauxhall Viva $150.00
1970 Ford Cortina $300.00
1969 Chevy Malibu S.S. $700
1970 Morris Mini A/T $700
1968 Dodge Coronet $750
1970 Vauxhall Viva $450
1970 Ford L.T.D.
Saloon $350.00
1968 Ford Falcon S/W $800
1968 Triumph G.T. 6 $375.00
MOTOR CYCLE
FOR SALE
1970 Honda 250cc $225 Cash
C9510
1966 Hillman Imp
1965 Healy Sprite
$200 each. Call 4-1659 after 5
p.m..

FOR SALE
C9434
CHEST OF DRAWERS, cream
coloured. Mahogany single bed,
chest of drawers, bedside table.
Dishwasher, electric can opener
garden chairs, records 45
r.p.m., wrought iron glass top
table, four chairs, glass top
wrought iron coffee table. All
in good condition. Phone
5-3477.
C9311
1 CONVERTIBLE COUCH
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 250 lb. trunk food freezer
Call 77947.
C9372
1-6 yard Dump Truck. Like
new
1-1 bag used concrete mixer.
Good condition. Call 22098.
C9471
TWO TWIN BEDS (one new)
$150.00
17ft. Speed Boat, 50 H.P.
Mercury Engine
$1400.00
1970 Ford Cortina
Stationwagon, $1500.00
Phone 28989 (Day) 57905
(night)


CARS FOR SALE


C9398
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.


C9460
New Providence Leasing
Limited have the following list
of used cars for sale.
Immediate financing and
insurance cover arranged. Our
lot is located Gibbs Corner
opposite laundromat. Please
check our prices and low, low,
down-payments.
1972 DODGE AVENGER,
Automatic Azure Blue, Black
Trim. Very Clean Car Cash
$2,850.00 Down $700.
1969 CHEVROLET IMPALA,
White Black Trim, Exceptional
Value, ideal Taxi Cash
$1,550.00 Down $500.
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W, Automatic, White, Black
Trim, Absolute Snip -- Cash
$1,475.00 Down $450.
1971 DODGE AVENGER
Standard, Green Finish, cannot
be repeated at Cash
$1,650.00 Down $500
1972 JAVELIN SST Candy
Apple Red an absolute beauty
Cash $4,850.00 Down
$1,250
1972 TOYOTA CORONA
Automatic/Gold in tip top
condition Cash $2,750.00
"Down $700
1970 CHEVROLET MONTE
CARLO, Midnight Blue. Look
at the Price Cash $2,550.00
Down $750.
1970 CHEVY MALIBU 4
door, now paint job. Excellent
buy at Cash $2,250.00
Down $700.
1971 DODGE AVENGER
Standard. Another give away at
Cash $1,650.00- Down
$500
1970 CHEVY MALIBU 4
door, new paint job Cash
$2,400.00 Down $700
1970 FORD MAVERICK
automatic, blue/blue trim --
Cash $2,150.00 Down $700.
1971 FORD PINTO automatic
red/black trim Cash
$2,250.00 Down $700
11972 FORD CORTINA
A/trans. Top condition
Cash $2,650.00 Down
$750.00
1970 FORD ESCORT,
Standard, new paint job,
bargain price Cash $875.00
Down $300.
1969 FORD FALCON
automatic good buy -- Cash
$1,275.00 -- Down $400
1970 FORD MAVERICK red
white trim -- Cash $2,250.00 -
Down $750.
1970 MERCURY MARQUIS
new paint job/good taxi -
Cash $2,850.00 Down $800
1972 CHEVROLET IMPALA
gold white trim, smooth car -
Cash $4,700.00 Down
$1,500
1972 TRIUMPH 2.5P.I. In
immaculate condition Cash
$4,650.00 Down $1,500.
1970 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
good shape Cash $1,800.00
- Down $600
COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
1972 FORD 3/4 TON PICKUP
as new Cash $3,750.00 -
Down $950.
1970 FORD TRANSIT VAN


Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34646-7-8

C9508


-. at - -

"Central Garlage"
TODAY'S L C 3'J 31
1971 DODGE AVENGER
... DELUXE $1500

1968 FORD STATION-
WAGON white automatic$600
1973 BUICK REGAL -
demonstrator $7000


1970 TOYOTA -
green, good mileage


$850


1969 FIAT COUPE 124 -
white, low mileage $1200
1970 TRIUMPH -
blue, stick shift $850
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA II-
yellow, good condition $3000
1971 VEGA STATION-
WAGON -- green,
good condition $3000
1971 PONTIAC
VENTURA II yellow,
good condition $3000
.1972 CHEVELLE MALIBU -
very clean $4850
1969 FORD GALAXIE --
blue, reconditioned $1000
1971 CHEVY VEGA COUPE --
green automatic $2995
1972 CHEVY VEGA SEDAN -
air conditioned $4200
1968 PONTIAC FIREBIRD -
good condition $1500
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA -
-like new $2250
1969 CHEVROLET CAMARO -
red, automatic $1850
1972 DODGE AVENGER -
like new $2350
1971 SINGER VOGUE -
white, radio, automatic $1500
1973 DODGE POLARA -
light blue automatic $5500
1971 FORD CORTINA -
green $2500
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near
Police Barracks
Phone 34711

I FOR SALE
C9504
MOTOR Bike-Lambreta. In
good condition. Price $275.00.
Phone 54278.
C9459
5-PIECE BEDROOM Set,
Bookcase headboard, dresser,,
mirror, night stand, double
mattress and box spring
$225.00. Various baby items
and swing set. Amana air
conditioner $200 Cash Only.
Call 55124.
C9417
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS


1 living room suite
1 dining room suite
2 bedroom suites
Sto ve, Fridge
miscellaneous Items.
telephone 5-2272.


a nd


MARINE SUPPLIES


SECTION


II


C9514
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.
CHRIS. -CRAFT
CONCORDE
IRWIN SAIL YACHTS
MAGNUM MARINE
AVON INFLATABLES
20 foot Westerly? twin keel
fibreglass sloop with a 15 h.p.
Evinrude auxiliary. One of the
best buys in this type of boat
we ever offered. Has all dacron
sails and equipment too much
to list, from a barometer to an
Avon dinghy. At our dock
$2750.00.
53 foot Mathew's double cabin
flybridge diesel cruiser. Has G.
M. 6-71 diesels. An older boat
but taken care of by an owner
who knows boats. Good
equipment and ready to go.
$11,500.00

AT THE DIVE SHOP
SCUBA UNLIMITED
The newest submersible Fish
Books, plus Diving Books.
Escalating Pole Spears,
Underwater Guages, 80 cubic
foot Aluminum Tanks. All
kinds of new equipment for
the beginner and enthusiast.


P.O. Box N 1658
Telephone 24869

C9309
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C9442
14 foot Glastron -- excellent.
condition. Ideal for fishing and
skiing. $500. Night phone
4-1429. Day 2-8262.
C9461
17 FOOT THUNDERBIRD
with 80 h.p. Mercury
outboard. New seats. Fast,
reliable boat. $1,950. Phone
206, Georgetown, Exuma.

C9497
IRWIN 24' fibreglass sailboat,
sleeps four, 5 sails, outboard,
dinghy. $5,000 o.n.o. Call
7-4168 or 7-4063.
C9491
65ft. Steel Refrigerated Vessel
like new. R/V Victory Call
Ryan at 1-305-3796990

WANTED
C9500
USED BOAT in excellent
condition 18'-20'
inboard/outboard or outboard
with canopy, comfortable
seating for 4 adults, suitable
for water-skiing, fishing. Call
7-8089 or 7-4086.



C9513
THE ANNUAL General
Shareholders meeting of
Bahamas Cycle Company
Limited, will be held on
Thursday 19th of April 1973
at 8 p.m., at the Rhinehart
Hotel. Blue Hill Road.
E. A. Moss, Secretary.
C9505
NOTICE IS HEREBY given
that George Jean of P. 0. Box
4929, Minnie Street, Nassau is
applying to the Governor for
naturalisation, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts to the Deputy
Governor, Bahamas.

POSITION WANTED

C9509
MATURE WOMAN desires
work. Housecleaning and/or
babysitting. Honest, highest
references. Phone 7-7644 for
appointment.
C8500
IF YOU need a young girl to
work in your shop please write
Adv. C8500, c/o The Tribune,
P. 0. Box, N3207, Nassau.


ENTERTAINMENT

C9486
ENTERTAINMENT SPECIAL
at
SEAFLOOR AQUARIUM
Easter Monday only.
Children 4-11 yrs. $1.00
Adults 12 years up
$1.75
Good clean fun for the
entire family
Spend the whole day.
Snack-bar with delicious native
food & drink.
Go west Bay Street to
Chippingham Road and follow
the red Dolphin signs.


HELP ANTED


II


C9463
WANTED Married couple to
run small Out Island hotel. No
children, minimum of two
years experience in food and
beverage, front desk and
bookkeeping, after formal
training. Mechanical knowledge
of motor vehicles, appliances,
and diesel generator plant also
necessary. Apply in writing
including picture and
references to Mr. Moxey, P. 0.
Box 1216, Nassau, Bahamas.

C9503
COOPERS & LYBRAND have
vacancies for Bahamian
Accountants whose
qualifications make them
admissible as members of the
Bahamas Institute of Chartered
Accountants. The positions
offer a good salary and
working conditions and
extensive experience in
auditing and other financial
areas. Applications should be
sent in writing to the Staff
Partner, P. 0. Box N596,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C9435
AN UPHOLSTERER with at
least 3 yrs experience Call
22481 for further information

TRADE SERVICES
C9317
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes. apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC, Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.
C8105
TRY US FOR SAFE SURE
CLEANING! ABCO'S NEV,
'SUPER STEAM' CARPETS,
UPHOLSTERY TEL:


CLASSIFIED


ADVS. BRING RESUI


TO PLACE YOUR ADV.- TELEPHONE d


TRADE SERVICES
C9315


Fader's Catems

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P O.Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELi'/ERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STE7L BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE. 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434
C9299
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421-2-3-4-5-6.
C9363
FOR YOUR building needs
Residential Remodelling -
Maintenance Call G. Patton,
Budget Builders 32656,
C9506
ISLAND TV SERVICE
"For service you can rely on"
Dowdeswell Street.
TV antenna Booster
Sales & Service
Ph OOne 0 r. DP0 .. rw-m19-


51071-2-3-4. Monday -- Saturday 8.30 to
5.30.



GRAND BAHA MM Al

I CLASSIFIED i


LOST

C7345 -
LADIES 3-COLOURED GOLD
BRAIDED BRACELET,
FREEPORT AREA. GOOD
REWARD TO FINDER. S.
BERNSTEIN (352-6855).


HELP WANTED

C7341
Catalytic West Indies, Ltd..
Post Office Box F-2544,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, has a
job opportunity available for a
Bahamian in their Refinery
Maintenance organization,
Freeport, for the following
position:
BAHAMIAN INDUSTRIAL
ENGINEER Recently
qualified from an Accredited
college to train as a Planner
and Scheduler using C.P.M. or
other network Maintenance
Management systems. No
practical experience needed
just educational qualifications.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer Ministry of
Labour Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


I K -


I HELP NOTED
C7347
EQUIPMENT INSPECTOR
Must have 6-10 years recent
equipment inspection
experience in a refinery or
chemical plant. Work involves
the inspection of refinery
facilities utilizing latest
methods and procedures
involving Ultra-Sonic,
Radiography, Dye Penetrants,
Magnetic Particle, Eddy
Current, Fiber Optics,
Boroscopes and vibration
equipment. Such inspection to
be performed on stream and
during turn around.
Prepare comprehensive lists for
turn around; plan and assist
major unit turn around work.
College or High School
diploma required.
Mail resume in confidence to:
Personnel Office, Bahamas Oil
Refining Company, P. 0. Box
F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C7342
STEEL. BAND DIRECTOR/
ENTERTAINER TO ASSUME
RESPONSIBILITY, ALSO
SINGING/DANCING MC.
CONTACT BOX F-2735,
FREEPORT.


"I'm not in here asking for a raise, but has it ever
occurred to you to give a good man a raise WITHOUT
hkie salrnn' fn|tg"


hoj Erit


Tuesday, April 17, 1973.


LTS-bunFAST
21986 EXT. 5



bun


1972 VENTURA,
A/C Bucket Seats
Gold $4950
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA,
2 Dr. Radio
Auto. Blue $1600
1969 VICTOR 2000 S/W,
Automatic $850
1972 VIVA S/W
Automatic White $2400
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE,
4 Dr. Sedan
Blue/White $1850
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA,
4 Dr. Auto.
Radio. Orange $3500
1967 HILLMAN,
Std. Green $450
1969 FORD TORINO,
Yellow/Black $1200
1969 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL,
A/C Auto. $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI,
Auto. Blue $1850
1968 FORD THUNDERBIRD,
Blue A/C $2800
1971 FORD MAVERICK,
Auto. Red $1950
1969 VIVA
4 Dr. Auto. Green $695
1971 Rambler,
Auto. Blue $2100
1969 PONTIAC GTO,
A/C Vinyl Green $1600
1968 FORD ESCORT,
Blue $695
1965 DODGE,
I lue $300


I F


COPY
This newspaper reserves the right to refuse
any ad for any reason and the privilege of
revising or rejecting any advertisement which
it deems objectionable and to change the
classification of any advertisement from that
ordered to conform to the policy of this
newspaper.


TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD I

CALL 21986 EXT. 5 I


NOWTHRUGHAPRLSIStoi m ut owim,1,11;Tle4a
RA i M~A H L F H E [ A U E 04H TL IKES $ ,5 nd$ .0 nlu e nedin l s tp


CLASSIFIED


ght h rtlttnt _


C9473

FOR SALE

GOLF CLULR

1 -- complete set Titleist
Golf Clubs, 6 months
old, like new. Regular
shafts, D-2 swingweight.
Call 31393 after 6 p.m.
[m


I


_ M Z1 -i ai N a I


. it W-


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISED

RATES AND
INFORMATION

CLASSIFIED HOURS:
9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
Saturday 9:00 a.m. Noon

CLASSIFIED 1D RATES
DAYS Per Word Per Day

2-3 .............................................. 7c

2-3 ............ **.....................7c

4-6 ................................................6c

7 or more ................... ......................5c

PHOTO IN CLASSIFIED
(Maximum 1 col. x 2 ins.)
In Memoriam.............$2.50 per insertion
plus number of words

NO REVERSE PRINTING IN CLASSIFIED

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY (with border)
Appropriate Display Advertising Rate plus
Charge for Special Position of 50c per col. inch
per insertion.

TRIBL.NE BOX NUMBERS...50c extra

DEADLINES FOR PLACING
CLASSIFIED ADS
12 Noon Daily for following
day's paper
12 Noon Sat. for Mon. Paper
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY
2 Days prior to publication.


CANCELLATION PHONE
NUMBER 21986 EXT. 5

When cancelling an so, the advertiser will be
given a cancellation number as a receipt. All
matters involving this cancellation wHll be
settled on the basis of the advertiser's
submitting the cancellation number for
verification. Ads scheduled for Multiple Days
will, when cancelled, take the rate for the
number of days the ad actually appeared.

CANCELLATION HOURS
To cancel regular classified ad for next
day call Mon. thru Fri., 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Sat., 9 a.m. to Noon.
Cancellation of Classified Display:
2 days prior to publication

CANCELLATION OF ADS
After an ad is ordered, it cannot be
cancelled or changed before initial
publication.


ERRORS
Advertisers are requested to check the first
appearance of ads for corrections. This
newspaper will be responsible for only one
incorrect insertion. ANY ERROR SHOULD
BE REPORTED IMMEDIATELY. As with
Cancellations above a number will be issued.

PHONE 21986 EXT. 5

In the event of an error in advertisement on
the part of the publisher, it will furnish the
advertiser a letter so worded as to explain the
said error and the publisher shall be otherwise
relieved from responsibility thereof.
No adjustment will be given unless, in the
opinion of the newspaper, an error in an ad
materially affects the value of the
advertisement
After copy has been given by advertiser, ad .
will be read back for correction of copy,
classification and schedule. Upon verification
by advertiser information will be presumed
correct and no adjustment will be made unless
of variance with copy. If the advertiser does
not allow the ad to be read back, no claims
for incorrect copy will be accepted.


I iOFFICE-,m U


I


I











S I Tuesday, April 17, 1973.


i1 "Baans


"Yes, I AM the same Shirley who works in the office
with you and I don't appreciate surprise visitors."


Rupert and the Mixed Magic-32


The precious moments are
slipping past, but suddenly a
gleam of hope comes to
Rupert. Swiftly he fixes the
handle to the rod with the bell.
"Look, I've made a shorter
fishing g-rod," he gasps.
"Couldn't we use it to dangle
the middle piece closer to the
Wizard?" Again the Sorcerer


seizes on Rupert's suggestion.
" Ah, what would I have done
without you?" he says. The
middle rod is tied to the fish-
ing-line and then the Sorcerer
unwinds the reel, lowering the
wand until it is level with the
Wizard, who is making magic
signs to start his carpet on Its
journey.


ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


G'MORitN, MWILtWoN!AN I WAlm? I NEMr
SAW N060 SHAVE WASWMAS OSW F

Brother Juniper


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
FOR the first time next week
Britain will be taking part. at
tne Hague, in the annual Com-
mon market Bridge Champion-
snip. One of our team will be
Jeiaemy lint, highest ranking
British player after world cham-
pions 'erence Reese and Boris
dhapfo.
With Omar Sharif, North,
Flint was declarer in a recent
match In Scotland on this hand:
Uealer Souna: Love All
North
4 KQ9
V 10 6 5
9 A76
1043
West East
4 72 42 J3
V QJ V K982
0 K 6 2 Q J10943
4 A J 9 7 6 5 82
South
4 A 108654
V A43
0Q8
South West North East
14 26 4 'pass
West led the QQ, which was
allowed to hold, ten the VJ.
Winning, Flint played the 4K
to West a 4A and was back on
play next trick with the *Q.
U was clear to Flint that West
didn't have another heart-or he
would have played it-and with-
out the IK, he needed the OK
lor his bid. I'lint had lost two
tricks and he still had a heart
and diamond to lose. How, then,
could he make 44 ?
Atter taking tne #A and 4K,
Jeremy Mint contmnuej wtlh
dummy's 410 to West's 4J, ais-
carding his remaining heart-a
lober onl a loser.
Weet had to concede a ruff
and discard or lead away from
his OK.


"His name's Alvin. He's a bachelor."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Onager
4. Cistern
7. Flaccid
11. Pitcher's edge
12. Attribute
13. Arrow poison
14. Frivolous
16. Cicatrix
17. Confide
18. Opinion
19. Enmity
21. Ruminant
22. Roadster
23. Smoked salmon
24. Greek letter
27. Old German
tribal region


I. .


28. Humorist
29. Capital
30. Jezebel's
husband
32. Misses
33. Soften
35. Two-horse
chariot
36. Elevator
inventor SOLUTION OF V
37. Agriculturist
40. Stum 45. Emblem of
41. Ladder in morning
hosiery
42. Walk on the DOWN
moon
43. Tenderness 1. High in the
44. Still scale


2. Title of address
3. Medium
4. Dress fabric
5. Gone
6. ---Aviv


Chess
By LEONARD BARON













Black to move: how did he
force a quick win? Mack in this
case is the Soviet grandmaster
Tukmakov. He came unstuck
against the young English
layers at Hastings, but was in
better form in the Russian
championship, from which this
position is taken.
Par times: 10 seconds, grand-
master: 1 minute, chess master;
3 minutes, chess expert; 6
minutes, county player: 10
minutes, club strength: 15
minutes, average; 40 minutes.
novice.
SOLUTIqONNO. 9.39 - -
I . KtxKBPI wins after 2
RxKt. Px P 3 QxQ, PxR ch
and 4 . RxQ. In the oame
White tried to defend by 2
KxKt, but after 2 . PxPch;
3 K-K2 (otherwise P-K7
wtn), Q-B41 (threatening
ARx ); 4 Q-BI, Q-Q ch and
White resigned because of 5
K-KI, P-K7; 6 R-B2, Q-Q8
ch; 7 QxQ, PxQ=Q mate.




HOW may
E F our ,etter*
Sor more can
y make
from the
A R letters shown
here? In
-- making a
S word, each
lR Y better may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there Must he at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign word:
no proper names. .TODAY'
TARGET: 14 word., good;:
19 words, ver good- 34 word5.
excellent. Boluton tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S SOLUTION:
Advise adviser aired arid aside
avid date dare darn dean dear
derv dine diner dire divan dive
diver divers drain drive idea
invade invader nadir nard aide
raid rained raised rand raed
raved ravlned read redan rend
ride rind rinsed rived said sand
ANDIVER ard sardine saved
sedan send side sired snared
vaned varied vend viand vied
visard.

18. I'ork producer. (3)
20. The imlence iof runnlon a;
democracy. (8)
*f. Dirorce ritv. (4)
t13. Swell. yoii're dressed tln lto
then. (1)
34. Munriow direetlin 44)
.A. 'arinI fewli' (3)
Down
1. It IN aited In tlihe ('lot'-
vallion of food. (4. .1)
". ItDe'-tmei le, formal (Qi
:3. E;%'illit. ill)
4. covered d comnlelPe 4i1)
5. I'arl of the I)lv. (3)
In. Iteer Ive in this (44
innal ipae. (7)
'I Telearetm (4)
I. Ita-iklinmo (')
IT A p r
Ilre fair
III T t v PI C
It t eit
W 1 II Io I f%


21 C r o'.sMl.
(31 'ee,'hey' ,,ti,..


r


Per tim* 22 min.


I. It is iart of the effort to
xet Jusith-'* daol'. (. 4)
S. I'losesot. (3)
II- It Iom lie produced it.
elet-triel. Ity i he wrona
Ihlce. (A)
II. ree'rd. (9)
I?. Medicine. (4)
13. lIroach. (3)
II. %Makeo ilimselr comrfortailr.. i
1Il. M.eeaures of whisky (4)


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Rihttr institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Poor judgment and
SN the desire to argue are an integral part of
today's aspects. Make an effort to place your thoughts under
spiritual guidance to withstand the chance of negative actions
You can accomplish a great deal.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Associates may not be in a
good mood and find fault over little things so plan how to
have more harmony with them A letter or phone call received
can clarify your vision.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make sure you take care of
your special job wisely and well today, or there could be
trouble instead of advancement. Follow your intuition, which
is good now. Show more finesse with mate
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Having pleasure is fine
provided you don't run away from important duties you have
to perform. Show more devotion to mate and have more
harmony in the future Steer clear of trouble tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make sure you
give your home more attention now and increase harmony
there. Conditions at work can improve considerably if you
show more cooperation with co-worker
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Use that fine smile you have and
please others more. Don't be so demanding with others. Take
those personal health treatments that can make you feel much
better. Avoid a person who gossips.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Analyze your present
position and see how you can better it in some way An
adviser you consult with may not like your views at all. Listen
to his and then use the best of both.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Fine day for depending upon a
very generous friend who understands your ideas and will give
you the support you need. Make an appointment with one
who can help you in your line of endeavor
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) If you improve your
position in the outside world, it will be because you have
impressed higher-ups favorably Show that you have ability
Patriotism can gain the approval of others
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Even among much
confusion you are able to use fine judgment and settle
problems intelligently. Plan time to show good friends that
you are loyal. Do nothing of a foolish nature
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have been working
too rapidly and should now slow down and get on an even
keel. Obtain needed information from the right source and
make plans for the future. Think constructively
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Get in touch with a good
friend who can show you how best to treat an overly
egotistical associate. Then plan how to gain a personal wish
easily and well. Happiness can be yours tonight
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Go to one in high office who
can give you the backing or advice you need at this time. Keep
busy at work, but pay little attention to a troublesome
co-worker. Improve career affairs.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those fascinating young people whose mind is buzzing
with ideas and needs to be in the company of others with
similar leanings so that there can be a fine exchange of
creativity. Success can be assured because of the ability to get
others to cooperate via a gentle attitude Sports are fine here.


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

4nOW CAN I SHE. MVST'VE OFENEP THE WHY PON'T VU PHONE NO---mO,I
SLEEP ? PACKAC-E LM NOW" I THOUGHT ER ? THEN MAVIE COULNKT
TALK TOE OTTE A T TO SLEEP/
RING AT BRE AKFAST/ AOU kE 50N E L MAEE SENES
THAT'S EIGHT 4OURSFR1 E s ,l vt PsrE CIF FAL0I TOLP
NOW--- SO YOU MIGHTAA C4ER 0 OPANTEP TO
WELL GO7 0T SEP!./ I l '5 O7IN v1 \ L




i iIl







JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

ST E IT'S VERY INDEFINITE, 5 GETTING ATE T bA5 I DON'T FEEL bY I'D LOVE TO
ILL YOU BE IN TOWN ABBEY IT DEPENDS ON BE7,TBER SE -E'ThNc 'COD ViSIT WILL BE COMPLETE SHOW IT TO
FOR LONG, ETSY? SO MAN DIFFERENT CE ~ANKS 50 ,CH -O HAVE UNTIL I'VE SEEN YOU! WHY
THINGS R_ ~T /,AvEL: 0 N NNER "YOU/ SPENCER FARMS! DON'T YOU AND
COULD I STOP OUT SAM DROP BY
ABBE' ? TOMORROW?














STOP -A.LiNG ME MRS. NASH! I WANT TO
NASH I WANT YOU CALL ME MARTHA TAKE THE ONE



R4(DY& NO LATER THAN











STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


ght rtibml











Tuesday, April 17, 1973.


Schlitz fall to Paradise,



Blenders edge Del lane

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
SCHLITZ BEER fell short by two in their four-run fifth inning
rally and dropped their seventh in twelve played as Paradise
Island, with hurler Kirk Smith picking up his third consecutive
win, triumphed 10-9 in the second game last night at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.


Smith in picking up the win
struck out seven, walked six
and gave up six hits.
Schlitz in the bottom of the
first after ousting the Islanders
scoreless in the top phase went
ahead hy two. However in the
following inning Basil Hall,
then playing third, shot a
two-rhi single down ce ntre that
'I the Islanders to a 4-2
k by the endl of the
ntning.
Si,,' t stop I.loyd Bowlec's
two-rbi triple into centre in the
bottom of the third equalized
the score hut again, the
Islanders on the rally went
ahead by two as they






AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W, I 'd. (t1)
Baltimore 6 2 .750
iBoston 4 2 .667 1
I)etroit 4 4 .500 2
Cleveland 1 5 .3(75 .3
New York 3 5 .375 1
Milwaukee 2 4 .3.1.1 3
West Division
Kansas City 7 2 .778
Minnesota 4 3.1 .571 2
California 3 3 .500 21"
Texas 2 3 .400 3
Chicago 2 4 .333.1 3'
OaklandMon3a s Resaul t
Detroit 9 Boston 7
Today's Games
Ietroit (Coleman 2-0) at Boston
(McGlothen 0-0), I 30 p.m.
California (Wright 0-2) at
Minnesota (Kaat 2-0), 2: 15 p.m.
Texas (Bosman 1-1) at Chicago
fisherr 0-1). 2:15 p.m.
Milwaukee (Parsons 1-0) at
Cleveland (Tidrow 0-2), 6 p.m.
New York (Kline I-1) at Blaltimore
(McNally 2-0), 7:30 p.m.
Oakland (Blue 1-0) at Kansas City
(Sinmpson 1-1 I), 8:30 p.m
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W 1, Pcit. G(;B
Pittsburgh S I 31 8
New York 5 2 .714 v
Chicago 4 3 .571 1 ,/
Montreal 3 4 .429 2,'V
iladelohia 3 4 .429 2/
S. Louis 1 7 .125 5
West Division
Cincinnati 8 3 .727 -
San Francisco7 4 .636 1
Houston 5 6 .455 3
San Diego 5 7 .417 3'/z
Los Angeles 4 6 .400 3'1/
Atlanta 3 6 .333 4
Monday's Results
Cincinnati 7, San Diego 6
Houston I los Angeles 2 (13
innings)
Today's Games
Chicago (Jenkins 0-1) at New York
(Seaver 2-0). 2:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (Ruthven 0-1) at
Montreal (Moore 1-0). 2:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Blass 0-0) at St. Louis
(Gibson 0-1). 8:30 p.m.
Atlanta (Dobson 1-1 and Reed 0-1)
at San Irancisco (Bradley I-1 and
Bryant 0-0), 2, 8:30 p.m.
Cincinnati (Grinisley 1-0) at San
Diego (Arlin 0-1), 10:30 p.m.
Houston (Wilson 0-1) at Los
Angeles Messersmith 0-1) II p.m.


outscored their opponents 3-1
in the fourth inning.
Rhi's by Hall and Samuel
Johnson increased Paradise to a
10-6 lead in the top of the fifth
before Schlitz threatened in
the bottom half.
Second baseman Anthony
Smith who scored three for the
Beermen led off that inning
with a walk. With one down
Following Bowleg's pop fly to
third first baseman Lorenzo
l.ockhart smashed a triple deep
into right field to drive in
Smith. l.ockhart later scored
on an error.
Third baseman Godfrey
I neas and right fielder George
F arrington supplied the
remaining runs for Schlitz.
Lockhart at first collected
eight put outs and catcher
Floyd Watkins got seven.

BLENDERS EDGE
DEL JANE 6-5
Under rated Bahamas
Blenders, standing second from
the bottom handed defending
league champions Del Jane
Saints their seventh loss in
fourteen played last night
when pitcher Joe Pennermnian's
two-rbi single in the top of the
third gave them a well fought
6-5 victory.
Del Jane, coming off a
victory over second place
Becks Bees, found the Blenders
just too consistent and as a
result unable to pull away. The
Blenders took a 4-3 lead by the
second inning and welcomed
Pennerman's rbi's in the top of
the third as Del Jane picked up
two more in the bottom of the
third.
For the Saints, it was
Michael Major going two for
two from the plate and batting
in two runs, Benny Bain also
knocked in two and scored one
during his one for two at bat.
U.S. BALL GAMES
BOSTON, APRIL 17 (AP) "It
looked like a laugher, but it wasn't,;
Detroit manager Billy Martin said
of the game against Boston. And
the Red Sox' Carl Yastrzemski
thinks the rest of the season will be
just as frantic and end up just as
tight.
"It'll be a tough race," Yaz said
following the Tiger's 9-7 victory
Monday over,, the Sox at cozy
Fenway Park, the only American
League game "bf the day. "They'll
be there at the end."
In the two National League
t ames, the Cincinnati Reds edged
an Diego 7-6 and the Los Angeles
Dodgers nipped Houston 2-1 in 13
innings.
Tony Perez, Dave Concepcion
and Johnny Bench smacked home
runs to lead the Reds over the
Tigers, while Lee Lacy's two-out
tie-breaking single gave the Dodgers
their fourth straight victory.


HELP


WANTED


PARADISE ISLAND LIMITED requires two Chef de Partie
to prepare all types of food for gourmet restaurants. Must
be able to make estimates, supervise and co-ordinate work
for personnel in kitchen. Must also assist in the
menu-planning, etc. Must be able to relieve at any station in
the kitchen. Should have done three years' apprenticeship
at major hotel or recognized restaurant or hotel school.
Should have at least 3 years' experience in preparation of
continental cuisine. Salary commensurate with experience.
Apply to Personnel Department or call 5-7511 for
appointment.


Sweeting girls beat McPherson High,



while GHS stop Prince Will girls


jw&,











Heineken/Bahamnas Blenders golf tourney
I'-N^^^ ~ ": <*




**,. "- ^ i^










Heineken/Bahamas Blenders golf tourney


THE HEINEKEN/
BAHAMAS BLENDERS
GOLF TOURNAMENT the
third in the Bahamas
Amateur Golf Club's series of
tournaments silted for
April 22 and 23 at the
Paradise Island Golf Course
will see some of Nassau's
most active amateur golfers


competing for numerous
prizes and trophies (pictured
above) donated by Heineken
Beer and Bahamas Blenders.
All amateur golfers are
invited to compete and
registration can be made at
the Blue Hill Golf Club, the
Sonesta Beach and the
Paradise Island Golf Club.


Visiting amateurs are also
welcomed. Pictured above
displaying the trophies are
Hurbert Stewart (left)
president of the B.A.G.C.,
Norman Rolle of Bahamas
Blenders and Eric Gibson vice
president of the Club.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells

7-MAN BAHAMAS


Elisha Obed fights Jamaican CYCLE TEAM FOR


contender on Easter Monday

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE BAHAMAS, fresh from victory following their
elimination of three American boxers last week, seek wins against
Jamaica on Monday as welterweight champ Elisha Obed,
middleweight contender Cleveland Williams and lightweight Kid
Bowson vie to break Jamaica's winning streak against Bahamians.


Obed, in what could be one
of his toughest career fights
takes on Jamaica's number one
welterweight contender Roy
Goss. Cleveland Williams
battles against Don Frazier and
Kid Cruz will meet the classy
Bowson.
In order to settle a disputed
decision, Al Moss meets Kid
Barr in a return match on the
same card.
Goss, a highly talented
boxer, presently has a three
year winning streak, his record
being 25-3-1. He started out as
an amateur and was a sparring
partner with Jamaica's
welterweight champ Bunny
Grant. With great
determination, he climbed to
the top of the standings and is
now a main event boxer in


Jamaica.
In his last outing, he
outpointed Puerto Rico's Jose
Melendez in Jamaica.
Cruz is a regular crowd
pleaser in the Bahamas' ring.
However, his Nassau record is
not very good, as he has
dropped four to Al Moss and
one to Freddie Major. He later
stopped Otis Clay.
Frazier has only two Nassau
appearances both of which he
lost to Obed. In December
1969 it was by an eight round
decision and in 1970 it was by
a tenth round technical
knockout.
It is understood that boxing
promoter Chris Dundee will be
out to view this card with keen
interest with intentions of
pushing both Obed and Goss.


Princess Anne'almost certain


of a place in British team


BADMINTON, ENGLAND (AP)
- An ice-cool Princess Anne
confounded her critics again
Sunday with a precision riding
display at the climax of the
gruelling Badminton horse trials.
The blonde princess was riding a
novice horse called Goodwill which
many experts said didn't stand a
chance in this punishing three-day
event. But she completed a
clear round in the final show
jumping section to give her eighth
place overall in an international
field of 69 starters.
Anne came to Badminton
determined to show selectors she
was good enough for the British
team in the European equestrian
championships scheduled for the
Soviet city of Kiev in September.
She has almost certainly achieved
that ambition with her impressive
eighth placing, because a 10-strong
short list will be based on


performance here.
A crowd of 150,000 came from
all over Britain and swarmed over
the Duke of Beaufort's spacious
deer park to try to catch a glimpse
of the Princess.
Army lieutenant Mark Phillips,
Anne's close friend and a hot
favourite to win the event for the
third straight year, had a disastrous
day.
First the Olympic gold medallist
was catapulted from the saddle of
his second string Columbus into a
water filled ditch. Then his main
entry, Great Ovation, was found to
be unfit and was withdrawn.
Anne and Phillips are both trying
to make the British team for the
European championships at Kiev in
the Soviet Union next September.
The Princess' father, Prince Philip,
has been invited to Kiev and will be
the first royal visitor to Russia since
the Revolution.


FLORIDA MARATHON
AMATURl CYCLIST Laurence
Burnside captains a seven-man
Bahamas Amateur Cycling
Association team which leaves
Thursday for the 240 miles Across
Florida Cycling Tour. This
marathon begins on Saturday.
Other members of the team are
Jeffrey and Frankie Burnside,
Herbert Sears, Nathanial Munroe,
Pedro Edwards and Lionel Glinton.
Edwards and Glinton are the
juniors of the team.
The race, which is sponsored by
the West Palm Beach Recreation
Bicycle Club and sanctioned by the
Amateur Bicycle League of
America Inc., is divided into four
stages. The first starts at six o'clock
Saturday morning from Palm Beach
Mall and ends at Clewiston a
distance of 60 miles.
The second stage which is
another 60 miles starts at 10:00
that morning from Clewiston and
ends at Fort Myers. The 80 miles
third stage starts at six o'clock
Sunday from Fort Myers Shopping
Centre and ends at Belle Glade. The
final 40 miles journey starts at
11:00 that morning and ends at
West Palm Beach on Okeechobee
Road.
This race is open to holders of an
official 1973 card of the A.B.L.A.,
or proof of amateur status in a
foreign country.


C. C. SWEETING HIGH SENIOR GIRLS VOLLEYBALLERS coming out of Volleyball City
and following the footsteps of their Senior Boys stretched their undefeated record to three
yesterday when they stopped McPherson High 15-2 and 15-5 in the Inter-School Volleyball series.
Sweeting's Girls on Tuesday together with that of Deadre stopped Prince Williams Hig
defeated A. F. Adderley High Johnson a member of Paradise Girls 4-15, 15-12 and 15-7
15-13 and 15-6. On Thursday, Island Ladies Team was largely Maggie Colebrooke's nine-poin
they beat St. John's College responsible for Adderley's 13 service played a great part.
15-8 and 15-1. points. G'H.S. went on to sto
Behind the service of ****** GMcPherson.S. went on to 15-10 an
Patricia Minus, Sweeting High Government High Senior Mcher5-3son High 15-10 an
ran to a 6-0 lead when Girls Volleyballers tagging contributed a twelve-poron Bascin
McPherson on a bump deep close to C. C. Sweeting contributed a twevepoir
into the back court broke her undefeated in two games lost service in tat game.


service.
McPherson High then took
the service and got their only
two points.
Judy-Mae Miller following
Sandra Pratt's mis-serve
, contributed four straight
points before she lost her
service by serving out of
bounds. McPherson's Gloria
Darville's serve was short-lived
as her shot to centre back saw
Deborah Foster with a well
placed dig give C. C. the ball
once more.
Laverne Jackman dishing
out an overhand top spin
service with a little dip let
loose four straight points
including two aces giving the
victors the win.
Battling for the equalizer,
Lloraine Russell with some


well placed services and
Cynthea Cox placing some
good bumps over the net
pushed McPherson to a 5-0
lead.
"Our girls could not do
anything right," commented
coach Tom Grant. "They were
like getting into each other's
way. And then I called a time
out and asked them one
question 'what are you all
doing?"
Whatever transpired after
that was up to the team but it
worked. Playing good defensive
ball Sweeting Iligh snailed two
behind following three services
and then McPherson High went
into a tail-spin.
Deborah Foster on a
five-point service saw Sweeting
High 8-5 before she turned it
over to Olive Rolle who
contributed six points with
two aces. Lloraine Simms
ended it all with an underhand
service deep into McPherson's
back court pushing C.C. to
their undefeated lead of the
Western Division.
A. F. Adderley High have to
their advantage the services of
Yvonne Smith who is a
member of the Ladies National
Team. Her all around playing


chances of making it three in a
row when their game against A.
F. Adderley scheduled for
yesterday was cancelled.
Also making a competitive
bid for the Western Division
Senior Girls title G.H.S.


h
7.
it

p
d
m
it
_-f


With an average neighnt o
five-foot seven-inches G.H.S.
concentrates mostly on defense
with good services coming
from Dianne Davis and Rosalie
Forbes. Both Davis and Forbes
served 10 points during the
Prince Will game.


TRAINEES REmIRED

BY BAHAMAS OIL REFINING CO.

Matured men disirous of pursuing a Career in the Oil
Industry, are invited to apply for the positions
available in: Oil Movement, Process & Laboratory
Departments. Applicants should have a good
knowledge of Maths and English. Knowledge in
Chemistry is required for Laboratory applicants.
Apply or write to: Personnel Office.-, P. 0. Box
F-2435, Freeport, Grand Bahama.


"BAHAMAS GAS"

WE WILL BE

CLOSED

FOR THE


Easter Holiday

For 4 days from 5:00 p.m. Thursday, 19th April
Until 8:00 a.m. Tuesday, 24th April.

PLEASE ORDER YOUR GAS EARLY


"BAHAMAS GAS"
THOMPSON BOULEVARD, OAKES FIELD
NASSAU, PHONE: 56401


(UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT)


27h0 Cow(tu


NOW NASSAU'S MOST DISTINGUISHED LATE NIGHT

RENDEZVOUS 9:OORM. 'TIL 4 A.M.


* SELECTED MENU FOR LATE NIGHT DINING
* COMPLETE LINE OF SELECTED WINES AND LIQUOR
* MUSIC FOR DANCING AND LISTENING TO


THE PAUL HANNA TRIO


BAY & DEVEAUX ST.


Phone 5-3268
FOR RESERVATIONS
ASK FOR MR. TERRY BAIN


OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

CLOSED THURSDAYS


I


Oht Uribune