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VOL. LXX, No. 106 Monday, March 26, 1973. Price: 1 Ce Rh
no order concerning forfeiture
of the boat after Mr. Bostwick,
leaving the court during an
adjournment, presented the
magistrate with a copy of an
appealed case from the
Supreme Court which
confirmed his argument.
FOUND DEA D,
Investigation Department are
investigating the death of a
19-year-old St. James Road
girl whose body was
discovered srometime lrat
P .olic eth escnfre
this afternoon that a man is
assisting them in their
inquiries into the death of
Police declined further
comment on the case. Foul
play is suspected.
FN M CO MP LAIN
N a t ional Movement has
complained officially to Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling and
Bahamas Broadcasting and
Teleiv vision Commission
chairman Milo Butler Jr.
regarding the failure of Radio
Bahamnas to~ broadcast its
statement concerning the Draft
The FNM on Tuesday issued
a press release severely criticizing
the government for its failure
to present the Estimates of
Revenue and Expenditure to
the House of Assembly within
60 days of the beginning of the
in his March 22 letter to Mr.
Pindling, as Minister of
Communications, and Mr.
Butler. I !Co; Leader Kendal
Isaacs said the release
was delivered to ZNS early in
the afternoon, yet no mention
of it was made during the
evening news brroadcasts.
I urthermore, the release was
not used on the morning or
afternoon newscasts the
Declared Mr. Isaacs: "From
time to time over the last year
or so, and particularly during
the 1972 Independence and
election campaigns, we have
had to complain about the
obvious bias which ZNS
displays in dealing with the
"News emanating from or
made by the Opposition has
been given scant attention and,
on some occasions no attention
at all. Members of the
Opposition were further
subjected to harassment in the
use of broadcast time allotted
to them during the election
Mr. Isaacs said he and his
colleagues were alarmed that
in spite of all the assurances of
democratic government and
fairplay on the eve of
independence, "ZNS is still
allowed to maintain such a
based and undemocratic
"It is not fair to us as the
official Opposition and it is not
fair to the Bahamian people
who have a right to hear news
and opinions of the Opposition
as well as of the government."
The FNM Leader asked that
his party be given the assurance
that from now on "ZNS will
display an attitude which is more
in keeping with the spirit of
democracy and fairplay which
is the essence of our system of
government and the greatest
guarantee of peace and
stability for the Common-
OVERRUN BY LAVA
RE:YKJAVIK (AP) Volcanic
saao rrn the elctricity plant on
knocking out communications and
par yangy i ntc ti th the island
now is by radio.
Mother & daughter star in show
THE VERSATILE MRS.JANET BROWN (at leftl emerged as tne overall show winner
at the Kiwanis fifth annual agricultural and horticultural fair held at the Oakes Field
Sports Centre over the weekend. Mrs. Brown is shown receiving her prize from Mrs.
Carton Francis, wife of the Development Minister, who opened the fair. Mrs. Brown
placed first in the Roses Cut Flowers; Flower arrangements; Art and Handicralft displays.
Her daughter, Angela (pictured right) also made a good showing. Angela placed second to
her mother In flower arrangement and first in the Children's Corner. Angela is shown
accepting her trophy from Mrs. Carton Francis. PHOTOS: RICKEY WELLS
SCHOOL HEADMISTRESS DEFIES WEEKEND THREAT
TO LIFE &e ATTENDS JUNIOR HIGH TODAY
700 LW Young students
gt nolSR Ik Mnsr
L. W. YOUNG JUNIOR HIGH HEADMIST ESS M winOTWact arrived at school this morning in defiance of a
threat to her life, while the school's nearly 700 students had no classes as Mrs. Walcott awaited word from the
Ministry of Education on its plans to move the students to proper accommodations.
Since September the
students have been split into
two groups and accommodated
in the auditoriums of two
other schools, one at C1. 1.
Gibson in Marathon Estates
and the other, more than a
mile away, at Donald W. Davis
on Arundel Street.
Mrs. Walcott, on a week's
special leave since last Tuesday
because of mounting pressures,
was the subject of a
threatening telephone call early
Her oldest daughter
Antoinette, a student at
Government High School, told
her mother there was a man on
the telephone asking for her.
Mrs. Walcott told her daughter
to ask the caller to identify
Instead, the caller gave
Antoinette a message: If her
mother went to school this
mot ning, she would be killed.
Addressing the students
shortly after nine o'clock this
morning students from the
IDonald W. Davis school were
taken to join those at the (~. 1.
G;ibson site Mrs. Walcott said
she had lost ten pounds in the
last week, and "the reason is
that I was so shocked when I
found out who the enmnies
"They are getting frantic
making calls all over the place
and just when they ringing
Bar~el(`o is listening in and
recording every word they
She said the threat against
her life was an attempt to
prevent her from coming to
school. because "the plan was
that L. W. Young today was
supposed to embarrass the
P'indling G;overnment. They
knew I was so angry Friday.
T'hey heard I was toing to
picket the Prime Minister's
home on Soldier Road, the
( abinet Building on Bay Street
and the Ministry of Education
on Shirley Street opposite The
"They wanted to use me.
But they made the mistake of
talking too long on the 'phone,
and as the Bahamian saying
goes, 'friend got friend'." Mrs.
Walcott told the students.
She said someone from the
Ministry of Education was
coming to the school today to
tell them of plans for
relocating the school "in just a
few weeks time.
She said there would be no
classes today, and instead
students would have a "jam
When no one from the
Ministry had arrived at the C. i.
G;ibson campus by
mid-morning, Mrs Walcott
released the students from the
been~~ ~ ~ puhd bc
bleachers rolled out She said
she would ring the bell for
them to come back to the
auditorium when the "visitors
Sahotly after 1 p.m. Hugh
Sands, the Ministry's
permanent secretary arrived at
the campus with a Mr. Archer
and a Mr. Huyler, also from the
They and Mrs. Walc'ott sat
talking in Mr. Sands' car for
ten minutes and then the
Ministry men left the grounds.
Mrs. Walcott was obviously
The Tribune learned also
that Mrs. Walcott expected
Deputy Prime Minister Arthur
lianna, Member of Parliament
for Ann's Town, where most of
the L. W. Young students are
resident, at the school, but he
made no appearance up to 2
At that time Mrs.
Walcott's husband drove up,
and shortly afterwards she left
the grounds with him. She was
heard to tell another teacher
that "they want to talk to me
off the premises." She left.
saying she would telephone if
she could not be back by 3
p.m., when the school day
It was expected that tie
boycott of classes, begun
Friday morning, will continue
Tuesday if no word comes
from the Ministry.
mo ed int~ounglywo n touh::
premises on Bernard Road in
September, but at the time
work an d p ogressed only to
Foundations have now been
Besides cramped quarters, L.
W. Young has also suffered
from vandalism and threats
have been made against some
On March 19 one of the
school's watchmen was beaten
by a group of youths following
a fund-raising cake sale at the
Donald W. Davis campus.
It was following that attack
that Mrs. Walcott began what
was to have been a week s
1.0081 Ibf 8W8 y 10 gSt
10~~~~~ ya ooo hr
By NICKI KELLY
A SPIRITS AND BEER Manufacturing amendment Bill
permitting the government to grant exclusive licences for such
industries for as long as ten years was approved by the House of
Introduced by Finance ten years." T`he cost of living
Minister Arthur Hanna, the Bill was going up and what worried
also revises the tax payable on himi was that if heer went up in
beer manufactnrud under the other countries whether the
original Act and alters thte local companies would take it
method by which customs upo~n themnselves to raise prices
duties are collected on the here.
export of locally manufactured "We in this country can take
spirits or beer. more than one beer factory,
At present any beer but no other company will be
manufactured in the Bahamas able to come in," he
is subject, once removed from maintained.
bond and sold locally, to Mr. Lighthourn said he
payment of 4/5ths of the understood that the Red Stripe
customs tax normally paid on beer company in Jamaica had
the imported variety. 80 per cent of the market
Under the amended Bill this there. "If a new beer company
tax would be reduced to 50 per here was able to get 80 pes
cent* cent of the market we would
Using Bacardi as an have room for mosp than one
example of the present system company," he said,
of customs rebate, Mr. Hanna Objecting to the Bill solely
explained that at the moment because it was government
the company paid all1 customs inspired, the FNM's Marsh
duties in full and was then Harbour maverick Errington
given a rebate of 20 per cent. Watkins wondered who was
In future the 20 per cent getting "this political payoff
would be collected directly for this ten-year monopoly."
"instead of collecting anld "This Bill may be good in
paying back." principle, but I feel I am
OFFENCEr always suspicious of anything
The new Bill, however, put forth by the government
makes it an offence for any because I feel there is an
person "without reasonable ulterior motive," he declared.
excuse," to retain within the When Nassau had two ice
colony or to unship or land at houses," he continued, "we got
any port or place therein, any good ice. Now there's only one
spirits or beer on which rebate and all we're getting is sand
or reduction has been allowed, n md
Any one found guilty of "hti hr oso hs
suc anoffncewasliale o a particular company, which will
fine of up to $1500 and be ad bPLelsfom
possible confiscation of the psigayhn onte
spirits or beer involved. ulcstra ,
The only objections raised
by the Opposition Free: DISAGREED
National Movement to the Bill Mr. Watkins said he
was the possibility of a disagreed with his Leader that
ten-year monopoly to a Bahamians should participate
potential investor. mn such ventures.
While agreeing in principle "Every time the Bahamnian
with the Bill, FNM Leader people put money in they get
Kendal Isaacs said that a robbed. After a few years the
monopoly for five years was brewery will fold up and the
sufficient in his view. In line poor grassroots Bahamians will
with government's policy of lose their money.
encouraging Ba hamnia n "I do not feel a monopoly
participation in such ventures, should be given to any
Mr. Isaacs said he hoped shares company. If we want good
in the operating company beer get two or three
would be made available to breweries. Competition is good
Bahamians wishing to invest. for business and you get
Mr. Michael Lightbourn cheaper prices," he insisted.
(FNM-C'la rence T~own) The government's move to
remnarked that one million amlend thre Beer andi Spirits Act
cases of beer were consumed is directly related to the
annually in the Bahamas, and it proposal by the Hecineken Beer
was his understanding that in C'ompany of Holland and
G;ermany beer co mpanies G;eneral Bahamnian Companies
needed to sell only 200,000 to establish and operate a
cases to start showing a profile. Bahamian-based company for
MONOPOLY the local production of beer.
"We all agree on the need to This morning's meeting
encourage investors but what lasted only briefly and
we are in fact doing is giving adjourned until Wednesday at
these peopic a monopoly for 10 30 a.m.
gg' 6 TH
Development Company Ltd.
has lost $229,800 for the
24-week period ending
January 13, 1973 compared
with a loss of $16,300 for the
same period last year, it was
Mr. I:. P. TIaylor. company
chairman and president, in
announcing New Providence's
statement of earnings said that
"in view of the fact that
Independence for the B~ahamas
is assured, the Government has
stated that every effort wrill be
made to stimulate the growth
of the economy of the
c ou ntr y. W he n the
Government succeeds in
attaining its objectives, your
company intends to undertake
Mr. Taylor said that New
Company had requested
cooperation from the
Government in two areas that
were essential to the
carrying-out of orderly
development by the company.
and that these requests were
under consideration by the
Government at the present
time. Mr. Taylor indicated that
both these areas of cooperation
would entail action that would
be without t cost to
in announcing the annual
report last year to shareholders
for the year ended July 1,
1972, Mr. Taylor revealed a
company loss of $350,000
(before extraordinary items).
The principle objective of
New Providence Development
is to develop and sell its land.
In December last year Mr.
Taylor had said that "basic
planning for the use of the land
was completed some time ago,
but economic conditions have
precluded the company from
carrying out its plans. Pending
an improvement in economic
conditions, the company has
substantially reduced its
over-heads and is operating
with minimum management
staff until such time as it can
proceed with its plan to create
Ne w Pro evidence
Development, which was
formed In 1962, has developed
a fresh water plant, which
supplies two million gallons of
water per day to government; a
Rock Plan and auxiliary plants
for concrete production, the
modern dairy, and the South
Ocean Beach Hotel & Golf
'Club, which opened earlier this
The company is largely
owned, directly and indirectly.
by Bahamians and members of
TH~E LEGAL protection
given persons in the 18 to 21
age bracket is "unnecessary
and creates irresponsibility"
claimed the Bahamas
Federation of Youth in a
petition to Government to
lower the age of majority from
21 to 18.
In the Representation of the
People Act, 1969 G~overnment
lowered the voting age from 21
to 18, but stopped short of
extending legal responsibility
of 18-year-olds. For example,
youth under 21 cannot enter
into a contract that is legally
enforceable. This was to
protect the young person from
unscrupulous persons who
might take advantage of his
inexperience and immaturity.
However, the BFY does not
agree with this premise. "A
higher degree of exposure will,
no doubt. give a greater
stimulus to the mental
development of those persons
between the ages of 21 and
18," the petition said.
According to Mr. Carlton A2.
Martin, political director BFY
a copy has been presented to
Government through the Hon.
A. D. Hanna, Minister of
The petition was signed by
Mr. Samuel R. Bain, president
Mr. Martin. and Mr. Ortland
Bodie, Jr., chairman.
FOUR OF FIVE
The petition said that a
majority age opinion poll,
showed that "four out of every
five persons questioned are in
favour of the age of majority
The petitioners say they
have held several public
discussions, issued press
releases and "have utilized
other channels of mass
communication to educate our
people as to the necessity of
reducing the age of majority
"The majority of persons
between the ages of 18-21
years possess the experience
and maturity of mind
necessary for thle proper
conduct of their own affairs,"
the petition continues.
The petitioners felt that
"atlong: with responsibility and
experience should go a
corresponding amount of rights
"'Over the past years the
average age of maturity has
dropped considerably as the
result of the priority given to
education and other aspects of
youth welfare. This is obvious,
and the trend is continuing at a
more rapid pace."
They maintain that "more
1ersghti toayor "en"greater
"Today in the Bahamas,"
the petition said, "there is
more reflection about youth,
its education and way of living
than in former decades. Its
problems are more profound
and serious and its spirit more
'Ne vertheless t he
petitioners are of the opinion
that as far as possible young
people have always attempted
to organize themselves and to
get things done according'to
the rules of democracy and
human dignity. They do their
National Service and they meet
their obligation to vote as soon
L. W. YOUNG HEADMISTRESS, Marina Walcott, shown
this afternoon accompanying Ministry of Education
prmanent secr atry HughheSands to hi car fouroa bri h t lk
~Ito t stOfy OS gn ag ggg
THERE was an adjournment in the writ of habeae corpus
hearing this morning when counsel for Freeport entertainer Alban
Ceasar, 30, told the Chief Justice that two defence witnesses had
"proven unwilling to testify."
The case was adjourned to
April 6 by Chief Justice Sir
De fence atto rney
Terrence Gape told the Chief
Justice that the two Exumians,
the Rev. John Clarke and Mr.
Ernest Bodie, who had sworn
affidavits that Ceaser was born
"on December 7, 1943 on the
island of Exuma were now
"unwilling to testify." He
needed time to secure new
Attorney General G~erald
Collet, Q.C., this morning filed
two affidavits endorsed by
Rev. Mr. Clarke and Mr. Bodie
"qualifying what they had said
maintain that Ceaser is a
citizen of Trmsidad and not of
the Bahamas. Clarke and Bodie
swore affidavits on October 2,
1971 saying that they were
"well familiar" with Ceaser,
Twem tt hel973s aP u o
the son of BernardHCeaser and
Momcar Sirrup.M is mother
Ea maornndathios shTown,
Txma dad dis fte
frini aviian. Accor ing to their
haffd ts th e two witnesses
h said tat the couple was
not married at the time of the
NASSAU ONLY <
In the later affidavits, sworn
before the attorney general on
March 21 --five days ago the
two now deny knowledge of
whether Ceaser had been born
by a Monicar Stirrup of
Exuma. They were also unclear
as to whether he had been born
in the Bahamas.
Mr. Collett also filed an
affidavit sworn by Immigration
Officer Roosevelt Newbold
admitting Ceaser to the
Bahamas on his arrival here on
May 2, 1969.
Mr. Newbold said he
stamped Ceaser's passport
issued by the government of
Trinidad and Tobago and
allowed him a time of three
weeks stay in the colony.
Ceaser, who claims
Bahamian citizenship, was
ordered to appear in court on
March 13 by the Chief Justice
and Mr. Justice James Smith
just minutes before he was to
bahrd an outgoing ni a ac
He had been i Id in police
custody on ordfrs of the
Immigration De`partr lent
pending deportation, since last
November when he and his
wife, Marlene, a nurse, were
jointly charged with
housebreaking and stealing.
They were later acquitted of
the charge in January this year,
but police kept him in custody.
He was released on $100 bail
when he appeared in court on
March 13 after Mr. Gape had
filed affidavits and applied for
the writ of habeas corpus
against the Chief Immigration
officer and the Superintendent
of Her Majesty's Prisons.
TWO North Mamians forteiture of their 25-foot
removing the stock when
Hie also noted that although
the accused said they werre on a
fishing trip and were driven to
Williams (`ay by inclement
weather, the police officers
Sgt. 394 Emmanuel Robinson
and det. 446 Leander Ferguson
along with three unidentified
F.B.I. agents "did not find any
fish in their boat."
it was his reasoning that
they would have first informed
the Customs Officers at Bimini
about their reported "find"
but instead, they decided to
first remove two hags to take
Magistrate Osadebay made
charged with being in
possession of 600-lbs. of
marijuana on March 9 at
William's Cay. off Andro~s.
were today sentenced to 12
months imprisonment and
Ex-U.S. Navy lieutenant
(jBg) Richard Thurlow, 26, of
520 N.W. 157 St., Miami and
Steven Smith, an engineer, also
26 of the same address were
convicted by Magistrate
The two were represented
by attorney Henry Bostwick
who objected to a request
made by Chief Inspector Okell
C'artw righ t calling for
Se ac ra ft boat valued at
5 I .000. The boat is the
property of Thurlow and
Smith s employers Sea and
Air C'harter. Mliami.
in his ruling this morning.
Magistrate Osadebay said that
"I have no doubt in my mind
at all that the accused were
loading the marij'l ma as part
of an operation that was never
completed. I do not believe the
cock and bull story" as told
by the accused," he said.
Hte pointed out in his ruling
that he was satisfied that the
13 bags of marijuana
constitutedd a stock or pool
and that the two accused were
IANTH FDR ATIAM Al1 A6S O
MISIHIasS fileil $1,000 & get year in jail IR diugS CaSO
BMON PUTSRE REMANll NESLVED
SAIGON (AP) North Vietnam turned ovw to the United States on
Meaday a lst of the last 107 American plrisnrs it hodsr and proposed to
nl~rthrr aTwr :y da ednea Mae Henl dt t Unkte St
Sroran fa th U.S delegation said the priasor dispute remained
I~dubl t~ ds, athlat 19t U. rn~ d uld ataM e nho cuhe U
Emassy be Included in the American withdrawal planr. ( SEE STORY
CAMBODIA BOMBED FOR 18th CONSECUTIVE DAY
HOdNOLUL (P -r U.S. sircrftinc rig 82sdand tatictal planer
cnifte ,lr dlyu enourn nt mtan antu ado 4and said the
bombing raids were made at the requst of the Cambodlan government*
MWltt sources rd the raids were concentrate (Ion iathe ghdays an
BREAKTHROUGH TO ENTOMBED MEN DELAYED
WAKEFIELD, ENGLAND (AP) A marathon rescu attempt to reach
sevn miners entombed for five days in a Yorkshire colliery hit new ranas
Rew asn sowed down thei effor to drive a 14ind welre tunnel
have been able to survive 750 feet below the surface. "'If we act too hastily
we could endanger lives," said a rescue leader. "As they get farther with
the tunneling the job gets more difficult."
The tunneld pas bi du abflea tprgea blce a hg inat o
Wednesday. It was still 40 feet from a ventilating door behind which the
reappd minus might have taken refuge.
At first the rescuers two teams of handpicked men led by the father
dau; bu her ohioneatbrrie o hmhn -ok Sudy ,daahing ay hophtt of
Racue officias refused to forecast when the tunnel might reach the
A CRIME AGAINST NATURE' CARDINAL MEDEIROS
BPOSTON (AP) Cardinal Humberto Medeioro charged Sunday that the
United States supreme court overstepped the boundaries of its competence
eestblished by the higher law of God when it ruled state anti-abortion laws
unc kionatbeore the New England conference Catholic Hospital
Association, the caramlal said "the destruction of hunjan life, from its
earlest moment of existence, is a crime against nature which cries out to
in akid rh th our through bt mane ithispokesnen, deplored th
practical rules in this delicate area of human free activity.
a hammer wielding vandal smashed parts of it.
Pope! Paul VI came to St. Peter's Basilica and congratulated those who
restored the 6,700-pound statue.
"A work of art has been returned to the world," 'the Pontiff told
Befoe seeing the restored Pieta, Pope Paul referred to it during his
Sunday noon blessing of the crowd in St. Peter's Square. He described the
attack on the P'ieta ars "an outrageous folly.,,
LONVDON EXCHANGE CHANGES ITS ALL-MALE TRADITION
LONDON (A ) The stock exchange opened its doors to women for
the first time Monday and only one turned up*
Mrs. Susan Shaw, 37, said later: "I got a very cordial reception. People
warwsery kind and friendly.'.
Mrs Shaw made no deals on this first visit She concentrated instead on
getting to know the layout of the dealing floor. She is one of ten women
alseady qualified as members. F~our more are expected to quality within a
As well as changing its lonpstanding all-male tradition, the London
goFur chanpd its name. It is now formally linked with all other
ga fBriain and Ireland s the United Stock Exchange.
L~woy~a~~p. . .t4
Du, imphsonedb by) the Saigon
met after he ran second to President Nguyen Van Thieu in the
1967 peresdential eblecion, was reed today after sering nearly five years.
Dau was one of the chief political prisoners held by the South
Dau's daughter said the 56-year-old lawyer was eeling tired and sick.
She sid because of a heart condition he did not want to talk to newsmen.
FOR 3 in 1
DOWDESWELL STREET (Formedl BESCO Building
Telephone 2-8012 OUT ISLAND ORDERS TO
P.O. BOX 6104 E.S., Nassau. Bahamas.
CUBA'S MINISTER OF JUSTICE DIES ArT 53
MIAMI (AP) Cuban Prime Minister Videl Castro and President Osvaldo
Dortices headed dignitaries attending the funeral Sunday of Justice
Minister Alfredo Yabur, Havana Radio reported.
The body of Yabur, 53, who died Saturday, lay in state in Havana's
Ilas de la Revolucion before burial at Colon cemetery, said the broadcast
monitored in Miami.
Yebur had been a member of the Communist party's central committee
alace its creation in 1965 and was named Minister of Justice soon after
Castro assumed power in 1959. The cause of death was not revealed.
GUBRRILLAS SEIZE ATOMIC PLANT FOR WEAPONS
BUENOi IAIRES, ARGENTINA (AP) Troops and police searched
Monday for a team of guerrillas who seized an atomic plant under
cnstuction and made off with the weapons of its sentries.
The attack Sunday was one of the most daring of Argentina's terrorist
orgglastions in the past few months.
The solause of the atomic plant, 70 miles north of here was carried out
by 15 men who claimed to be members of the People's Revolutionary
kArlya Trotskylte organiration with a reputation for being the best
agnsdof the half dozen underground organizations operating in
Argntina. Most other testorst groups are formed by Peronist radical
gpoups, which have been relatively calm since the Peronist presidential
cadidate Hector J. Campara, won the March la general elections. The
people's Army has stated however, that elections will solve nothing and
that armed revolution Is the only road open for establishing a Socialist
bbeedings ad hoisted a flag with a red star.
They selsd pistols, machine guns and rifles thom the guard detail.
The tesrorists escaped in two pickup tracks and were latetrcpted by a
pc patrol car. The guerrillas opened fire, wounding two policemen, and
I toward the neighbouring province of Santa F~.
HBS a full service branch
On Thompson Boulevard in the
Oakes Fieki ShoyPping Centre.
VISIT OUR STORE AND
CHOOSE FROM OUR
$ THE ORIENT
J.YCI- 911. J
& fRwsnS. Nx o hns Vlg iceHose
9.. e N141- gySletN Sets, Baats-Ph -19
;r~ It ~ Ilr
Monday, March 26, 1973.
RETAIL COST OF
I.S. FO88IP 2.5
PERCENT IW FEB.
WASHINGTOY (AP)- The retail
annual cost of feeding a typical
rh to an3 enets mare naske
i eludes foods originating on U.S.
The report showed that prices
for most foods rose, with largest
an res veget blsee Prr fo ags
Tho verartmen said the farm
value of food produced on U.S
an tha hhe m idlmnto arr-c
sell it went up 1.9 per cent.
It was the first increase fo
r natnhsn margins, over-aill .
Translated into a market basket, ar
tkjca faiye fr ahn etir year,
farmers got sea of the fecbruary
increase and middlemen $16 more.
avennt up u37 or 2. 7pnt cet t. he
farm prices accounted for the entire
mret blaske bill ate nan atna rat
mfa i ,409 compared with $1,375 in
January. In FE'bruary, 1972, the
same food items cost $1,300 or 8.4
peOffcnntlessexplaining the report.
said the farm share of the February
market basker was $606 and the
middleman's Sso3. A year earlier,
when the tota 13s nwasd 5,300,
farmers got 553admi demen.
Thus, using USDA figures,
farmers have received $93 of the
$09 in ease in the market ba ket
mkiddlemen got $16 mom~ot sid
far ers received 43 cents sof each
Jnary y s oesarn sad rtwas
least," for the indicator.
The 1.9 per cent increase in the
farm-to-retail or middleman spread
in February was the first since last
October, according to USDA
Although relatively slight. the
F'ebruary increase in the middleman
share is disturbing to Nixon
administration officials who want
to see food places ease,
Anwa Aadat aus~samdt net
Premiership of Egypt Monday
anudcamnt made ta ro
Radio, saying he was taking the
post in addition to his other
m le said beht~ook the d amat c
national front and to escalate
rather than disengage from the
co frontation with e on of
Aziz Sidky, who nad served as
his Prime Minister since
January of last year.
The other Cabinet changes,
e pecteed for severaldday here,
night, Cairo Radio said. .
Sadat said the moves
ushered in a "new period of
total confrontation with
He reiterated his often
stated position that Egypt
would surrender no inch of
occupied territory to Israel nor
would it abandon the rights of
the Palestinian people.
Sadat also rejected direct
negotiations with Israel for a
meet to reshape
WOrld money sy stem
WASHINGTON (AP) Tp ine stional financial officials
will try to figure out the next move in reshaping the
mn-down world monetary system at a two-day meeting beginninS
PO W's by Thur ada y
SAIGONd -.TeCotmuUid annmencedtthat an rpm t ha
remriningl 148 American prisoners held in Indochina, includinS
nine in Laos, kbegining Tuesdy afternoon and ending Isursday.
'lle United States wdi withdraw its remaining military forces over
A mt sr piod.
o itah mas isorld curran ies
most U.S. officials believe the
financial experts will mark
time, waiting to see how things
The session of the
International Monetary F~und's
committee of 20 on monetary
reform, composed of finance
minit andscentral bane s
world currency turmoil.
The crisis resulted in a clean
break with the old monetary
system, in which currencies of
non-Communist world were
valued at fixed rates with the
Now, Canada, Great Britain
and Japan, among others, have
cut their money loose from
this fixed rate, allowing it to
find its own value in the
market. European nations are
jointly floating their currencies
against the dollar.
The question the committee
of 20 must now resolve is
whether the old fixed-rate
hul ni on ib Thx tb hy
the aim of the panel when it
told Congress last week that
there has been a dramatic
cag n the thinking of the
usually conservative ceta
bankers and finance ministers.
ISTANBUL (AP)- The main
spl o thehBospho~rus bridge nwa
gantry lifted the final 150-ton deck
unlit up 60 meters from a barge in
th fara romin wa ers which
Completion of the I,074-meter
main span made it possible to drive
a vehicle from Eurppe tQAsia here
fri shflrsttin7D rln midePelrsia
Pontoon bridge in 500 BC
The first vehicle to drive across
the main span was one of the two
bicycles used by foremen
supervising the construction. The
approach viaducts to the bridge are
not complete yet
Champagne toasts were drunk as
Frank Dinsdale, site manager for
Cleveland Construction, one of the
partners in the Bridge consortium,
drove in the final peg attaching the
unit to the support cable hanging
from the main support.
The other partners are Freeman
Fox of Great Britain, West
Germany's Hochtlef A.G. and
Turkey's Karayollarl G.M.
The 34-million dollar bridge,
due tobopen to trai tin th nal
suspension bridge in the world, and
the longest outside the United
It is expected to carry 7.5
million vehicles a year, ending
dependence on car ferries and
hopefully solving a major Istanbul
traffic problem. as well as
improving internal national and
The prefabricated steel unit
hoisted into place Monday was the
last of 60 composing the span. It
This stage of the construction
was to have been completed last
month. There! has been no
explanation for the delay, but
experts working on the bridge say
the final completion date is not
expected to be affected.
A year ago. Burns said, they
rkteed, whenc te culd ob srxe
that s a dollars were
soth oa a r British potmds
view floating rates as okay and
preferable. he sad
Burns ande Pul A. Volcker
ithe tes de artment s
tm netar exert, also es i
sizeable monetary reform
achieved by the recent
tur floating and the dollar
devaluation of Feb. 12 have
resulted in realistic exchange
rtes, tedost rd.r urns a de
T e big cur re nc y
realignment m ans taetdforeign
imports into th UntdSates
are much more expensive than
they were a few months ago
antr aree exprt to other
tThe Unaiteed State hopes t will
dicungecuthe hean t flow b
trade deficit and protect
De uy nf nuace mn stesrs o
two days last week. The
chairman, Britain's C. Jeremy
Morse, said there will be more
meetings to speed up the work
of ref orm
But he said it was not clear
whether the crisis of recent
weeks would speed up matters
It wuldn't hold the back, h
The dollar was steady on
foreign exchange Markets in its
first wek of tradig U.S.
officials were encouraged by
the showing and said it proves
that the world's currencies are
correctly aligned now.
The Committee of 20 was'
appointed last summer to
s ape the ew monetary
system after more than a year
of financial turbulence. It
broadly represents the more
than 120 nations of the free
But Tin, chief spokesman
for the North Vietnamese
delegation,Asai the fi sn gru
captured in South Vietnam and
contained on the Viet Cong
list, would be turned over to
U.S. authorities Tuesday
afternoon at Hanoi's Gia Lam
Tin and other Communist
sokese sd that o
Wedesmdan, te Commun sn
Pathet Lao would free nine
American prisoners captured in
Laos at Gia Lam, and on the
same day North Vietnam
would free 40 it holds.
The American prisoner
repartiation would be
completed on Thursday with
the release by North Vietnam
of the last group of 67
American prisoners, Tin said
The Communist side, is
previous releases since Feb. 12,
has freed 439 American
prisoners. After Thursday's
final oele~ases, that will ma i a
and civilian personnel released.
ithe aUne maes uspended
last week until North Vietnam
assumed res onsibility for the
release of the mine prisoners
captured in Laos by furnishing
the date and place they will be
released. U.S. sources say som a
of the American Pows released
earlier reported seeing the nine
North Vietn o Sunda
provided a list of the last 107
prisoners it holds and said they
would be released at HIanoi's
Gia Lam ai port on Tuesd y
and Wednesday if the troops
withdrawal is resumed. The
Viet Cong handed over a list of
the ltst 34, Americans. it 14 to
free and -ad they could be
delivered in Hanoi today. But
the North Vietnamese said the
mh r cpusl tnl~aos were not
The 6,200 American troops
still in Vietnam include the
159 marine guards for the U.S.
embassy in Saigon, 50 military
aahn-r frn heleembassy and
Joint Military Commission.
The Communists have
demanded that the 159
marines be withdrawn with the
delegation to the Commission
and that all of these men leave
by 8 a.m. Thursday. The
United States has rejected both
The return of Vietnamese
prisoners of war continued,
meanwhile; and the South
Vietnamese government freed
another 188 at Bien Hoa
Sunday. But, according to
South Vietnamese spokesmen
210 others refused to go back
to North Vietnam.
British army distributed thousands
of drawings today of two girls who
lured four sergeants to an
apartment where terrorists
murdered three of them and gravely
wounded the fourth,
The drawings were made from
descriptions provided by the
sergeant who survived the shooting
and another one who at the last
minute didn't accept the girls'
The two girls, called Jean and
Pat, met the soldiers in a Belfast bar
Friday night and invited them to a
candlelight party at an apartment.
Once there, one of the girls left
saying she would get another girl.
But she returned with two men
carrying machine guns.
sodhee gun en forndo the unarme
., d then riddled them with bullets.
``CTe wounded soldier was left for
rdead but later managed to get
away. Most of his jaw was shot
away and a bullet was lodged In his
The girl called pat was reported
to be 18 to 22 years old, about
5-feet-7, with thin features and
shoklder-length hair that might
have been a wig. Jean appeared to
be about the same age, with dark
wavy hair and a small upturned
The girls and the gunmen are
believed to be members of a
splinter group of the Roman
Catholic Irish Republican Army.
The IRA itself has not claimed
responsibility for the murders.
Two of the murdered soldiers
Tad hoes survivor were Roman
The British army warned its men
that dating local girls could et
them killed. A check of personnel
records revealed that only 1,200 of
the 17,500 troops servingin
Northern Ireland have their wives
The army used to hold dances to
entertain the lonely men, but the
IRA threatened to tar and feather
and shear the hair of any girl who
Meanwhile, Sunday night
there were no casualties in either
attack. A bomb believed planted by
the IRA killed 6,000 chickens on a
farm at Newry near the border with
the Irish Republic.
help war ve13tras
KEY BISCAYNE, Florida (AP)-
President Nixon called on
Americans Saturday to bind up the
wounds left by the long Vietnam
war and give veterans the
opportunities and respect they
The President also gave an
optimistic assessment of the
prospects for an enduring peace,
declaring in a statement:
"Thanks to the sacrifices of our
returning veterans, America has
achieved peace with honour in
Vietnam and the chances for lasting
peace in the world are greater today
than at any time in our past. '
He used the statement, taped for
radio broadcast, to urge employers
to hire Vietnam veterans.
our aufies ab oad, Ni nf m, Ilteh
.es~ sraw keqpg faith -wiUg our
'returning veterans at home.' TheyP
have given much to defend the
American way of life; It is time for
America to serve them equally
"Let each of us give them a
welcome home," the President
added. "Let us welcome them back
not only with open arms, but with
open oprutesIwith sincere
respect and with a chance to play
important roles in every phase of
Then Nixon called on Americans
to follow "the example of Abraham
"At the closing of the long and
tragic civil war," he urged his
countrymen, "to bind up the
nation's wounds, to care for him
whrohshall havel born thesbal h sd
(and) to do all which may achieve
and cherish a just and lasting peace
among ourselves with all nations."
Nixon asked that employers give
top priority to the recruiting and
hiring of Vietnam veterans. "Hiring
the veteran is not just a good deed
it is a good investment," he said.
"The veteran has proven he is a
good worker and a good learner
who knows the meaning of
discipline and the importance of
ROME (AP) Hector Campora,
the Argerntine president elect,
arrived by plane In Rome Monday
for talks with ex-strongmapi Juan
Peron on his future government.
LONDON (AP) - Sir Noel
Coward, outstanding British
playwright and actor for almost
half a century, died Monday in
Jamaica, his London secretary said.
Mrs. Joan Hirst, Coward's
London secretary, said the
73J-year-old star died of a heart
attack at his vacation home? in
"His private scrcetary informed
me he died early this morning, very
Co ar' dM thH am .Imny of
his works were being revived.
"Private Lives", in a new
production, has been a hit in
London's West IEnd and musical
shows based on his works have been
most successful in London and New
York. The Blritish sevue is
.'Cowardly Custard' and the New
York show is called "Oh Coward!"
Just three years aso after glowing
tributes on his 70th birthday,
Coward was knighted by Queen
story writer. And he was better
than good at every one of these
Noerl Coward Was born at the
Thames-side village of Teddinllton,
near London on Dec'. 16, 1899, and
wsas educated at Croydon and by
cpr vae tuttn y e plad hs j st
In his early years he had parts In
two other Londo eplayivan oa
Repertory Theatre. For a short
time he was a professional dancer
an d als wrke as anel u in
ton WrmdWr1h ddca son te hug
d:t Oa aetie to piie s t
': 6nc a w dihre
ahrtLu tan or 1.997a prfsorsnacs
Ha waed to yntn f n
the4 osth otabe probably wTeVrere "I
bunt genrve,"thr and "Brief
adCowar Ohad grat zlest orlife
butt IronisHay found.' soe ofhis
best workg, "oppotuntiest in 1
rucayu Worl War II airris on
Lond om Lhis copetret "Biltter
Sweeit" whee recovrin in Hawall b
The raiders abandoned the station
aftdr leeailing fou weapons, a ri
and eleln h a n
nh rais ntal a dew o 18et
bethnarcrc, Makrvios, and adopted
inthe aniMaarn losd press.
ac lebain of Hte nik edsr to th
ideaedly c posoous snake y whc e
up21 Fu-it othe naputionalcncec, n
attheTis lanp o- Cre paer nt
Philelftheros spahed areeCprorton
itspl frontppSnaycamn the Cre masdr
govsernmient had deinit
acinfrmtio nd that GnenGrmiiv lns o
toe stage an cou poio f h
NICOSIA, CYPRUS (AP)-
Ma led raiders atitackted tw u
nitrc i outh Cyrsa awn
euda sa ;ren Cy aits pe edte
.aog t Preside nt Archbishop e
Ah at ens n r tces iee nonber
cu bes dyi o sptlf the Lefkaov rn e t
the five policemen on duty opened
Xotymbouake police stations wase i
a lttake byu dn b th naes th
wsith a varey of weapeons."
Although the fivacer policemen on
duty. reunedo the faidre h were
wkossnder adethe ttackers thde
Aftrcapuigte station, the atce fu
raier betu h ive policemen* o u ped
bes pecally thesergyeanth in carge
who ltr wcs admitted ohoptal.
IMPASSE RESOLVED SAA Sn1TOP FINANCE MEETING
Communists agree to ALSO EGYPT'S Committee of 20
release all Americ~an PREMIER
Wixes arge s IS to ~ W- LSE
Masked raiders attack two
police statioRS in Cyprus
Bring your banking
business to Barclays today
Open 9.30 -3 Mon. to Thura
9.30 5 on
I .- -
With the high cost of comnmercial
Try TOOGOODS. Outck, relihie serlrvk a
ar gack wh 10 t prdun CUrtmLr
Being Bourst To Swear To The Dogear Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Psetibe~r/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G;., D.Litt., LL.D.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONMS. Mu A L I 9.72
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2.1986, 2-2768
Monday, March 26, 1973
Onlr t)Oo cheeks
By ETIENNE DUPUCH
fThis is the second artilee in a series on the Biblical itqfunction I
that when we are smitten on one cheek b~y ant asarilat we should
turn the other cheek in the spirit of Chrstian charity.) 3
IN THIS column Saturday I used a line from Sir Thomas
Browne as a Thought for Today.
It read: "Charity begins at home, is the voice of the world"
In view of my discussion Saturday It would' seem that this rule
doesn't apply to Amierica where sometimes it would appear that
"charity begins abroad and ends at home".
This thought recalls to mind a small incident that took place at
a Miami Post Office when I went there to post an Air Mail letter
to Taiwan, Republic of China a few days ago.
The man at the stamp counter put an Il-cent stamp on the
"Only 11 cents for Air Mail to China," i commented, "that's
cheaper than mailing aI letter to Nasu"L m e t a id Tatssau. mitk.
'I thought it must be", I said.
While the man referred to his stamp rates for the price I put a
handful of oolns on the counter, ar
"Take what you need," I said.
He took ten cents. d
"You are an honest man," I said laughing. "You took only ten n
cents. You could have had the lot." stl
"Only ten cents youl sy," the man reflected seriously. "Ten '
cents is a lot of money even to many people in this country." lo
Ys, even in Aerica thre is poverty. p
Open daily until 6 p.m. and on Sunday afternoons from 2 5
The decision, therefore, to
cancel plans for this expensive
sort of fund-raising effort is a
wise one. It seems that those
who conceived it are short of
ideas re fund-raising and thus
t re toc itarte what is done in
suggest that they consider a
specia Bhma banquet for
The menu may include such
Baked chicken a la Hatchet
Bay or a la Gladstone
Grouper a la Abaco
Baked Crabs a la Andros
Tomatoes a la Rock Sound
Onions a la Exuma
Followed dby de et of:
Conch salad a la New
and of course Johnny Cake a la
RISES I 2:34 a.m.
SETS I 1: 15 p.m. Last
-5 1 _......_ __ ..___
of the services of a man who could have done a first class job of
training Bahamians in every department of the industry.
After leaving Nassau Mr. Murphy took the position of Manager
of the World Trade Centre in Houlston, Texas.
"So far as my present job goes," he wrote in a recent letter to
me, "things have been fairly hectic for the past few months. I ran
a one-day seminar here recently which was a great success. We
had people from
"At the end of this month, the Irish Ambassador is coming to
talk to us and I expect a full house for that too.
"Since l took over we~ have gained a number of new members,
including four major corporations and banks and a deteriorating
financial position has been checked and reversed.
"I have been given to understand by members of the board
that my salary is to be "substantially' increased because of the
success that has been achieved in expanding our activities.
"I really amn fulfilling three roles. In addition to being
executive director of the Houston World Trade Association, I am
also executive director of the Houston Council on World Affairs,
an affiliated body and we have now taken over the full
membership in the World Trade Centers Association, previously
held by the Port of Houston, which means that I am also
Executive Director of the Houston World Center.
"In this capacity I recently went to New Orleans to attend the
annual board meeting of the WTCA which was held there at
"New Orleans was very pleasant as the weather was fine and
not as stickily hot as usual and I met some interesting delegates
from Japan, Belglum and London. There are now 74 World Trade
Centres around the world that belong to the association which
seems to get a lot of its steam from the New York Center and
that in Tokyo."
Further on in his letter he expressed grief for Freeport.
"I always feel sad when I think about Freeport," he wrote
"and all the good people there who have suffered so much for no
reason in a community which could easily have been a wonderful
And then he enquired about the future of The Tribune and
asked how far G~overnment was hampering this.
In answering his question I told him there's one thing the PLP
couldn't stop me from doing. I own The 12ibune I have no stock
holders to consider. I can close It down as I did the Grand
These little men, of course, find it difficult to believe that I
would shut down such a profitable operation.
For many people money is the only consideration. I can say
that I have had a happy life because at no time have I allowed
possessions to possess me.
I have tried to keep The Tribune going for two reasons. First of
all, to take care of my staff. And, secondly, I don't want to tell
the story to the world press because I know the great damage it
would do to the economy of the colony.
I have left~ the Bahamas because I value my freedom above all
other considerations. But I s~tl1 love the Bahamas and don't want
to doanything to hurt my homeland.
THOUGHTnS FOR TODAY
A State which dwarkt its men, in order that they may be more
dodle instnurhetits he its hands even for benefklial purposes will
find that with small men no great thing can really be
accompished.- JOHN STUART MILL
;- (the great English economist)
The worth of a State, in the long run, is the worth of the
Individuals composing it.
NEW! NEW! NEW!
S I N GER...Sure we're bet. We tught the wedQto ew.
PALM DALE P~ HONE 28421
Mlonday, March~ 26, 1973*
~EDITOR, The Tribune;
of the Progressive L~iberal Party
fr te disio a cancel p an
For not only is it the case
(Since many of them long to
te etgras Burootsis orn our
~9r tsurmise that many who could
hardly afford this high price
1~ athe banquet had it "come off,
~""It is extremely unfortunate
that such a fund-raising effort
was suggested in the first place.
~ e~Fpa-~Obviously, it is based on an
idea imported from the
practice of the wealthy
political parties of our
metropolitan neighbour. And,
who could really eat aS $00 a
plate dinner in the Bahamas
poacherI leave t he country without checking at this time
whnairport workers are
THE THRREE CUBAN AMERICAN fishermen who were protesting hot dogs at 75 cents
Imprioned on Novembr 3, 1972 along with 16 others for eash, .... some charitable
poachig in Bahamba watrn were releasd Friday and flew organizations in our country
to Miami just befor noon on Pan American World Airways. are desperately short of funds
The three fishirme n wr given one third time off for good .... when it is realized how
behaviour. The other 18 fishermen paid their fines totalling much old age pensioners are
$83,000 and weeo released Mst Novembr. The three paid?
dinner is certainly an import
tha~t we can well do without.
REV. J. EMMYETT'E WEI'R.
S2erol sI Hrbourr,
suppt tbut stuhe 100m pr plt
bunstead oo upean to te
ap al sould be made to
Bahamians tcoughu h
I de en ence thte supr t
local industry. And it would
Beartainly foster pride in things
F naly, hne price sopl en
that as many as possible might
attend. And, part of the
proceeds should go towards
s om e de fin ite tangible
Independence Project. All
Bahamians can identify and
on the watrfront at East
Bay &1 William S~tret.
O G 55
pictured above boarding the plane for Miami -- Froidan
nab uleo prytr i~ Ro Ssac~h an m~ --bin re
seven months prison setnce.
PHOTO: Fred Mautra
By The Amocated Press
TODAY IS MONDAY, MARCH
TrH, the 85th day o 1973. There
e ase days leR In the yer.
HIGHLIGHTS la hisory an this
1970: Domid~ean Reoubte
tach, after sovrnment ;allw so
*neb onel mntoe mee b
rdn and I cide to estabiah
emlvd Briton kmrr r
Itsib o lamen01t n london nd
ttle for nearly thre hours with
192 Communist wealme in
mbic oat rtc enn oo Prm e
ac96 at srh UPriSme PMin a e
on ey confer at Key West,
1960 U.s. mkesr loan to
nited Arab R pb L alk
announces new vaccine to
Immunize against oolio.
19481 France and Italy
conclude customs union arteement.
1946 -Alled control
commission Himits level of
Go 3ms htrrtogd sdopts a new
or Frac na md codmmander o
allied armies in World War I.
1913 Bulgarian forces take
Ad mple in Ta key.oculste
Pascadores Irslcand in the Formosa
1ava commune is formaly
established in France.
18154 Charles ill, Duke of
Pal2Ol mea I dviual liberties are
curtailed in France.
dec\ 3 -rHo Rrma Em r
ro c ann bevls o cr Vedee*
Switzerland; Britain and Russia
Ban ticoneo ad F interdict all
Garden Hill Estates has an opening for a conscientious
duties as Credit Investigator.
person .to assume
Apphicants should possess a good educational background, be energetic,
hardworking and ad~ept at dealing with the public.
Remuneration will be on the basis of salary plus commission.
The position is open to Bahamians only, who should telephone MR. DAVID
KRAMER 2-3851 for appointment for an interview.
There are two important issues now exercising the minds of
American people *
President Nixon wants to give $2%5 BILLION to the
Communists in North Vietnam.
At the same time he is talking about curtailing expenditure on
programmes to help the needy in the U.S*
It is possible that in many cases aid is carried too far, even in
the U.S. It can have the effect of encouraging laziness.
RIEv~en eo it is difficult to reconcled a policy that gives 2H
Communist country, while there are hungry people in America.
Yes, 10 cents can be important to some people, even in
Somewhere in the Bible we are admonished to be moderate in
The Catholic Church recognizes moderation even in sin.
Minor sins are called venial and venial means: "That may be
pardoned, overlooked or tolerated; excusable. Venial sin, in the
Catholic Church, a fault that may be pardoned".
Experience shows that anything taken to excess tends to
destroy itself. As Lord Acton said: "Power tends to corrupt and
absolute power corrupts absolutely".
The best example of this fact is what is happening in
Immigration mn the Bahamas today.
In the name of Bahamianization the Govemment is gradually
In business success or failure depends on the ability ofa few
key men in any organization. Very often one man is the measure
of success or failure.
I'll tell you an unbelievable story of how some people operate
mn their human relations.
In the early days of Freeport The 'Iibune periodically sent
men to the area to write special features about the island to help
promote the development.
Mr. Wallace Groves, developer of the area, was anxious to have
a daily newspaper with a Grand Bahamao front page and dateline.
This was not a practical venture but he pledged substantial
support .... which he gave.
The paper was a constant headache, even with three English
newspaper men on the staff at Freeport. But with the volume of
advertising from the Port Authority. It was managing to pay the
cost of the operation. There was no profit because there were
many leaks. We were putting out a good paper but the
management was poor.
And then the time came when we felt the need to criticize the
The company promptly cancelled their advertising. This was
serious for the paper but I decided to carry It on in spite of all
We' were losing money.
iOn one of my trips abroad I told Stan Swinton, Vice-President
of'the AssocatedPnrss, aboat my problem.
)Fe told me he thought he knew a man~who could pull the
paper out of the red for me but he didn't think I could meet his
price. He promised to write him for me.
This man was Bernard Murphy. Mr. Murphy had been the
Editor of Use Star, a landon newspaper which had been one of
the dailies to fold up as a result of labour strikes in Britain.
He then took the job as head of the British Department of
Information in New York. This was a top job with a top salary.
But his wife was Pi and it was important to get her to a warm
climate. Because of his wife's condition, he took the job at
Freeport at a greatly reducd salary. .
In a short time he had the operation at Freeport in the black.
But this man was too good for the Bahamas with a
Government that now caters to mediocrity.
Mr. Murphy's wife was practically chased out of Freeport by
an officious Immigration Department Offloo and then the
Immigration Department refussd to renew the work permit of the
best foreign journarlist that has ever worked in the colony. We
wertol ato find a laamans Edt for the Freeport p pr
And so we closed down the Grand Bahama operation and
dismissed our Bahamian staff.*
We then applied for perminifon' to bring Mr. Murphy to Nassau
as a training officer.
This application was turned down. And so Nassau was deprived
ZIG-ZAG SEWING MACHINE MODEL 287
FEATURES AND CUSTOMER BENEFITS
g assll sme Itthns--c..vou rw btounhnner.
butibns, lrtass alcc osfbrl( dov Mgding,
Exclusive Front Drop in Bobbin-Isr easy to see
"n re'in'ce Eismlnates fumbling witlh a
," """i'";'' """,i mn
,",', ',eope ";,",**,"";, orr yo
alu ere-Wa Needlne insehrti-liminate anyic
fo makingl~lr larerd burttonholes tUy
ch""bt neel plr Rdean Previfens overwindi
a0rWy~l I...une..r~n.-lmn...nsr nay.,s
pofspeebalt ondarugg nedndrble bcwrr
for p"fect'r ri"'1"itho I.won...
*h H0 liate'sist lu"J**D cos0 lon
the ultimate In portab ll from lnger.
The most convenience bobbin location.
** Multli.' a'll ~~itth **** UILIan
vw e* .rc(nl c l~ m ntloo
se,.. wohn widine tobbins.
r on w.,... .. bl...u..
B** OMW nr* ** *rliir~
*0crl menwl U O npeeUsecnn
g .. .. ~ws. ulolMIun
%4 IHIYz ,C~
O!" n tYW*"'i Cmnrc-rr I.Io
0' Thanks for cancelling $100 a plate PLP dinilef
PR ICED AT ON LY b16 ,0
MODE 353 SEWING MACHINE
PRICED ATONLY ... & *911;
C- II I"f- I y lu
* Men'sBatik SPORTS JACKETS
* Men's 100%6 Polyester Double Knit
Mademoiselle Ltd. Requires a Sales Assistant
(male or female) for their Watch and Fine
Previous experience is not necessary, but
applicants must be endowed with self-assurance
and must be a high school graduate.
Applications, in writing should be addressed to
the Personnel Manager, P. O. Box 4882, and
should include applicant's phone number when
Monday, ru 28, 1973.
ALL IN TODAY'S
*Men's 100% Polyester
Double Knit SLACKS
*Men's Short Sleeve
t hW gg
,~-- ' ~'' ,- .~r ~C - -
STORE FOR RENT
BAY STREET CITY
Next To BARRY'S LTD.
CALL:- D. A. MOT STAGE 2-3118
NOW SHOWING TI
SMatincee2:15 &4:55 Eveni
S"6BLOWING AND INSP
AMrt,l b CARL FOREMAN ud
SU~GGE;STED`I FOR M
I I'PREN~ITAl DISC
SLast Day Tuesday
Matinee Starts at 2: 15
I "THE LIMIT" PG.
Yuphet Kotto Pamela Jones
a"THE MERCLENSARY" PG;.
Frano Ner TonyMusnte
I LAST DAY
Matinee coult nuous from 2,
I ^aF( A LI(-U
II VO~NnAcE O ONE UND
On March 22, Out Island Airways introduces
super-jet service daily from Nassau and Freeport to Miami. With lower
rates than any other airline. Just $38 from Nassau and $32 from
Freeport, one day, round-trip fare.
It s Out Island Airways' way of expressing its confidence in the future
growth of the Bahamos. Providing the truly Bohamion service expected
of a future independent nation.
Beautiful Bahamian stewardesses to serve you...complimentory rum
punches to entice you...million mile captains to fly you...and a schedule
designed just for Bahamians. You can arrive early in Miami and return
before dinner. Or spend the evening shopping or dining there and still
be back that same night.
You II be flying the BAC-ll1, the world s most reliable short haul aircraft.
With wider aisles and fewer seats so you can stretch out in comfort.
Aboard the Bohamas' own airline.
Remember, OlA super-jet service to Miami begins March 22. So call your
travel agent or Out Island Airways for reservations now. 7-8222.
Derect~dhy Ols Dos
sullste for Mat~ure
ing 8: 30 Phone 2-1004/5
A TURE: AUDIEN'RCES:I.
l by 8:dl5 will be sold
Last Day Tuesday
continuous fromt 3
'1 WALK THE LINE" PG.
Evening 8: 30 'Phone 3 466(
Monday March 26 19 3
ANOTHER FLOWER for
the Miss Queen's College
Beauty Contest to be held at 7
p.m.m Marchth3e onthepoay
Hoiss Cyprianna Yvonne
Ingraham has entered as Min
age she is 5'6", weighs 125 Ibs.
and measures 34-25-36. Sh*
has brown eyes and brown
She likes art, reading, sports
"'d odellinofeasnd opeod .
D)EAR ABBY: Maybe you can settle an argument be-
tweecn my husband and me. We've been married for three
years and it's the- second marriage for both at us.
We have no chiklren to tle as down. Hubby informed
me that he was going ona fou~r-dy skilag weekend with
"the boys." He also laid the lawr down as to warbt I may
and go anywhaem.
2. I must be hous every evesalo to receive his phone
calls. (He says I can't call RIMII bemaus he's not sure
exactly where this lodge is, and it's difficult to mreah.]
Why should I sit home for four days twiddling my
thumbs while he is off somewhere skiing with "the boys?"
It's not as the we were 16 when we got marrid. We're both
over 35 and he's had plenty of time to have fam with his
This is going to end in a showdown to see just how
obedient and well-trained he's got me. How should I handle*
this! B TP
DEAR BETTY: Teh babby that you aren't making rany
premises, but if yes sheeld decMe to go somewhere yea'H
be happy to call HIM If he lets yee know where he can be
reached. And if he ealls rad yea area't home he shouoldn's
f(bL ye gg gppgg gggg kggggggtg Oa g ggb siggy ofet lie
DEAR ABBY: My husband and his partner hired a very
pretty young girl to work in their office. She was there for
only d0 days when they gave her a cclc-radio for her
birthday. Thirty days later they gave her $100 for Christ-
maDon't you thinkr they went overboard for the length of
time she was there? RALEIGH, N. C.
DEAR RALEIGR: Maybe she put t overtime.
DEAR ABBY: I read the item written by a California
phystelan in which he put down [Ln diary formr] the
thoughts of a woman who had taken her elderly father into
her home to live with her. The problems rsh had with him
are well-nown to all who have shared their home with as
Thbis doctor [r rmn] wrote a most compelling piece on
why a WOMAN silould "repay" her senile father's love and
care by looking atru hmn in his declining yeas.
Note, please, that the MAN doesn't have to do anything.
He only argues eloquently why his wife, or skater, or moth-
er abould do it. The man isn't around the house all day to
"diaper" Daddy, decipher his babbling, clean up his meass
es and endure the ordeal. But he suggests that a properly
grateful and respsctfult WOMAN should. Big deal!
I am not a women's Ilbber. I am a MAN. But I just
wanted to point out somethlag you might have missd.
DEAR MR. L.: Yes'r right. I missed it. Yes have a
palat. Aa4 a good eme. 'Itas ys for writhg.
DEAR AB[BY: I am a graduate student. I'm bald-head.
ed best I've been wearlag a hairplace for early a year. It
is so astural-lokin that when peopl who knew me before
mse me for tim first tinm with the balrplace on, they think
I have new eyeglasse or sometingg-they don't realize it's
'He problem is how [and when] to let a girl know that
I wear a hairplace.
I den't think it's necessay to teHl every girl I date
about it, but when I start going seriously wnith a girl, she
has to to told. But how? And when? ANONYMOUS
DEAR ANONYMOUS: At the poist or getting srleast,
why set aggest that yes bash disassemble yearselves for
hall laspectls so that therell be as treama on the wedding
OONFIDENTAL 'IO "WONDERING IN DENVER": I
a man. will cheat WRITHI ye, he wrlB prbably cheat ON
yes. And after yme ars pracic, he shld Iteew all tim
PreMeast Yee'll Seel bet if ye get Y eff year thest.
Caf. SNM. Bagless stampe, sel-eddresed envelope'
pmAbby's new bblet. "What Sts.Agers West a
Emewrr" set Sl C Abty. Ben MI, las Aagele, Cal SMR.
A QUANTITY OF MISCELLANEOUS GOODS WILL BE:
SOLD AT PUBLIC A AUCTION. GOVERNMENT
WAREHOUSE, ARAWAK CAY WED)NESDA~Y. APRIL
4TH, 1973, AT 10:00 A.M..
aegrave AUCtiO 1e rs
\RRI~'Il 1) loAY: Joma
t roml Jackson\le:: Lopperlsum
tromn Pocrt Lauridania: Freeplort
Jaciksonvllle. 1opperrsui for
Pocrt Laudan~lia:: Free~port for
Iropic 1-lyer frcoml West P'alin
Heach; 1:meal~ld Sears. Bahamia
Stair, Flavca tromr Miamii.
Low (, 46( aml andJ (, 49
WIND) South wuesterly 12 to
2 2 m~ph.
Wf:ATHI:R (`h anc e of
SEA Moderate to rough.
TElMP: Min. tonight 70
Max. tomorrow 80.
RISI: s( 6:2a~m.
SET7S 6:22 p.m.
Out Islnd Air way s serves the sohamas ses,
R 1 7 ADMIT TTED
t ft littt
By Abigell Van Buren
Johsoon, as 2.~arl r-sinni
Ma sreg s swit el hur dna
of fraud. Hie pleaded not
Johnson is ac~cursed of
forging four cheques in thec
name of Cedric Mlunning'
which were drawn ftrom an
Ime 1a Ba nk ol(`
19 this year.
The charges, wh.ichl aL1So
include four counts of utte~ring
a forged doCumentll three
counts of fraud by fatlse
pretences, and one counrt( of
attempted fraud, involves
Jo son is charged with
drawing te c~h eus p~)ah! 11
liall, and Jeremiah Williamsi.
PLEADS NOT GULlTY
TO i 1881 IM
18RIIW ts IWS
131IFIUS ecius. a
flaition national of H hite s
Lae ff Wulff Road, pleaded
"net ouilty"' Thursday to a
charge of killing in the c~ourrs
of dangerous driving when he
appeared in the mnagstrate s
(' harged before Ctietc
Mtagistrate Wilton Herrcules.
Decius is accused of causing~
the death of his fellow liaition
Raymolcnd St. Juste onr
Se~ptembe~r 30, last year.
St. Juste was a passe iger in
the car, .~~8. hni a
invo~lvedl in an acc~ident alonr
John I: Kelnnedy Darve. It waJs
repored accuc a rid bail
whn uh irt tilh cr 29
wriu et la d tin \, hric
A BE Y
23rd. March 1973
11EL ESTAITE FOR RENT FOR SALE CARS FOR SALE HELP WANTED IIELP WANWTED TRLD EV~S II ILlllE
-- I I
DRIVE INN Body & Paint
needs (2) two MECHANICS
with experience. Must have
own tools, must be able to
work on all types of motor
3 2-20 for i trview.reot
CMP NYfoLTD. requii s on
years experience in repairing
diesel and gasoline engines
cars, dump trucks and
Also needed is one mechanic
henp with previous serve.
Interested persons should
contact Mr. George Stockdale
a~t P. O. Box F-2410, Freeporte
BESc. RnaE ical Chemist
1-3 years experience. GLC'
TLC, Paper Chromotography
and Instrumental experience
desired. Bahamians apply to
Syntex Corporation, West ~
Sunrise Highway, Freeport, P.
O. Box F-2430, Tel: 352-8171.
must have thorough knowledge
of Ice Machines. Only qualified
o lince Ser cpeP Ltt ,
tlp one 3262.
EE CTRICAL APPLIANI-
CES Dishwasher, Sunbeam
f rxn hinge cbunknsdanhocuhes o
d aes etc. Phone 53477 after
1 6 yard Dump Truck. Like
I bag useodnconcrete mixer.
2 WEEK OLD HONDA, 50cc*
owner leaving Island soon. Call
Glen Hepburn, 5-7102.
1 C NVE RTIBLE couch
1 Fnder amplifie anrd szp aker
Call 77947 *
MAHOGANY CHINA cabinet;
two end tables* child's
car. Phone 3-2732. Two Aqua
recliners Phone 3-1251
14 FOOT GLASTRON -
excellent condition. Ideal for
fishing and skiing. $500. Night
phone 4-1429. Day 2-8262.
ONE 24 FOOT Ultra Boat less
than one year old li~ke new ._
fully equipped and many
extras, cost $10,000.00 asking
858,000.00. Can be seen any
Also one 16 foot Flagship sea
and ski less than one year
old with 45 HP electric start
engine, tuily equipped. Only
$1,600.00. Call H. Thompson
at telephones 55521 or 52554.
BASICALLY FURNISHED 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
airconditioned) 1 bath,
kitchen, living and dining area,
siune Tma ie. Mon~t2se
bedroom, I bath, kitchen.
living and dining area.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865.
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 2
bath house with airconditioned
bedroom in Bamboo Town.
CTY WARAEHraSi m I ox
rental. Call Leslie Fox at
28012 31295. No tease
LAR GE STORE in
PALMDALE. May be rented as
one unit or divided into two
stores. Ample parking.
furnished, on Eastern Road'
opoii Blackbeard's Tom r
Occupancy May 1st through
December 31st. Married couple
only, wife unemployed. Low
rent for consideration of
sup vision of premises. Phone
t hb @
90ITR/PORTER: To wash
and scrub floors, clean rest
Ir dgs etc.,dalsonito ass st in
To service and maintain
delivery trucks, Bakery
equipment, etc.. At least three
Highway Freeport G.B., P. O.
Box F-7 7.
2 COOKS TOURNANT
required with two to five years
working experience in resort
hotel or large restaurant. Must
psitin on kit ean alli
Relative to the foregoing,
~police certificate and
~references required. Contact
Miss Miriam Adderley,
Personnel Manager, at
International Hotel, P. O. Box
F-2623 or telephone 352-9661
MAKER REQUIRED FOR
EIGHT MILE ROCK AREA
APPLY TO A LM A
HAMILTON, P. O. BOX
RETAIL SHOP MANAGER,
male, for shop in Bazaar that
sells Far East products and
precious jewellery. Must have
thorough knowledge of these
items. Responsible for shop
inventory, requisitioning of
stock, daily balancing of cash,
sales slips and charge slips.
Apply in writing to:
CALCUTTA LIMITED, Box
F-847, Freeport, Bahamas.
GENERAL MANAGER -
Ma ager complete okn wldg
of construction business,
estimated for all projects,
cm doler drafting abillety
knowledge of plumbing and
electrical operations, a
minimum of 10 years
experience, Bahamians Only,
submit resume, reply in writing
st," Mnger, R O. Box F-265,
EMALE TEN NIS
ASSTANT required t ssis
courts and take complete
charge in his absence. Must be
a competent player with
thorough knowledge of the
amoensand be able to give
Relative to the foregoing,
references and police
certificate required. Contact
Mr. Vincent Russell, Assistant
Manager, International Hotel,
P. O. Box F-2623 or telephone
352-9661 for interview.
CFI with CGI endorsement,
single, full time, for flying club
in the Bahamas. Send complete
resume to P. O. Box F.950,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
FOR RENT .
Esso Standard Oil S. A.
Limited has a vacancy for a
Graduate Engineer to work in
the Bahamas. Applicants must
Mahaea nUlniversityoDegre i
Engineering, preferably with at
isast three years practical
rrahma citiaz s. Q alifiebe
Energetic, keen men willing to
make a career with Esso should
apply in writing stating their
qualifications to the Manager,
P. O. Box N-3237, Nassau, N.
P.,Bah aras. Asothere rny 1"
overseas who would be
interested In returning home to
fil' s"ch a "siti','""E sr wo
to their attention.
least 3 years experience in all
phases of bea uty salon
operations and pleasant
marmer for customer relations.
For interview phone Mrs. Mae
* .at -
TODAY'S ~~~~I ~j
FIRENZA, automatic $2000
1972 CHEVY MALIBU
Air, Radio $4450
1969 CHEVY CAMARO*
A good buy $1950
.Smart car $2350
good condition $2750
1968 CHEVY CAPRICE.
family size car $800
98 FORD CORTINA,$30
LAUREN INA S/W, $0,
1971 FORD CAPRI,
good buy $1800
193DODGE POLARA$ 00
1971 DOOGE AVENGER,
good saving $1450
1970 FOOD MUSTANG'
sports car $1500
stick st L G1750
specially priced $1500
li 90 CHEVELLE MALIS 00
good buy $850
Financ ngaA anabi
Oakes Field near
P lice Barr~aks
25ft. BERTRAM only fourteen
months old just like new*
Call das 3-5673 after 6 p.m.
JOHN PHILIP MEUS will be
opening a night French School
starting April 15th. Anyone
interested can contact William
Gordon Primary School, Wulff
Relphon d34 o81insrice: u60
IF YOU need a young girl to
work in your shop please write
Adv. C8500, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N3207, Nassau.
REQUIRED: Civil Engineer to
work at Cape Eleuthera for
Engineering Consulting Firm.
Applicant must hold a B.Sc. in
Civil Engineering with at least
5 years experience. He will be
req uired to oversee
development and assure
compliance with engineering
P.O oe N-7 or tem po
THE MEDICAL CENTRE at
LYFORD CAY N.P. requires
the whole-time services of fully
qualified and experienced
Me dica I Practitioners
Applicants wi e ograrnte ea
by the Chairman of The E. P.
Taylor Bahamas Foundation,
eleO Boxe7-4 76, Nassau.
THE RAPID RESULTS
Law, Marketing, Com 9*
Secretaryship Exa panaV
tions. For details of our
speciarlsed courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
seclusion lovers. Furnished
spacious stone hilltop residence
west edge city, two baths,
patios, maid's room, laundry,
pool, telephone, television,
acre grounds. $300 monthly.
Phone 5-7224 evenings.
UoNFURNitSHED a2atbe om
rokm,Eenctiose yrd,rm unsh n
1 BEDROOM apartment -
Highland Park. $200 water
and gas included. Phone
C RE ONE BEDROOM
furnished. $250 per month
Eal the r Thompson Real
FURNISHED Iarge 1 bedroom
tartme ntad selude pta
Beach e ights.o Bah 2 5pr
month. Call CHESTER
THOMPSON REAL ESTATE
2-4777 or 4-2035 after hours.
IN TOWN furnished rooms
Efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
Bay Street City next to
Barry's Ltd. Recommended for
St~oreL DBANK orN OFIACGE
1 C ORtTV
1 Washing Machine
Other Household items,
Corner of Village and Waterloo
Roads. Phone 24119 from 9
a.m. 5 p.m.
R9A2C HORSES for sale.
S L7E4 PERSON with at least
Gooerw rnkin codialon sitt
possibility of advancement. If
interest i an caabI of
manin d pa tnrenct apbpey in
e unca andw r cm ndata n
experience, salary required,
reasons for leaving previous or
present position and other
pertinent information to Mrs.
Johns, P. O. Box E.S. 6218,
MAIL SE RVICE
sprat on i cdinir han ln
mail service with major
seg me nt of business
community. Must also be able
tontake charge dof financial
adpm nistratiotnhi found
required. For interview please
send resume to:- Adv. C9263,
c/o The Tribune P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
HOUSES ON WATERFRONT
batOsut Eas 3urted~rooms r2
$75,000.00 and up.
ESTATES OUT WEST.
Definitely on the water. One
with best beach available. And
of course, swimming pool,
plaeobeatM e d of Nooutrs eri e
Contact NICK DAMIANOS
Realtor. 22033, Nite 41197 '
HAWKINS HILL -- house high
and dry. 3 bedrooms 2 baths
Some f furniture. Only
$25,000.00. With or without
terms. See anytime. Palmdale
-- 3 bedrooms fully furnished,
AO,000 SWe cwn fiac e.of
22307, 22033 rn 20*
UNUSUAL HOUSE on
waterfront Eastern Road, 400 .
lounge with fireplace and
tm rac pato ove 3bkig th
sea, 3 bedrooms including
master suite, two bathrooms,
atheda celn ghrou~gh ut
garage and two cabanas. Price
$100,000. Telephone 4-1242.
3 bedrFOm SA3EYz baths
Overlooks Golf Course, and
with views. Fully furnished.
Fully Air Conditioned. Pool.
patio and laundry facilities.
Excellent condition. For quick
sale, will accept low, tow price
of $35,000. H ATIN
DIAL T A IO
REALTOR DAMIANOS -
22033, 22305, Nite 41197.
Duties would include the complete supervision
of thes meet de artment in thet warehouse. Must
he knowledgeable in all asplects of running a
butcher shop and must have knowledge of all
0ys #ME kat fihadpoulr.Hr MM sMe
Cuts of meet 85 twquired. Will be responsible for
all meats, aet. In the butcher shop.
Only Bahamians with extperience in this field
S~lary 00mmanrurate with experience.
Apply to Personnel Department or call 57511
2 LARGE APARTMENTS lots
good area off West Bay Street.
Price $8,00 .00 eac oa. Pi
54.30.00 buy in Foxdale
Subdivision. Price $2,900.00.
Choice lots Seveni Hills Estate.
maa o e b eeze Estate.
Pr ice 9ot oth Beach
F or information and
appointments and to list your
property for quick sale. Call
Bill's Real Estate 23921.
WEST BAY STREET OPP.
Cbe oo~mshav h 5,withull
furnished f ul ly air
conditioned. PLUS den used as
Executive office. With air and
plush furniture in the
Executive style. Was asking
$72,000.00 owner willing seller
for $58,500. Beach rights.
VISTA MARINA house fully
furnished, with Air has 3
bedrooms 2Vz1 baths, fully
furnished and also ceiling fans.
Owner will sell for $48,000.00.
Has beach rights. Land 80 x
140. Come see anytime.
DAMIANOS REALTY 22033
DAVSON REAL ESTATE
Smashing bargains of 3 and 4
bedroom houses in Nassau's
prestigious areas, split level
houses etc. $40,000 and up.
LOVE BEACH 4 bedrooms
with swimming pool. 3 and 4
bedrooms in the following:-
Westward Villas, Skyline
Heights, Prospect Ridge, Grove
(West Bay), Highland Park,
Viffage Road, Dick's Point
Brace Ridge, Glengariff
Gardens, Sans Souci, Grey
Son e, WI per ass~aurkEastd
c mmeaciral ad re hdetial lot
throughout Nassau and Family
Contact: DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY LTD.
Phones 21178, 35408 P. O.
Box N4648, Nassau.
LARGE SHOP for rent. 3000
square feet. 6th Terrace
tentrevinlevCahno b sid a
entrance. Call 2-1731 or
OhaF EeORa BOREI rnACe
q rua y2017ample parking.
AVAILABLE April 1st
airconditioned, fully furnished
1 bedroom apartment,
including T.V. and telephone -
Brooklyn Avenue. Phone
OEooEXTRA lrgnd two
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished --Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 5463)
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m
Pianist and Guitarist. Must be
0bl rn st gleInterview daily
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires the services of two
young m.M c year and an '
O cr essentil Al o, oow
handwriting to: Adv. C-9134
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
WANTED Pilot to train for
E18 Twin Beech aircraft. Must
have commercial, multi-engine
400 rnsrumen ratitgs.e Id a
preferably with 25 hours tail
wheel. Bahamians only need
apply to Ervin Knowles
Construction Co. Ltd., P. O.
Box N7772, Nassau.
BANK LIAISON OFFICER to
assu me responsibility for
analysis of loan portfolio and
liaise with various U.S. Banks
under lines of credit, suppi
essential information and dea
with other similar matters.
Would prefer college or
university graduate majoring in
Int rnatonal Bns e Ibct:
wit approxi aey five years
eperiece eO it Inteornat on
years of which should be at
senior level. Please send resume
to Personnel Department, The
Deltec Banking Corporation
Limited, P. O. Box N-3229,
C92R CLA YS BAN K
rquires oexper21 cd rf mo e
clerk/ty j.E andstan dcte
equivalent Bahamian only
please call 352-8391.
C8 ADE SERVICES
PATIO AWN INGS AND
John S. George & Co. Ltd ,
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.
6oeve t Aveerue
P. O. Box N3714
HiEAVY DUTY TRUCKING ~
ME KANICAL HNLNG
IATA CARGO AGENTS
SPECA QUOTOATI N
CONTACT LY MAN PINDE R
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795. 2-3796.
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street, next to
-- TE L:
Drawn to your specifications,
Low rates. Free Estimates.
Between 2 p.m. 5:30 p.m.
GRAVE SPACES No. 50 and
No. 62 of the new section of
the Western Cemetery with
excavation capable of holding
four coffins. Apply R. T.
Symonette, P. O. Box N3709,
Nassau. Tel. 2-3041.
CARS FR~ SALE
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 FORD ESCORT
Blue Std. 4 Dr 8995
1972 PONTIAC VENTURE$
A/C Bucket Seats Gold. $4950
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2000 S/W Auto $850
1970 VIVA Auto
2renV4 Dr S/ 995
Automatic White $2600
2A/Dr. Auto. Green $90
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
4 Dr. Sedan
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 Dr. Auto
1R6d HO eMAN 50
Std. Green $450
1970 PLYMOUTH 'CUDA
AC Red/Black $90
124 S/W 4 Dr'
8 70 FRD CAPRI$50
Auto Blue $1650
Dart Green $5850
1971 FORD MAVERICK
Auto. Red $1800
2 Dr. Vinyl
Auo.RG ldBE $1200
192 F AT 124s 210
5 Speed 6000
170 H LLMAN MINX $00
199 Pniac GTO
A/C Vinyl Green $2000
1968 FORD ESCORT
Located Oakes Field
Oposite the Ic 6PI nt
3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath Duplex
$200.00, CATV included.
1 Bedroom, water, garbage,
CATV included, $150,00
CE26314 FT. "HOBIE CAT"
SAIL BOAT. FASTEST BOAT
OF ITS' StZE.
eng n e/rojecta ednager- cAt
required, must be able to
supervise and make estimates.
Engineer Consultant -
Uquivlan 15degr2 yeaorr
experience, must be familiar
with Oil Refining jobs.
For appointment, please
telephone Freeport 352-2446.
NIGHT'N DAY TV SERV.
(LTD. has positions available
Tec ncan. TAppi adnt Radi
have intensive training in
Co or Tlevis on. Salary $200
Reac n cian.a Aplicantom srt 1bh
able to handle various makes
and models. Salary $150 200
For both positions, degree (s)
from a recognized Technical
Institute is required.
Apply in writing with
appopriate documentation to:
ECRV SEOPME P -TRAq eC
complete knowledge of
harbour facilities and tonnage,
draught and dimensions of
ships and related marine
nulfdtdo arrange u cle r
vessels properly with Customs
,representatives and with agents
*and to co-ordinate onshore
transportation. Must have
ability to deal with cruise thne
officials, ships officers, cruise
directors and advertising
individuals and to maintain
proper relationships with all
interested governmental and
private groups or individuals*
ELECTRICAL MAI N-
transformers and switchgear.
M,"'! know ins Hs >8 n nd
regulators and electronically
and mechanically operated
secretarial skills required as
demonstrated by training and
experience, plus ability to
represent Department Head in
di bec n blt 5lo s
and artistic sense distinct
assets, as is knowledge of
Apply to: Personnel
Deartmrn n G and ah""(
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Buhiding, Freeport, Grand
.. IT ALL ADDS UP
your reUS8~no but unwanted
fans, etc. .. Clear out
your closets, garage, storeroom .
all can be of help
to SOmeone 9150.
Donate them to
TWO DOORS WE~ST OF
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
cm I~tely furnished, recently
Price: $25,000. Telephone
42462 after six
FOR AL~E OR ENT
Two storey, two bedroom, two
bath HOUSEBOAT w/sundeck.
Furnished March '73. Owner
leaving, price dropped 50%.
Can be seen Nassau Harbour
Club. Phone 5-7937.
CHOUR WEEKLY RENT TOO
$20 per week can get four
to ous wth god ya
gain town, Contact Mr.
Abdrhv t 3693evnilngs
WE ARE the largest used
furniture dealers mn the
a yhig We also f neance F
Brothers Furniture Dowdeswell
Buling) TI epm r 28 ESCO
Monday March 26, 1973.
C117 MORRIS MINI. Like
new. $850. Phone 54396.
ec~e21ent FO Titionl00Pri e
$2,000 or nearest offer. Call
42050 after 6:30 p.m.
PLANNING TO BUY
Act nowt Hilltop lots,
Call Frank Carey
SREA eEa ATrEet.
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
illiil S ig ig agemagem
AND BAHA M
g g p p
REX MOR GAN, M.D. By~ DAL CURTIS
6. Malt brew
art 7. Skin fold on
~key 9. Tribe
to15. Dabbler in the
18. Lobby sign
25. Postal code
28. Form of John
.34. Catch one's
37. Rolled tea
3 2( 40. Scottish river
0en En r**** **- word s:th
-ore mome ao 48o Drr a C.r TOD Y'S
R E romthe 35 words, ver lotd a; words,
hee'? how exc RDAY% s so ah'
--* ln ats Ia Cere cheer CHEERING chine
B US wo~rd emeL n rs e enrich em ~ee o~n rk*
be used once ren r nthrenhr
word must contaln ite I 5n ric ala hen alc eg
l 1. Te'olY sa lot or It to the 2
18. Month. ().
~IJ~BI~ r~l0. Knotted. (4) U.
By PAUL NICHOLSJ
A PA RTMENT 3- G ByrAlex K of z cy
STE VE R 0PER & MI KE N 0MAD by saunders &( o vergard
No. 707 . byr TIMI Mce~Y
1. severed the tow rope. (3, 6)
10. PsE rde (anag.). (J. 4>
11. DIstti~on* (4
i. upf a% ambah s 2, 1)
Mlondfay, March 26, 1973.
from the Carvel Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Only through some
new interests being investigated by you are you
now able to turn some otherwise questionable influences to
your advantage and be able to put your affairs on a more
secure foundation. Look into every single factor facing you
and make it work efficiently by new. modern methods.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Do whatever will improve your
reputation in the world of business, career, social life. Keep on
the alert so you can avoid trouble. Show you are cheerful.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Some new idea is yours that
helps you make up your mind about something important, so
use it quickly. More study on future plans is wise, then you do
not run mnto some snag later. The social is fine in p.m.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Begin the new week wisely by
handling some vital responsibility well you have been
postponing unwisely. Use your intuitive faculties to get
yourself out of difficulties you have gotten yourself mto.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A partner is
suspicious of you, so prove yourself and gain the cooperation
you want and need. A situation arises that will help relieve
pressures that are making you unhappy. Think.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get busy at duties since they are
more unportant than you think, and are soon behind you. Do
whatever will make you a more dynamic person. Work in a
most conscientious fashion.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Being charming with others
relieves some difficult situation now, whereas a glum
expression only makes things worse. Plan time for using some
fine talent you possess. Steer clear of one who nags.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A wise family tic can give you
the advice you need to handle that difficult matter
intelligently. Follow it and get right results. Show others you
are in the mood to cooperate.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Just when you think you
are getting ahead at a very slow speed, some word you r-eceive
Or item in the paper can change all this. Count your money
when you shop or handle it for any other purpose. Care is the
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Keep steady or you
can lose out where it counts the most. Listen to what bankers
and government people have to suggest. Take some time for
that attachment you like so much, but don't be maudlin.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Instead of asking others
for advice, be sure to use your own judgment and come out
the winner. Take the right treatments that bring out your
particular charm. Do something nice for one who has done
you many favors.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Your intuitive faculties
can gave you answers to many puzzling situations in your life.
If you get into any difficulty, there is a powerful person you
know who comes to your aid immediately.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) A good pal makes fine
suggestions that can be most helpful to you, so listen with care
and appreciation. Avoid the social today since it could mean
arguments and other unpleasantness. Do some studying that
can be most enlightening.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
one of those interesting young people who early in life thinks
it is necessary to fight and stir up the very winds in order to
get ahead, so teach early to be philosophical, patient and
understanding, and then this life becomes a most successful
one instead of a truly sad one. There is much ability at
organizing here and your youngster would do well in big
business, government, community work, etc.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!
"The boss isn't upset about all the attention yo ad
his wife last night. He's too busy fign yout pai w
get rid of you."yigrgouawyto
Super and the Mixed Magic-13
the windows shuttered the
Conjurer is unable to see the
surpr se arrival and, looking
puzzled, he makes for the
door. Not expect my friend ,
he mutters. Why he come ?
And he hurries outside. leaving
the new wand on the table,
The Conjurer is about to
make htis first test of the
fishing-rod wand when some-
thing passes over the house
with a roar. Hark, Daddy.
that sound Hike the Sorcerer
making visit in his flying
saucer," says Tigerlity. With
SUNNYAR SPAIN, DOL
SMT~~ SMAC ONTEPSLLYSE CHLUWA
XIARBELLA..L ODEO AC ASuTCS
0 o7 3
South West North Est
110 20 20
3%Pass 30 P888
club t thi +J. East follows
wthe he43 and So4. Wnst wins t
and cashes his 4Q on which East
pl a the c;24 should West pla
ANALYSIS: East's se uence-the
low st ln~.13 so an: ev'en nUmoer
of car~ds, two or four. On the
bidding, East could t have a
doubleton, for that would leave
four spades for South, who has
shown a club-diamond two-suiter.
So East must hav6I four apde
nost tdh mer,d awtc vu ha
heat on his clu .st
AK10 3 2 OA 9 8
O 63Jt 74
St LllONARD BRDEN
chance! wrote the e~et o-
mentattors. "Insrtead, advn
MKMMd 2aewnaPw by 1
Who saw frbbesr--J~otvinnik or
Par times: 5 sxcns, grand.
master; 10 seconds. chess master;
club, player; 10 minutes, averae.
20 minutes, novice.
SOLUTION 9617 -
Botvinnik saw further. After
i Kt--Ktd, R-BS5: 2 Q--KS.
RK!: 3 x, BJ 4
"Holy smokes, Detroit is rrealling this year's model for
hoof and mouth malfunctionr."
ACROSS 23. Writhe
a.Sholgroup 3 Sa bys
11. Blade 32. Navaho hut R
12. Balm 35. Seek office
13. Spar 36. Spirit D
.14. Vegetables 37. Nearest SOLUTION OF
16. Cleopatras' 41. Catalog DOWN
maid 42. Undergoes
17. Wire measure 43. Brown klwl 1. Music or i
'18. Perfume 44. Paul VI 2. Lug
19. Culpability ,45. Classified 3. Oath
21. Period section 4. Young tur
22. Different 46. Hovel 5. Twitchin
Z La (5
os. Experts. (4)
1. Unrelentint doom. (3. 4)
2. Important document may be
marked. (3, 6)
6. Cane. (3)
a Isjn sate. (7)
8. Mo ve
^ tate (5n
13. 8 t olen.
16. I v~per.
19. F a sten.
tol (3) asserran*, r:.ll**
By VICT RMOLLO
Dealer So th: Love All
+ 107 5
I I _~
Mr. E. Cambridge
AT THE 'TRIBUNE
9 a.m. NIOON
MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY
HIGHLIGHTING AN EXTREMELY ENTERTAINING day's
cricket was a pugnacious 59 in only 75 minutes by skipper
Horace Stewart which rescued the Wanderers on the first day of
THE BAHAMAS LADIES
Volleyball Team ending with an
II 2 record took second place in
Th rnameak o y h Volleyball
defeated only by Miam Goul s.
uu oo sn uo.
ou th ofr Petersburg tournament
earlier this year, the Bahamas also
placed second with an 11I-5 record.
Again Miami Goulds was the team
that beat the Bahamas.
B asin we teGoulis tfir Ist th
IS 9 but came back in the second
set to stop them IS 3. Taking an
earl lead in ue fhred st, ti
to the highly experienced G;oulds
who were able to get it together
and win 15-9.
The Bahamas Volleyball
Freddee tioninis prsl npractistn
Central American and C~aribbean
Games early next year. Ho~wver,
pdiorr to t rat shis a number of
including the Region Stx
Tournament scheduled for May 12
inMi mi Prior to ahs to urnamnt.
participate in thle Clearwater
tournament scheduled for April 14.
There agian the:' will face Miami
sCoulds To stop the C~oul s.t ir
way. might mean the Hregion six
Championship for the Bahamas.
immediately following the
Kegihon Six T~durnament in August
English Speaking Tournament in
Trinidad. The Bahamas is defending
champions rnit isnthe intention o
Ba amas will retain their crown.
The ladies team will begin
workouts on Wednesday at the
Government High School G;ym.
The following are the results of
rnatchelatctoBa amas pl yed during
Miami G;oulds 15-9, 3-15, 15-9
(Goulds); Bahlamas Second team
is 6. Is II (Dahamas): Jax
Atltics Clu am de-5. 15i4;
CoCollege 15 12, 15-0
(Bahamas): Jacksonville G;irls
1s-3. (Bahamas); Miami mlues
is 3. Is s.(8ahamas).
AHl prospective coaches for the
1973 Volleyball Series should
attend an important meeting 7
o'clock e cmlrow night at the es
the coming season.
MIAMIAN LEADS LTA
NEW YORK (AP) Jimtmy
Connors of Miami continues to lead
the men's standings in the winter
sict aton uth U.S. lawn ntednis
competition tougher ei u
Jurgen Fassbender of West
Gecrmany won the singles and
gained the finals in doubles last
week in the Charleston
international tournament and
moved from seventh to fourth.
$3,onnwsinhuso rleae rgnbotailli
Nrsas Sof Romania is secondC wh
G;rachner of New York, $14,450;
I nssbender, $1,100 and Juan
G;ishert of Spain. $ 1O,625.
D8zdinb SChlllCk Slays
10010118 IR t8HRIS filal
By Ivan Johnson
THE NO. I SEED FRITZ SCHUNCK, with a dazzling display
of tennis, demolished Leo Rolle 60, 6-2, 6-0 in one hour and ten
mntms tto capture the Ilth Bahamas Tennis Championship at
ah otgu Courts yesterby
By Ivan Johnson
REDl iLION SMASHED soccer
giantkillers Paradise to the tune of
6 0 to, win the New Providence
Soccer League Knockout Cup f~inl
afteno Maples. Colin Knight. Les
Williams and Tony Walker all
score forb te i~ons itr what rn t
The Red Lion forwards were all
over Paradise like a swarm of
locusts throughout the match anti
te prviouslyeform dabledPalradise
Striker Don Maples was
outstanding in the Lions attack
boring twice the di Mhisand the
striker Colin Kight. These toj
were admirably supported by
midfield men Jimmy McKay and
orMcKa wes a contrand usd n ro
and he performed like a human
dynamo for the Lions In midfield.
Playing Owit thAe wid behind
them in the .first half the ~io~ns
went into the lead when Don I
Maples nodded in a header
following a( corner after 12 minutes.
baSix Tminute I ter tons hr d t
on the right wing and cutting in
shot from the edge of the bart to
sColhe Kihtse aed gt 30 to th
Lions in the 25th minute wheni h
also headed in a corner. Ior the
remainder of the half the Lion
created and missed numnerou
chanted and Paradischw re luck) 1
Ifor the first 20 minutes of the
second half Pauradise held their own,
due to the fact that they were nlow
playi g withe t6the wir tei I r m
rNicKay stole the ball in midfield.
dribbled past two defenders, passed
back to Don Maples who slammed
ure 180 nt the net for the L~ions
From this point on the ~ions r
began to dominate completely a \
they had done throughout the fir,t
haes Williams scored the fifth goal
with a spectacular volley off a
centre from outside right Barry
Hynes, which hit the left post and l
rebou ded into the ne coe hs
second goal of the match in the
87th minute to round off the
scoring when he pounced on a loose
banl foricowing afepoor laa pas y
the helpless Halkitis
their two day game against the
team yesterday at Haynes Oval,
at ru cnial n inn the Ini 1
lustr 1ans ha ing c 2the ~
the Wanderers were struggling
to, save the follotw on and at 74
fo~r 7 they needed 33 to force
the Austraians to but ;1g b lips
t en joined his s Ipper anhdh k d
patrer hip ohare ftilth
eighth wickett before Phillips
attempting to drive once too
Stewart struck the ball well
off both the front foolt and the
Australian Cliffhangers touring
bost I ed Atrlas I oe t
a respectable total of 206.
Clhe Australian bowlers,
spearheaded by Gardner and
F-uller, soon had the early
Wanderers b atsmen in
These two bowled
unchanged for an hour and 55
minutes. Fuller operating from
the southern end and bowling
at a brisk pace kept a tidy
length and it wasn't until the
arrival of Stewart and Phillips
that the batsman began to get
on top of him. He finished
with a well deserved 5 for 37
and G~ardner, supporting him
admirably at the Northern end
took 3 for 38.
Schunc ls o h
tourney in 1971 by also
beating Rolle in the final. Last
year Schunck was unavailable
at the time of the tourney and
Rolle seized the the vacant title
by defeating Anthony
Munnings in the final.
From the time that Schunck
sent down his first serve
yesterday it was clear that he
meant business. His service had
that extra 'bit' throughout the
match and he excelled in all
departments of his game. In
fact, for the greater part of the
match Rolle could not make
himself other than a sounding
board against which Schunck
made the rich virtuoso tones of
his game reverbate.
Rolle's performance was
disappointing to say the least,
at no time in the match did he
really knuckle down and try to
play himself back into the
match. He started off mn low
gear and by the third and final
set he had two speeds, stop and
Although Schunck did play
surprisingly well tennis fans
felt that after Rolle's showing
in the Pro-Am tourney, in
which he only just lost to
Schunck by three sets to two,
and with his recent experience
in Jamaica of playing in the
Caribbean Davis Cup team that
Rolle would probably inflict
Schunck's first loss since
coming to Nassau three years
ago. The fans were sadly
disillusioned. Schunck is in a
completely different class.
The first warning of the
slaughter that was to follow
came in the opening minutes of
the first game when Schunck
sent a lob whistling past Rolle
with a superb overhead smash.
In the second game Schunck
brought another buzz of sheer
amazement from the crowd
when he left Rolle standing
helplessly at the net with a
perfectly judged top spin lob,
to take the game and break
Trailing 0-3 in the fourth
game Rolle double faulted
twice but produced one of the
best shots of the match when
he drove a spectacular
forehand drive past Schunck at
the net hitting the ball from
the baseline while running and
on the turn.
In the fifth game Schunck
belted down his third clean ace
to move 5-0 ahead and then
broke serve for the third to
take the set 6-0.
Going into the second set
Schunck piled on the pressure
even more driving with added
confidence on both flanks whilst
flavouring his game with the
executed lob or drop shot.
Trailing 0-5 Rolle brought a
roar of applause from the
crowd when he held his serve
in the sixth game to win his
first game. In the seventh game
Rolle broke serve and for the
first time Schunck's game
began to show signs of lapsing.
it seemed that Rolle might
come to life when in the eighth
game the two battled at deuce
for some considerable time but
Schunck broke serve again in
the end to clinch the set 6-2.
In the third set Schunck
showed no mercy or signs of
easing up, taking the second
and third games to love.
Rolle, by now looking
totally dejected, waved his
racket vaguely for the
remainder of the match before
Schunck put him out of his
agony with a sizzling forehand
drive to end a disappointing
...in dazzling form
lac~k fooct and he delighted the
Lively crowd with several
glorious off drives, which
inciludedl a huge six off lIoulrne
oiver nil~idff Into the road. In
hi\ Stay. of 7.F minutes at the
w\ic~ket he Fttrck seven fours
antd onei six.
Batting first on a cool
brel~cy morning the Australians
I't o~ff to b1tad sa wlyn i
Ma3thews for 0 and somie 20
mninutes later Philips struck
Igain whenI he had Blair caught
by Stewart. That was 2 for 37.
Meanwhile La~pham, al tall
righthandedt opener front
Sydney was lo~okingr ominously
good at the other end. L~apnian
held the Australian innings
together with a well played 94.
in allI he batted 7110 minutes
and was eventually last o)ut at
3 15 Pmin whent Sc~ott held
conto a firmly struck return
Think it would be fair to
say that Lapmnan scored some
',0 per cent of his runs on the
on side, dtriving forcefull
through midon and midwicket
It was difficult to understand
why the Wanderers did not
paick the off side field and
howl at his off stamp?
Captain John Bell, 235, from
Brisbane impressed in his brief
stay at the wicket, scoring 722
in 10 minutes before he was
trapped I.b.w. by Lewis.
At 176 for S G;ardnier and
Booth made the tail was giving
anchorman Lapman support
while sharing in partnerships of
34 and 30 for the eighth and
C'ONTINUINGI on their way
hopefully for an undefeated Junior
ixacgaen nhmploruh p, o ed in J
their substitute players stopped St.
Michael D~odgers 3-2 Saturday at
the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
ay win their third in as many
With the exception of short stop
Kerrington Watkins and catcher
Stanley Pratt "these (the other
starters) are the players that don't
commented coach Chris terguson
of the A's, "so this was a goocd time
to pu tnthem tn athe bgame," e si'd
consisted mostly of little leaguers.
"I would no~t have known that they
hd ht ein them if t had kept them
On runs by Tyrone Neshitt and
Jensin Vergusan, the D~odgers took
a2-0 Irad in the bottom of the
third. l~erguson, who was given a
theedpass, a eclonpitch. Nensbitto
meanwhile was also walked before
an error on the A's short stop cost
trosmedt the p1a e.N Ptche rrV
Rolle, with two down, smashed one
into centre driving in Nesbitt for
the second run.
errota enthe thrt nd cersce odn a
rbi in the fourth to give the A's
their first run of the game.
so ach F rguson tn brou t In
Cassidy led off the A's two run
fifth innings with a walk and moved
to second on a sacrifice bunt. An
error on the centre fielder saw him
home for the tying run. Carlton
Neiley pinch running for Dwiht
Trotman who singled into left
centre stole second and third and
was driven in by Kerrington
Watkins' double for the winning
A's rookie pitcher Kendal Davis
who went the whole journey,
gave up four hits, walked six and
sie oup thel ebsgavR u tree
hits, walked five and struck out
In other games Saturday:
A.I.D. Royals 5 runs and six hits;
Lee's Cardinals 4 runs and six hits.
Batting'first, the Royals jumped to
a3-0 lead before the Cardinals
came back in the bottom of the
first to take a -3 lead. The Royals
however sealed the game with two
mom ond Crn Ppl k d up the
win and Mi. Curry took the loss.
Bahamas Blenders Juniolr 7 runs
and five hits; Ki~larney Pros 4 runs
and five hits. The Blenders on three
in the first and three in the second
took a 6-4 lead as the Pros came up
with four in the bottom of the
second. The Blenders scored one
more in the top of the flfth.
In senior action:
After nine innings, Del Jane 6
runs and 8 hits; Bahamas Blenders 4
runs and 7 hits. Both sides were
tied at three all after regulation
time had expired. Del Jane however
outscored the Blenders 3-1 in the
ninth inning to win their fifth in
ornke Se tn, t winning
loser faced 36 batters and struckout
13. Richard Lockhart batting two
for four scored one and had three
rbi's. Glienroy Saunders protecting
first base: had eight put outs.
Big Q Marketeers defeated
Heastle Lumber 7-2 to win their
fifth in six played and tie with
Beck's Bees for first Big Q had six
hits and Healstle had two.
FullPr ripped through the
middle order dismissing
Armstrong, Scott, Kingston
and Taylor in a devastating
opening spell of hostile fast
bowling to have the Wanderers
reeling at 42 for 5.
Alleyne and Braithwaite
then shared in a partnership of
26 for the sixth wicket before
Gardner bowled Braithwaite
with a ball that just clipped the
top of the stumps. Shortly
afterwards Alleyne hooked
I uller for a glorious four and
was clean bowled next ball
attempting to cover drive.
At 74 for 7 the follow on
seemed inevitable but Stewart
and Phillips saw the Wanderers
safely past the follow on total
of 106. At 125 G~ardner ended
the partnership by bowling
Phillips between bat and pad.
liourne then bowled Lewis
the ball rolling onto the
stumps after hitting his pad
and Stewart and Kellman
added 29 for the last wicket to
take the score to 165 for 9 at
the end of play.
PAKISTAN 445 FOR 6
KARACH~I (AP) England and
P'akistan resume their third and
final Test Tuesda with th
E:ngland first innings standing attl0
runs for no wickets.
On Sunday, the second day of
the Test, P'akistan declared their
first innings, at 445 for six.
liefore close Sunday England's
openers Barry Wood and Denis
Amis had scored two runs and eight
ruMedca cutiworities announced
M nkday that awh0-yea Ided akista
watching the game Suna yin a 02
degree temperature, died of heart
SOFTBALL ME ETING
ALL TEAMS entering the New
Providende Softball Association's
1973 series should attend a meeting
tomorrow night 7:30 at St. Agn~s
School room. The date for this
season's opening and the deadline
for Team Registration will be
MO3NTEGO BAY, JAMAI'A
d ghnlarad39 fo Cls I (fn <1o )
811-mle Mhiameto-Montego Isay
THE F~OLLOWING la the lineup
for tomorrow's racing at Hobby
Horse Race Track.
FIRST RACE 5 Furlongs
Ist Half Dally Double
2.To Rturn a 8
.Msd oPrince 11
5. Fancy Fire 113
6. Lady Mary I IS
7. Top Secret I18
8. Spanish Dancer I 18
b. ermite III
Dark Star I13
Dead Heat all
SECOND RACE 4V2 Furlongs
2n16 Half Dally D~ouble I5
1Jso I's award 12
4. Dusty Wind I12
S. Connie I12
6. County Y 15
7. Drink En Draw IIS
8I. Miss Constance? I IS
boresmt Fire II 118
Go Billy Go I IS
Uncle Mac 118
THIRD RACE 4H Furlongs
I. Scorpio 115
2. Lucky Girl II2
3. Hot Rod II2
H. nd pendence (Milk Facle) 5 2
6. Arles Moon its
7. Sherry 112
8. Miss Cliff I12
9. Miss Brit* 112
F;OURTH RACE 4n Furiogs
1. Miss M~le 118
2. D~edl II2
.ya I~e cannk 12
5. D'asinator IIS
6. Boomerntg IIS
7. Desbi 112
8. Golden Missile 1I12
9.Wonder Mist I12
FIFTH RACE 4% Furlongs
I. Miss Chico 112
2. Lady Marina I12
4 oan Dacr 16
7. MissSharon II4
8. Qulsiers 114
9. Soul Dancer 112
\'illage Queen I14
asm TwIsvt 1 4
Regal's Maiden I19
Dream Girl I 14
SIXTH RACE 5 F~urlongs
I.h tr sger 15
3. My Dear I15
4).Jenny Fanny I18
5. Yellow Elder IIS
6. Spanish John 115
7. Go Marry Go IIS
uGa IS rpo ble I 2
Spanish Contessa 118
SEVENTH RACE 5 Furlones ~
1. Chime ~ionS 18
2. Joy Rider(~Spot) II8
3; Regl Ranger 113
5.Lsp disoon (Shasada) I 5
6. Southern Flame Its
7. Lady Lin I18
8. Go Susar I18
9. One Point FIve 118
EIGHTH RACE 4'/ Furlongs
5. Annie Belle 115
6. Corona aag
7. Hot Tomato I15
8. Ple Chl~d aag
b. ungle Pie Its
El Pulsar 1
Trouble Maker 12
Bardoo Boy 120
monday, March 26, 1973.
RED LION SLAM Stewart rescues Waldefers LADY VOLLEYBALL
PARADISE 6-0 with 50 in 75 minutes TEAM SECOND IN
TO WIN K.0.CUP FLORIDA TOURHEY<
B Ivan Johnson
PRESSMAN & PI~ATRIAKIINC