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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03247
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: January 16, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03247

Full Text
I


I


CORPORATION CHAIRMAN 'REGRETFULLY ACCEPTS'

BUT NO REPLACEMENT YET NAMED





ZNS general manager


i


The decision to close was
taken by Haven Inns
(Bahamas) Ltd. because of
poor returns on their
operation.
The popular Marlborough
Arms bar will, however, remain
open for normal trading.
A brief three paragraph
statement from Haven Inns
said that the company was
seeking a certain minimum
return on its capital
investments.
"Where this is not being
achieved it is the policy of the
company to review the
organization and structure of
the operation in order to effect
such changes as are necessary
to lead to an improvement in
the rate of return."
This, it was explained,
"sometimes necessitated
termination of operations
pending re-organization."
The announcement said staff
had been informed and the
representative of the Bahamas
Hotel and Catering Workers
Union consulted.
Haven Inns said it sincerly
regretted both the
inconvenience to patrons and
even more so, the reduction in
job opportunity for its
"capable and loyal staff."
Haven Inns (Bahamas) Ltd.
is owned by Trumans Ltd., the
English brewing company,
which in turn is owned by the
$734 million British hotel pub
and restaurant chain, Grand
Metropolitan Hotels.
The Lofthouse Club was
Truman's first excursion
outside the United Kingdom,
when it was purchased in 1969.
In January 1972 it was
announced that the restaurant
premises would be given a
$250,000 facelift.


The Metropolitan Hotels
Investment in the Lofthouse
Club was estimated at $1
million.


MIAMI, JAN. 16 (AP)
Seven years after 90 persons
died and hundreds were iniured
when a cruise ship burned and
sank off the Berry Islands in
1965, the case of the
Yalmouth Castle has closed
with a $3.2-million settlement.
Three lawyers appointed by
a federal court to administer
claims said they plan to begin
paying out checks to victims
and their relatives within two
weeks.
The money paid by lloyds
of London, the underwriting
group that insured the ship. hmas
been turned over to U.S.


district court judge William
Mebrtens and a court clerk.
Some 50 cases still were
pending at the time of the
settlement. Altogether. 440
claims totalling $59 million
were filed as a result of the
Nov. 13, 1965. disaster. Mamn
were settled or abandoned
earlier.
I le three law\ ers William
Alper. James Dixon Jr. and J.
B. Spence will split 10 per
cent. or $320.000, of tlhe
settlement and get their
expenses for seven years of
off-and-on work.


I















I


VOL. LXX, No 46


Tuesday, January 16, 1973.


resigns


over a year, has resigned his post effective March 31,


_ I Fmll lI I 1w
JACK DODGE
...'unforgettable experience'




f i ,. IS ai


South Ocean

Beach hotel opens

OFFICIAL OPENING of the new South Ocean Beach Hotel
near Clifton Pier took place Monday with the Minister of
Tourism, the Hon. Clement T. Maynard cutting the traditional
ribbon. Assisting Mr. Maynard in the opening ceremonies are the
Prime Minister, the Hon. Lynden O. Pindling, and Canadian
financier, E. P. Taylor, president of New Providence Development
Co. Ltd., owners of the new hotel. The hotel, with 120 air
conditioned rooms, has complete recreational facilities on its own
grounds, including an 18-hole championship golf course, four
all-weather Plexipave tennis courts, two of which are lighted for
night play, a beach, swimming pool and boating facilities. South
Ocean is 15 minutes drive from Nassau International Airport and
30 minutes by bus to town. The hotel is managed by Mr. Murray
Delahey and Mr. Robert Norton is the assistant manager and
controller.
Photo: Howard Glass


Freeport man acquitted of


A SUPREME COURT jury
of 11 men and one woman this
afternoon returned a
unanimous verdict of not guilty
in the case of Winston Edwards
of Freeport, charged with
burglary and stealing.
Four prosecution witnesses
testified in the one-day case
heard before Chief Justice Sir
Gordon Bryce with Crown
counsel Mrs. Janet Bostwick
prosecuting.
Edwards denied breaking
into the 62 Bruce Avenue
residence of Jamaican cook
Miss Euna Mae Hepburn
between October 5 and 6 last
year and stealing $27 cash
from a hand-bag inside her
bedroom.
He appeared without
counsel and a statement,
produced by the police and
purported to be his was "not
given voluntarily," he said.
Sir Gordon, conducting
investigations into the manner
the statement was obtained
found however that it was
taken without duress and ruled
that it be admitted.
Edwards was the first case to

NEWI
ORIGINAL
OIL PAINTINGS

DOLLY MADISON
FURNITURE
NASSAU FREEPORT:


burglary & stealing


be completed since the January
Assizes opened Wednesday.
Heading the jury was Mr.
Burnsill ("Friday") Butler.
Also selected during this
morning's trial was Miss Terry
Demeritte, the sole female
juror empanelled for jury
service during this month's
sessions. The jury reached their
verdict after deliberating for
eight minutes.
Jury foreman Butler said
that his fellow jurors were "at
a dilemma" regarding the
supposed relationship between
the accused and complainant
Ilepburn. In referring to her,
Edwards called Miss Ilepburn
by the pet name "Fatty"


which he said "everybody at
Freeport calls her."
lie was arrested after an
argument with her and
prosecution witness Elaine
Fox. also Jamaican, when he
asked them to give him $8
which they owed him. They
refused and he snatched $20
from llepburn, he said.
The story was denied by
Miss Hepburn who said that he
was inside her bedroom when
she returned about 1:15 a.m.
on October 6. tie was
ransacking the room and had
searched her drawers. She met
him rifling her purse she said
and asked him to return her
$27 which he refused to do.


Jack Dodge


JACK DODGE, General Manager of Radio Bahamas for just
after nine years with the station.


Lofthouse Restaurant



closes, puts 35



Bahamians out of work
THE LOFTHOUSE RESTAURANT, a long-time favourite
Nassau eating place, has closed from yesterday, as has the Ben
Truman room, putting 35 Bahamians out of work.


RUFOELL'S
ORANGE JUICE
available at your
SUPERMARKET


Price: 15 Cents


CHECKING OVER some of their own merchandise on exhibit at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel are representatives for some of the Jamaican manufacturers and exporters
participating in this week's Jamaican trade mission, sponsored jointly by the Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce and the Jamaica National Export Corporation (JNEC). Pictured
from left are Dorothy Hall, Con Hanson, Raymond Evans, Carol Ridguard, JNEC
chairman, Carlton Alexander, Basil Lue, Tito Merchand, Emely Baurras, John Knowles,
Pamela Bruce and Robert Blake. PHOTO: Rickey Wells


POLICE & HEALTH Deputy PM faces

MINISTER AT censure motion

GARBAGE DEPOT p


HEALTH Minister Loftus
Roker was at the Blue Hill
Garbage Depot this morning
following reports that garbage
collectors had staged a strike,
but the Minister and Cleansing
Superintendent David Sweeting
both denied there had been
any trouble.
The Minister said "there
may have been a
misunderstanding but there are
misunderstandings every day."
When The Tribune arrived
on the scene shortly before 9
a.m. there were no signs of any
disturbance of work-stoppage,
although there were three
uniformed policemen in the
compound. The police left at
nine o'clock.
Garbage collection trucks
were not in their parking areas,
and presumably had left to
begin their day's collection.
In late April, 1970 the
depot's 153 employees went
out on a week-long strike
which paralysed garbage
collection services in New
Providence.
The workers charged they
were being treated "like dogs"
by Mr. Sweeting, who at the
time had only recently taken
over as Cleansing
Superintendent.
A subsequent Commission
of inquiryy completely
exonerated Mr. Sweeting, and
blamed a union leader for
"spearheading the dispute" and
a Labour Ministry officer for
"allowing it to develop into a
strike." It was found that few
of the workers who voted to
strike were in fact financial
members of the union and
entitled to vote.
Maxwell Taylor, president of
the Bahamas Transport
Agricultural, Distributive and
Allied Workers Union, in which
some of the garbage workers
hold membership, could not be
contacted today to comment
on this morning's report.


in House tomorrow
By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY meets tomorrow for the first
time since November 30 last year, and members'will be asked to
deal with an application for a select committee to consider the
age of majority, a resolution censuring Deputy Prime Minister
Arthur Hanna and a bill relating to legal education.


The announcement was
made today by Senator Milo
Butler Jr., Chairman of the
Broadcasting Corporation of
the Bahamas. Mr. Butler said
Mr. Dodge's resignation,
considered at a meeting of the
Broadcasting Board on January
12, has been "regretfully
accepted."
In answer to a Tribune
question, the chairman said no
decision had yet been reached
on a replacement, but the
matter was to come before the
Corporation at its next meeting
in February.
Mr. Dodge outlined the
considerations precipating his
decision to resign, it is
understood, but these were not
made public in the official
statement.
Mr. Butler said that in his
letter to the Corporation Mr.
Dodge stated that he regretted
not being able to remain with
Radio Bahamas through the
''stimulating period
immediately preceding July 10.
ASSIST
"He said he will however,
continue to lend whatever
guidence and assistance he
could to the early stages of
programming now being
developed in connection with
Bahamas independence."
Mr. Dodge was reported as
saying that his nine years
experience with Radio
Bahamas had been an
"unforgettable experience"
and that he wanted to express
his best wishes for continued
success to the station.
Mr. Dodge joined Radio
Bahamas in 1964 as assistant
manager and was appointed
General Manager of Radio
Bahamas in 1971 after the
retirement of Mr. Rusty
Bethel.
Before coming to the
Bahamas the 44-year-old Mr.
Dodge was for two-and-half
years assistant manager of
C'FVR radio station,
Abbotsford, British Columbia.
In Nassau he replaced
assistant ZNS manager Kim
Jackson, who was lost at sea on
a fishing trip in January 1964.
A Canadian, Mr. Dodge was
assistant manager of station
ZBM, Bermuda, for five years
before his appointment in
British Columbia.
As general manager of Radio
Bahamas he came under heavy
fire from the Opposition Free
National Movement in the
September election campaign
for allegedly not allowing them
sufficient radio time to address
the electorate.
It is understood that the
work permit of Mr. Dodge's
wife, Mary, an employee of
Maura Lumber Company, was
not renewed.
The Dodges own a home in
Sans Souci.


Vesco & LeBlanc are denied


Costa Rican citizenship


SAN JOSE., Costa Rica
(AP) U.S. financier Robert L.
Vesco and two associates were
denied Costa Rican citizenship
and passports because they did
not meet nationalization


Haitian creditor petitions for


winding up of local bank


A PETITION for the
winding up of International
Bank and Trust Ltd. is to be
heard before Mr. Justice James
Smith on Thursday, January
25, at 9:30 a.m.
The application for court
liquidation of the bank was
filed on December 21 by a
Haitian national Noroy A.
Theodore of Port-au-Prince.
The licence of International
Bank and Trust and its two
subsidiaries. Bahamas Savings
and Loan and Bahamas Saving
and Loan Association (Nassau)
Ltd. were revoked by the
government on December 20.
Mr. Theodore has petitioned
the court on grounds that a
cheque for U.S.S195,106.76.
made out in his favour and
drawn of Nassau Bank and
Trust Company Ltd. was
dishonouredd".


In addition, his petition
points out, the bank's licence
was revoked and it i', therefore
"unable to pay its debts."
A second petition was filed
the same day by Nassau barber
Fugene Alexander Carey, who
is claiming that a cheque for
B$S11,667, representing monies
held by him in a savings
account with Bahamas Savings
and Loan Association was
dishonoured by Frist National
City Bank. on which it was
drawn.
Both petitioners are being
represented by Dupuch &
Turnquest.
On January 12 The Tribune
reported the loss of a quarter
of a million dollars by a
60-year-old retired American
engineer who put all his savings
into Bahamas Savings and Loan
Association.


requllremnents, the government
announced.
The director of the civil
registry. Jose Francisco Peralta,
said Vesco and two other U.S.
associates. l. le Blanc and tF.
Strichler. had applied for
citizenship in order to obtain
Costa Rican passports.
I he three men. said Peralta,
did not meet the five-year
residency requirement nor did
they show that they did not
have a criminal record. lie said
they had not provided proof
that they had income which is
another requirement for
citizenship.
Ihere were recent reports
that Vesco had received C'osta
Rh an citl/enship here because
ot reported business dealings
with President Jose Figuere,
I ast year. Vesco was
implicated by the U S. Federal
Securities and Exchange
C oin i ssion in the
disappearance of over 240
million dollars in Mutual Fund
investments An investigation is
pending into that incident.
President Fipueres denied
)ec 3 in a radio and television
broadcast that Vesco had been
granted citizenship. "Costa
Rican citizenship can't be
bought with money," he said.
"There isn't enough money in
the world to do that."


of a resolution "that this
Hlonou rable ouise of
Assembly expresses its deep
concern and displeasure at the
conduct of the lion. Deputy
Prime Minister which it feels
was unbecoming of a
high-ranking member of the
Cabinet and which has brought
shame upon Parliament, the
commonwealth h and the
Government."
Mr. Solomon is seeking to
censure Deputy Prime Minister
Hanna for "unwise and
irresponsible statements of a
serious and threatening nature"
allegedly made in the Hlouse on
Nov. 22 last year.
Mr. Hanna was charged with
uttering a statement which was
a "total fabrication" when he
charged in the House that
immediately after the
September general elections
Made .,oiselle, Ltd, owned by
Mr. Solomon, had fired every
PLP supporting employee.
The Deputy Prime Minister
was accused of threatening the
"welfare and basic democratic
freedoms" of Mr. Solomon
when he declared that "we will
get Mademoiselle in the end
like they got us."
Also up for the
consideration of House
members tomorrow is a bill, to
be moved by Mr. Hanna, giving
legislative appeal to the
Bahamas' being party to an
agreement for the
establishment of a "Council of
Legal Education" to standerise
the examinations and
qualifications for the practise
of law in the Bahamas,
Antigua, Barbados, British
Honduras, the British Virgin
Islands, the Cayman Islands,
Doninica, Grenada, Guyana,
Jamaica, Montserrat, St.
Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla, St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Trinidad and
Tobago, the University of the
West Indies and the University
of Guyana.

YOUTH REMANDED

IN CUSTODY FOR

ANDROS OFFENCES
AN 18-year-old Owens
Town, Andros, youth who
pleaded guilty to two counts of
arson and another of
shopbreaking and stealing at
the opening of the January
(Criminal Sessions, was
remanded in custody by Mr.
Justice James Smith yesterday.
Victor C(ooper, who
admitted breaking into the
Economy Drygoods Store at
Owens lown on November 18
and setting it on fire after
removing certain goods, also
pleaded guilty to setting fire to
the local police station the
same night.
Solicitor General Langton
Hilton told Mr Justice Smith
that the youth had gone to the
station, broke open a window
ind set it on fire.
"Ihe roof, window and
ceiling were burnt" in the
station Mr. Hilton said.
Mr. Justice Smith remanded
Cooper in custody pending a
probation report. He recorded
a finding of guilty after Cooper
admitted the offences.


JAMAICAN

P.M. HOPES

FOR CLOSER

TIES WITH US
A PRESS CONFERENCE.
yr teiday marked the officialt
opening of a week-long trade
mission at the Sheraton-British
Colonial Hotel designed td
introduce Jamaican products
to the Bahamian market and at
the same time "further
cement" existing tic's Iwtcwici
the Bahamas and Jamaica.
T 1he M1 ssion I I nlll
sponsolr-d hi t11 w h1,l .s
('hiljit 'ri ol) ('t miiel';'rci ,ii t h
Jamalll a Nationtl I Xport
corporationon (J NI l.
'I T lking with I tCe pI"',
J NC ( i clharminln Cul to
Alexander saidl "th1ici' h.ic
a lwas\, l heen c:oe ties lvtv, ,,\\i ,'n
the Rhalin.r, and Jamiaica, ,nd
we hope that this lii.;ionn can
only further cement tlli h ties,
alld that trade between us will
he on a large s a;e."
And Mr. Alexander read a
message from Jam.llc' P: iiie
Minister Michael Mailc\ who
also touched on the closeness.
of the two countries.
"There has always been a
close and amicable relationship
betlwen tie people of the
Bt aha mas and Ja maica.
Ilistorical and geographical ties
have linked our counties for
many decades.
"We live in close proximity,
we share a common heritage
and we are both confronted
with a world in which the
welfare of our people, if not
the economic survival of our
countries, can only be
guaranteed by hard work,
detern inat ion and by
co-operating with those friends
and neighbours who seek the
same goals as we do."
COOPERATION
Mr. Manley said it was
particularly important that
smaller nations seek
opportunities to work closer
together in order to compete
with larger countries.
"Too often the competition
is too stiff for us to come out
even, let alone on the winning
side. 'oo often we get the
crumbs and not a slice of the
cake," the Jamaican Prime
Minister noted.
Welcoming the trade mission
to the Bahamas, chamber r
president Holland Smith said
the mission was intended to
"make available to the
Bahamian buying public goods
of good quality and at the right
price. The mission is going to
be of tremendous benefit to us
and we hope the public will
support it," he said.
Also present yesterday
afternoon for the official
opening was Mrs. Carmen
Roberts, acting Jamaican High
Commissioner in the Bahamas.
Fifteen Jamaican
manufacturers and exporters
have displays on exhibit in the
Sheraton's Victoria Room.
Merchants attending the
exhibit can inspect, and, if
they desire, place orders for
products ranging from clothing
through perfumes, processed
foods, liquor, plastic
housewares and pipe, jewellery,
furniture and bedding to
construction materials.
The exhibit is open daily
until Friday from 10 a.:n. to 6
p.m.
The Trade Mission held a
reception and fashion show in
the Governor's Room of the
Sheraton-British Colonial iHotel
last night, and Air Jamaica
hosted them to a luncheon at
the Wharf Restaurant today.
GETS 2 YEARS INSIDE
NOEL Aranah, 41, a Berry
Islands carpenter, was this
morning sentenced to serve
two years with hard labour by
Chief Magistrate Wilton
llercules.
Aranha pleaded guilty to


two counts of shopbreaking
and stealing and two of
receiving.
lie was accused of breaking
into the Alpha Club at
Bullock's Harbour on
December 9 and stealing $10,
Canadian currency, from
(;odfrey Francis.


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$3.2m. YARMOUTH CASTLE SETTLEMENT


--


L~u I 1


The select committee issue is
two points of interest rolled
into one. If approved by the
lHouse, the committee's
appointment is likely to lead
after investigation to a
recommendation either for or
against reducing the age of
majority from 21 to 18.
Also, the move for the
committee is sponsored by
North End Long Island M.P.
Philip Smith, and could
depending on the results of
Election Court hearings
represent Mr. Smith's last
official act in the House.
Mr. Smith was elected on
October 6 last year, but Cyril
Fountain of the FNM has
claimed in the Election Court
that he, Mr. Fountain, should
have been returned as
representative for the North.
End Long Island, Rum Cay and
San Salvador constituency
following an earlier poll on
September 19.
After a lengthy legal battle
the Election Court last week
began a scrutiny of certain
votes cast in the Sept. 19 poll,
and on Friday adjourned to
February 6 without
announcing the results of the
scrutiny.
Whether Mr. Smith will sit in
the House again after
tomorrow's meeting will
depend on the Election Court's
decision as well as on the
length of the adjournment
between tomorrow's meeting
and the next sitting of the
House.
Opposition member Norman
Solomon (FNM-St. George and
Dunmore) is slated to move
tomorrow for House approval


I


Ihr












(btr grtbunt


Tuesday, January 16, 1973.


CABINET APPROVES HEATH'S ANTI-INFLATION MEASURES
LONDON (AP) Cabinet Ministers Monday approved Prime Minister
Edward leath's plans for new anti-inflation measures to replace the
current prices and incomes freeze, political sources said.
Details of the measures will be disclosed in a government White Paper
Wednesday and will be explained by the Prime Minister at a televised press
conference later the same day.
Sources said Ieath would he aiming to narrow the differentials between
higher and lower paid workers as part of a campaign to win labour union
support for the package. They said it was likely the government would
propose a combination of flat rate pay rises of possibly one pound 2.35
dollars a week with negotiable percentage rise of another 4 per cent as
the ceiling for new wage hikes.
Legislators expect the government to try to get parliamentary aooroval
for the measures completed by the end of the month or soon after.
QUAKE DAMAGE IN MANAGUA $1 BILLION
MANAGUA, J AN. 16 (Al) There are still "thousands of dead" buried
in some parts of Managua, but evacuation of survivors from the Dec. 23
earthquake has been completed and the reconstruction phase has begun,
the country' ruler says.
(;en. Anasltasi) Somoza said building has started on 15,000 houses
donated by the United States and other members of the Organization of
American States. "We are cleaning up the city," he said. "Within a year we
will return to normal."
IForeign relief workers estimated between 10,000 and 12,000 persons
died in the quake, which destroyed 600 blocks of the capital city. Damage
was estimated at Sl billion.
BULLET IN LEG IRA DISCIPLINARY ACTION
BUl.LFAST, JAN. 16 (AP) Three masked men believed to be an IRA
"punishment ssu4uad" raided two Roman Catholic homes in Lurgan
Monday night and at each shot the man of the house in the thigh. A bullet
in the leg is a collmon disciplinary action by the Irish RepublicanArmy.
The three ine first entered the home of a 33-year-old Catholic and shot


News highlight


him in the left t high. At the second house, they ordered their target to get agreement was reported on
away froni the bbhy he was holding before wounding him.
In Londonderry, the 22-year-old widow of a policeman killed in an those also.
explosion Sunday night was under a doctor's care. Her brother also was a The U.S. embassy indicated
policeman, and he was killed in a machine-gun ambush 10 months ago. there would be further
IRA ORDERS MACSTIOFAIN TO "GET FIT' meetings between Haig and
DUBLIN (AP) Scan Macstiofain, jailed commander of the Irish Thieu and said the schedule of
Republican Arm y's (IRA) guerrillas, ended his eight-week-old hunger strike President Nixon's special
and his bid for martyrdom Tuesday after the IRA command ordered him emissary was "open-ended."
to 'get fit,' official sources reported. Nixon ordered all offensive
The 44-year-old prisoner, weakened by his ordeal, took liquid xon ordered a offense
nourishment in the hospital at the Curragh army camp where he has been military operations across the
held after being told of the order- entire territory of North
U.S. CONSULATE FORCEBLY OCCUPIED Vietnam halted Monday night,
AMSTFRI)AM (AP) Antiwar demonstrators occupied the U.S. citing progress in the
Consulate here Monday and barricaded themselves inside for nearly two negotiations between Kissinger
hours before a police riot squad evicted them. On the sidewalk, other and Tho last week.
protesters chanted: "What is Nixon doing in Vietnam? Murder, murder, Nixon's action, which the
iuurder."
The group gained access to the three-story villa by rushing the main Florida White House termed a
doors when some employees arrived for work 45 minutes before the usual "unilateral gesture," gave
9 a.m. opening time. momentum to new peace
Ih ree officials two Americans and one Dutch were trapped inside hopes and came amid a host of
ut riot molested. Other officials arriving for work were forced to wait on agreement to
tihe sidewalk. reports that an agreement to
Later Monday police tightened security at the American express offices end the war would be signed
in Amsterdam. At the U.S. Embassy in the Hague there was no sign of soon.
trouble. The White House refused to
SHARP FIGHTING TO BEAT CEASE-FIRE discuss the reports of an
SAIGON, JAN. 16 (AP) Sharp fighting was reported today in agreement, saying instead that
contested areas at both ends of South Vietnam as Saigon's forces and the "negotiations are in progress"
Communists battled to gain or hold territory in advance of a cease-fire. and Kissinger would return to
U.S. air support for South Vietnamese ground forces continued
following President Nixon's order suspending all bombing and other Paris "in the relatively near
offensive operations against North Vietnamese territory. U.S. planes also future."
continued combat operations in Laos and Cambodia, the U.S. Command SUPERVISORY FORCE
said. South Vietnamese sources
The heaviest engagements reported by spokesmen were in the Que Son sa that among the pro
valley southwest of Da Nang, and on the eastern edge of the Mekong sad that among the provisions
delta's U Minli forest. of the revised draft proposal
Fighting also continued in Quang Tri province just below the being scrutinized by Thieu and
demilitarized zone, where delayed field reports said South Vietnamese Haig is one calling for an
marines trying to secure ground north of the Thach Han river were driven in io f
hack by an attack Sunday. international force of about
U.S. B52 bombers were used widely over the south in support of the 3,000 men to supervise a
Saigon troops, with the heaviest concentration 27 strikes in the area of the cease-fire.
Michelin rubber plantation northwest of the capital, a long-time Hanoi, according to
Communist staging area.
communist staging area. Kissinger, was demanding a
NEW HAVEN FUNIDFOftbl MB DAMAGE force of only 250 men when
NEW HAVEN (AP) Nearly 62,000 dollars has been contributed in the the negotiations broke off Dec.
New Haven area to help repair US bomb damage to a North Vietnamese 13, while the United States
hospital, a fund-raising committee said Monday. te t
A gift of 60.000 dollars was made by Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Mellon of wanted up to 5,000. Theu was
Guilford, according to the greater New Haven committee to rebuild Bach seeking even more.
Mai hospital. Mellon is the son of business executive Paul Mellon. The South Vietnamese
The contributions were announced during a noontime religious service at sources indicated Thieu would
the Centre church attended by the Very Rev. Michael Allen, Dean of
Berkeley Divinity School. accept a "tacit understanding"
It was Dean Allen's recounting of bomb damage he saw during a on troop withdrawal in the
Christmas season trip to Hanoi with prisoner-of-war mail that triggered the peace agreement providing the
fund raising effort, according to a committee spokesman, withdrawal would be spelled
The clergyman reported that Bach Mai hospital, which he said was North
Vietnam's only teaching and research hospital, was destroyed Dec. 22 by out in an accompanying text.
US bombs during intensified attacks. Regarding restoration of the
The Defense Department has said that damage to the hospital was not demilitarized zone, which
heavy and was unintentional. Thieu sought in connection
TRANSPLANT PATIENTS HIGHLY SUSCEPTIBLE TO CANCER with his demand for
recognition of South Vietnam
BOSTON (AP) Medical researchers are compiling increased evidence recognition of South Vietnam
linking cancer with heart and kidney transplants, a member of the Harvard as a sovereign, independent
Medical School staff reports. state, Hanoi was reported to
I)r. Martin S. Hirsch says transplant recipients show a "markedly have modified its earlier
increased" incidence of cancer. He said 96 cases of malignant tumon have position and said it would not
been detected in patients throughout the world who have received organ the 17th parallel
transplants. oppose the 17th parallel
Hirsch said available statistics indicate that rare reticulumm cells demarcation line as long as it
sarcomas" are the most common form of cancer encountered in transplant was described as temporary.
patients. These tumors usually are located in the brain and spinal cord. OFFENSES HALTED
Statistics show that this type of cancer occurs 4,000 times more The wording of the U.S.
frequently among transplant recipients than in a general population of
similar age, Hirsch told a meeting of the Harvard Medical Society last week. command's announcement that
all "offensive" military
operations had been halted was
Interpreted to mean that this
did not include reconnaissance
and such operations would be
continued, using pilotless
drones and other aircraft.
Nixon's action in halting the
bombing apparently was
connected with the scheduled
arrival Tuesday morning in
Saigon on of his peace
emissary, Gen. Alexander M.
Haig Jr., who official South
Vietnamese sources said was


Security Council to discuss the
latest developments.
NIXON LETTER?
Meanwhile, there are
unconfirmed reports from
Saigon sources that Haig
brought a personal letter from
Nixon to Thieu. But political
sources say Nixon's halt of all
attacks against the north is not
only a sign of good will toward
Hanoi, but also a message to
Thieu that Nixon considers an
agreement within reach and is
determined to conclude it.
And in the North, Radio
Hanoi has told the North
Vietnamese people about the
cessation of all U.S. attacks.
But the broadcast warned that,
in its words, "this has been
done before, and afterwards
the U.S. imperialists have
resumed" the bombing and
shelling.
In Washington, Pentagon
spokesman Jerry W. Friedheim
said military operations,
including air strikes, would
continue over South Vietnam,
Laos and Cambodia "as
necessary." He refused to say
whether the United States
would still fly fighter-escorted
reconnaissance flights over
North Vietnam, a matter not
mentioned by Ziegler.
Between 1968, when
President Lyndon B. Johnson
halted the bombing of the
North, and last April, when it
was resumed by President
Nixon, the United States
continued to fly
reconnaissance missions over
North Vietnam. The unarmed
planes were escorted by armed
fighters and often drew fire
from North Vietnamese
gunners.
Several were lost during that
period, and the U.S. command
gave attacks on the planes as a
reason for flying so-called
"protective reaction" raids
against the North.
Asked about the mines
already implated in North
Vietnamese waters, Friedheim
said there had been no request
or order to deactivate them but
said that no new mines would
be planted.
At least some of the mines
deactivate themselves after a
pre-set time, and they
presumably will not be
replaced when they expire.
...AID MEETINGS

CONTINUE IN PARIS
PARIS (AP)-Negotiations
on details of a Vietnamese
peace agreement continued for
7% hours Monday at a
Communist-owned villa in
suburban Gif sur Yvette.
Deputy Asst. Secretary of
State William Sullivan and
Deputy Foreign Minister
Nguyen Co Thach of North


CANADA COULD MISTRIAL TUA' ED DOWN


HELP SUPERVISE Four more plead


NIXON ENVOY IN SAIGON


US & Hanoi agree



size of a Vietnam


peace-keeping force

By George Esper
SAIGON, JAN. 16 (AP)-Gen. Alexander M. Haig Jr. conferred
for 21% hours with President Nguyen van Thieu today on the
latest draft peace terms worked out by Henry A. Kissinger and Le
Duc Tho in Paris.
Official sources said North bringing a revised draft peace
Vietnam and the United States agreement to present to
had agreed on the size of an President Thieu.
international force to supervise Tin Song, a leading
the cease-fire, newspaper, quoted an
South Vietnamese sources unnamed source as saying a
said the new draft still left cease-fire might occur before
unresolved such basic Saigon the Vietnamese TET lunar New
demands as the withdrawal of Year Feb. 3, but quoted a
all North Vietnamese troops second source as saying the
from South Vietnam and Saigon government "was
restoration of the demilitarized neither optimistic or
zone between the North and pessimistic."
South. But progress toward Thieu met with his National


members.




sme
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MODERNISTIC
PGARDENT Madeira Street Shopping Centre
P SUPPLY P.O. Box 5790- Tel. -2-2868


8-4 DEADLOCK

REPORTED IN


guilty in Watergate CORONA TRIAL


conspiracy trial

By Harry F. Rosenthal
WASHINGTON (AP) Four more defendants in the Democratic
headquarters bugging case pleaded guilty Monday, saying they had done
their job not for pay but because it was "the right thing to do."


IN CEASEFIRE

OTTAWA (AP)-Canada
could land men in Vietnam to
monitor a ceasefire 10 days
after an agreement between
Washington and Hanoi, but the
government will withhold any
commitment to serve on an
international peace force until
after it sees the agreement.
Amid speculation of an
impending ceasefire, Dick
Gorham, external affairs
department spokesman, said
Monday the government has
received no official word that
an agreement is near, or what it
may contain.
But informants say the first
contingent of Canadian forces
officers could be flown to
Vietnam immediately after an
agreement is signed.
There are, as well, about 18
Canadians now serving on the
International Control
Commission in Vietnam, and
external affairs minister
Mitchell Sharp offered their
services last November as a
temporary ceasefire
supervisory group.
Mr. Sharp has said they
could be augumented for up to
30 days by officers flown from
Canada.
As an alternative proposal,
Mr. Sharp said Jan. 5 that
Canada might agree to send
observers to Vietnam for 60
days, pending the outcome of
an international conference
envisaged by the
Hanoi-Washington agreement
that has partly revealed last
October.
The defence department said
Monday that 400 officers and
men have been given
inoculations and have been
standing on alert since before
Christmas, ready for Vietnam
duty.
A spokesman said they are
located across the country, and
would be flown to the St.
Hubert base outside Montreal
for the 27-hour flight to
Saigon, via Hawaii and Guam.
OTHER COUNTRIES
Indonesia, Poland and
Hungary are the other
countries that have been
named as potential members of
the ceasefire observer group.
The number of Canadians
that would be sent would
depend on the nature of the
ceasefire agreement, officials
say.
The United States has
suggested about 1,450 officers
from each of the four countries
on the observer commission.
But Hanoi is believed to have
preferred only about 250 men
from the four countries
combined.
That difference was
described by Washington as a
major reason the peace
negotiations broke off last
December.
Mr. Sharp told the
Commons Jan. 5 that, after
examining the ceasefire
agreement, the government
might approve partial
participation intended to
oversee only parts of the
agreement.
Sources have said those parts
might include troop
withdrawals and prisoners
exchanges, which would be
relatively easy to monitor.
Other clauses, such as
supervision of elections or
observation of arms
movements, might be excluded
from Canada's mandate.
But those arrangements
would have to win approval of
the combatants in the war as
well as the other three
.. .1_ . __, __


only


Their removal from the trial
leaves only George Gordon Liddy,
former counsel for the Finance
Committee to Reelect the President
and James W. McCord Jr., the
reelection committee's security
chief, as defendants in the case that
started with seven men charged. E.
Howard Hunt Jr., a former White
House consultant, pleaded guilty
Wednesday.
Gerald Alch, attorney for
McCord, said a motion for a
mistrial would be offered because
the jury would infer what had
happened out of their hearing.
U.S. district judge John J. Sirica
questioned the four defendants
closely before accepting their guilty
pleas on all seven counts and
ordering each held under $100,000
surety bond. He refused to grant a
mistrial.
The four men are Bernard L.
Barker, 55; Eugenio R. Martinez,
50; Frank A. Sturgis, 37 and
Virgilio R. Gonzalez, all of Miami.
"Were you getting paid?" the
judge asked.
"No I didn't get paid for my
services," Martinez said. "Barker
gave me expense money,
$400-$500."
With the reduced number of
defendants, it seemed certain that
the full story of the circumstances
behind the break-in at Democratic
headquarters at the Watergate
building would not come out of
this trial, even if it continued with
only two defendants. A Senate
investigation has been promised by
Democratic Senators.
CONSPIRACY
The four defendants said again
and again that the government's
opening statement to the jury last
week was accurate.
Earl J. Silbert, the chief
prosecutor spent two hours
outlining a conspiracy he said began
with an appropriation of $250,000
for investigative work administered
by Liddy and said that $235,000
actually was spent.
The story he told was one of
meetings and telephone
conversations between Hunt and
Barker that culminated in the four
Miamians and McCord breaking
into Democratic headquarters in
Washington on June 17 and
planting microphones and wiretaps
in the offices as well as stealing and
photographing documents.
"Who handled the money?" the
judge asked.
"Money doesn't mean a thing,"
said Martinez in a heavy Spanish
accent. "I owned a hospital in
Cuba, I owned a factory, I lost
everything (to Fidel Castro). Money
is not a great deal in my decision."
Gonzalez, a locksmith, said he
had been friends with Martinez for
20 to 25 years and that when he
was asked by Barker to do the job
"I do it because I believe what I do
is the right thing to do.
"I think of my country. I think
of the way people are suffering
there."
"What does Cuba have to do
with the Democratic Party," the
judge asked.
"They told me this had to do
with solving the Cuban situation,"
Gonzale; said.
There were published reports
over the ,,eeke.u .hat the men had
been promised that their families
would be taken care of if they
pleaded guilty and accepted prison
sentences. Judge Sirica questioned
each man about this.
Q. Did anyone promise a short
term or executive clemency or
commutation of your sentence?


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A. No.
Q. Did anyone try to keep you
from talking?
A. No.
Q. Did Hunt urge you to plead
guilty in this case?
A. No.
One of the published reports was
that Hunt had urged the Miami four
to follow his lead.
To change their pleas the
Miamians first had to fire their
attorney, Henry B. Rothblatt, who
refused to go alongwith it. The
judge said Monday that after a
closed conference last Friday he
appointed Alvin L. Newmyer Jr. to
represent the men in their change
of plea.
The judge warned them, as he
had Hunt, that they faced a
maximum of 55 years in prison on
the seven counts and fines of up to
$50,000.
Barker was questioned by the
judge about $114,000 in checks he
received.
Q. "How did you get the
money?" the judge asked.
A. It arrived through the mail.
Q. What was it for?
A. I assume the money was
related to the operation I was
executing.
Q. What operation were you
executing?
A. The operation was against the
tenants of the Watergate.
Q. Who first talked to you about
the Watergate?
A. I don't know who it was. It
was part of the conspiracy ... Mr.
Howard Hunt.
Barker said he had known Hunt
for some time and that he was
approached by the former White
House aide about a month before
the break-in.
Then Barker said "I was the
one that motivated these men for
the motives they stated. They
are members of the liberation of
their country. They've known me
many years. They trusted me. They
followed me without question."

SOVIETS ON MOON
MOSCOW, JAN. 16 (AP) An
unmanned Soviet spaceship made a
soft landing on the Moon today and
put out a 1,848-pound Moon Rover
that sent television pictures back to
the earth, TASS announced.
The Soviet news agency said the
spaceship, Luna 21, landed on the
eastern fringe of the Sea of
Serenity, inside the Lemognier
Crater, at 1:35 a.m., or'S:35 p.m.
EST Monday.
The self-propelled Lunokhod 2
rolled down the gangway to the
lunar surface at 4:14 a.m., TASS
reported. Lunokhod 2 moved
about, its running gear and control
systems were checked by the
ground crew, and "television
pictures of the landing stage and
the lunar landscape were received,"
TASS said.
Lunokhod 2 will continue the
work of Lunokhod 1, a
1,663-pound Moon vehicle that
spent 10 months exploring the
lunar surface in 1970-71, TASS
said. Lunokhod 1 was controlled by
a fire-man crew on the earth and
moved about doing mapping and
anal ses of Moon dust.


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Bahinas leomMnnlutuis Cpipfatlon


The Bahamas Telecommunications Corporation is pleased to announce the
activation of the new Technical Centre at Eight-Mile-Rock Grand Bahama on
Sunday, 21st January, 1973.

The Technical Centre will offer all Overseas facilities provided by BaTelCo
in addition to telephone service to Freeport.

The installation of telephones in the Eight-Mile-Rock area will commence
on Monday, 15th January, 1973.


Installation charges are as follows:
Installation fee
Rental (Residence)


$75.00
5.71


tentali business ) $8.57
The above rates are under review and are subject to change in the near


future.


A Security Deposit will be required as follows:
Home Owners
Tenants
Business


$50.00
100.00
100.00


Overseas facilities with the exception of DDD (outgoing) will be available
to all Eight-Mile-Rock subscribers without additional deposit.

Subscribers are requested to pay charges at BaTelCo's new Technical
Centre, Eight-Mile-Rock between the hours of 9.30 a.m. 4.30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
No installation will be made until installation fee and deposit are paid.
(Signed) A. E. CURLING
Acting General Manager


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FAIRFIELD, Calif. Jan 16
(AP)- The jury in the Juan
Corona mass murder trial has
reported an 8-4 deadlock, and
has been ordered to continue
trying to reach a verdict.
Judge Richard E. Patton
instructed the jury on Monday
not to reveal whether the
majority favors conviction or
acquittal for Corona, who is
charged with the slaying of 25
men.
After 28 hours of Jury
deliberations in four days, jury
foreman Ernest Phillips told
the court, "we have reached
what appears to be an impasse.
We cannot decide one way or
the other about his guilt or
innocence."
Patton ordered the jurors in
the 14-week trial to continue
their efforts and not to report
back before noon today.
Corona, 38, was
expressionless as the
announcement was made.
Corona, a Mexican citizen
and a farm labour contractor,
is charged with murdering 25
farm workers and drifters
whose hacked and stabbed
bodies were unearthed in a
peach orchard north of Yuba
City in 1971. It is the largest
single mass murder charge in
U.S. history.
Patton urged the jury not to
"sacrifice your honest
convictions" violate your
individual judgment."
Prosecutor G. Dave Teja said
in case of a hung jury, a second
trial would be automatic.
The jury reported its
deadlock in a makeshift court
set up in the auditorium of the
California Medical Facility in
nearby Vacaville, where
Corona had been a patient
since he suffered heart trouble
Friday night.
Corona's attorney, Richard
E. Hawk, had refused to waive
his client's right to be present
at any court session and
doctors said Corona was too ill
to be moved.
After jurors informed Patton
they wished to reconvene
court, they made the 15-mile
trip by bus to Vacaville from
. the Fairfield courthouse where
they had deliberated since
Thursday.
Until jurors asked to return
to court they were unaware
Corona had suffered server
chest pains and a heart
"insufficiency"
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Tuesday, January 16, 1973.


UTbh QIribunt
NuwLus ADDIcrus JUBARE IN VERBA MACISTBI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Pubhshr/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.I).
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Tuesday, January 16, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the fifth and final article in a series I am writing on
America's weakened position in the Viet Nam peace talks as a
result of internal dissension ... especially in Congress... at a time
when the nation should be united in strength.)
TODAY I am going to write very little on my own.
I will simply point up the outrages being perpetrated
unchecked in Uganda by General Amin as the ultimate result of
weakness by the Western powers.
I need not tell readers of this column that I have always
opposed the policies followed by South Africa and Rhodesia.
But any fair and honest-minded person today must be obliged
to admit that, in view of the complete silence of the world on
General Amin's suppression of human rights in Uganda both
South Africa and Rhodesia are being justified in not abdicating
their rights to native rulers.
South Africa and Rhodesia have been condemned for their
policies by both the Christian and Communist world, but no one
except Britain has raised a voice in protest against the outrages
being perpetrated in Uganda by a ruthless dictator. Incidentally, a
little Bahamian has been referred to in recent weeks as "the Little
Amin".
Amin can carry out this policy because, through the weakness
of the major nations of the world, the United Nations
'Organization has become packed with representatives from small
and irresponsible nations and is now a platform for Communist
propaganda.
Remember what happened last year when Anguilla broke away
from the St. Kitts-Nevis combine of Associate States.
Both Jamaica and Trinidad lodged a strong protest as they
feared that this might start a break-away trend in the Caribbean.
They demanded that Britain should take some action to deal
with Anguilla.
Britain took the only action that would be effective in such -a
situation. She sent troops to the island. First to condemn this
action as British imperialism were Jamaica and Trinidad!

I am sure readers of this column have followed events in
Uganda. They know what Amin has done to the Indian
population there. These Indian families were several generations
of Ugandan birth.
Now he has turned his venom on English people in the
country. Their properties and businesses are now also being seized
'and, with supreme confidence, this outrageous man declares that
he is a friend of Britain!
Now GREAT Britain seems powerless to protect the interests
of even her own English people. Her inaction justifies Amin in
believing that he is accepted in England as a friend of the English
people!
The behaviour of Amin recalls the savagery of the Ethiopian
King, Mutesa, in the early days of European penetration to the
headwaters of the Blue Nile through Egypt and the Sudan. The
story is vividly told by Alan Moorehead in The Blue Nile.
The difference between that situation, which occurred during
the period of General Gordon of Khartoum and today is that, at
that time, Britain took action to protect her nationals. She sent a
battalion of men to Ethiopia to demand the release of British
missionaries being held prisoner by the mad king.
I know that it would be unwise for any Western nation to send
troops to Africa today but certainly the West owes it to the
Indians and Englishmen in Uganda to make an effort to help
them .... at least by imposing economic sanctions and cutting off
all foreign aid. So far the property and businesses of the Indians
have been seized and their people have been sent out of the
country penniless.


Below I reprint for emphasis an Associated Press dispatch from
Uganda. dated January 4th, and published in The Tribune on that
date under the heading: "Ugandans To Take Over 500 British
Firms".
Ilere is the article:
KAMPALA. UGANDA, JAN. 4 (AP) President Idi Amin
announced Thursday 500 British companies will be handed over
to Ugandans.
In an announcement to the nation through Radio Uganda,
Amin also said he will shortly nominate a new High
Commissioner to London.
Amin told acting British high commissioner Henry Brind that
another 94 British firms are to remain under British ownership.
According to the radio, Amin said that "90 per cent of the
companies would be handed to Ugandans and that the remainder
would be the property of the British.
"These number about 94 companies, while about 500 will be
taken over by Ugandans," he said.
Amin said a list of the companies affected would be issued by
the Cabinet committee on British affairs, adding that they will,
"not be taken over in a hurry."
'MINOR INCIDENT'
He described the takeovers as "a minor incident which should
not spoil the relations between Uganda and Britain."
The radio did not say how the takeovers would be effected,
but usually well-informed sources said the companies concerned
will not have their trading licences renewed for the current year.
Their owners will then have to sell out to Ugandans in the
private sector.
Brind reserved the British government's position on the
takeovers. He added that Britain would expect full compensation
to be paid.
The last Ugandan high commissioner in London. Lieutenant
Col. Samuel Lukakamwa, was recalled in October after Amin had
ordered the British high commissioner here, Richard Slater, to
leave Uganda with the last of the expelled non-citizen Asians.
STILL'BEST FRIENDS'
"Since Uganda is not going to leave the Commonwealth" Amin
said "and since the Queen is head of the Commonwealth, it is
essential that Uganda maintain people at her High Commission to
look after Uganda's interests in Britain."
He added that he would replace most of the present staff of


PRIME Minister Lynden
Pindling does not think that
"on balance" the Bahamas is
getting fair treatment from the
foreign press.
A radio guest on "Mary's
Notebook" Friday night, the
Prime Minister said he
attributed that to the fact that
the information on which the
reports were based were
"politically treated rather than
journalistically treated."
This was unfortunate, he
said, "hut we will have to live
with that situation until the
pendulum swings the other
way."
Concerning the local press,
Mr. Pindling observed that
politics here was so volatile a
subject that it was difficult to
distinguish between news and
comment.
"The tendency is to
deliberately confuse the two. It
is difficult when reading a
story to determine if it is news
or commentary," he said.
Mr. Pindling said there
appeared to be some
adjustment being made to this
approach in the large
newspapers elsewhere. "I think
we will have to come to that in


You should play your part in protecting the country's
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/nuninntr However, for those who have to travel
BARCLAYS TRAVELLERS CHEQUES ARE BEING
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DECEMBER, JANUARY AND FEBRUARY


Oh t SribunP


Cost of Living increased here 5 percent last year


THll (COST' of living
increased five per cent in the
year between November 1971
and November 1972. according
to the Revised Retail Price
Index figures published this
week by the Ministry of
Finance.
The official Retail Price
Index for November stood at
105.0. which was an increase
of 5 per cent since the base
period of November-December,
1971 or 0.86 over October,
1972.
The food index increased by
1.1 points over October's index
or 5.5 per cent since the base
date of November-DIecember
1971. The point change of 1.1
contributed 0.4 to the overall
increase of 0.9 points from


October to November.
I he main contrihutois to
the increase were rises in the
cost of work da\ lunches.
pork. canned fruit, dried beans
and peas and butter.
Although the housing index
remained unchanged for
November, there were increases
and decreases in the prices of
certain indicators that balanced
out each other.
HIOUSEHOLDI
The principal price increases
were in bedroom furniture.
electrical household appliances
and bleach.
clothingg and footwear
recorded an increase of 8
points over October or 7.'-
points since the base date of
November-December 1971.


time. As we mature politically
and economically we will
mat re ournalislically."
Miss Kelly asked if he
thought independence would
have anything to do with this
maturity.
The Prune Minister said he
did not know. Ilowever the
reading public was becoming
more mature and would
demand higher standards of
journalism.
PAKISTAN PROTESTS
ILLTREATMENT OF
PRISONERS
RAWAL.IINI)I (Al') Pakistan
protested Saturday and demanded
an iiiipartial inquiry into the fatal
shooting of' four Pakistan war
prisoners in an Indian camp
Thursday.
In a protest sent tront Islamahad
through the Swiss I inhassy which
represents Indiani interests here,
I'Pakistan said, 'the excessive use of
force against unarmed prisoners'
violated the (;iceva Convention of
194') on tilhe treatment of war
prisoners.
1 lie i'akistanis demanded the
Indians 'restrain tlie guard including
in this carnage' and to punish the
guilty parties.
Tuhe protest was one of a series
during the past year in which about
forty war prisoners held in India
have died in violent incidents.


the High Commission with Ugandans who were familiar with
recent economic changes here.
The takeover of 34 British-owned farms and companies two
weeks ago was not anti-British, Amin said. On the contrary, the
people of Britain were still his "best friends".
"Putting the economy of Uganda into the hands of the
country's nationals should not be allowed to mar the good
relations that have existed between the two countries," he said.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
If men could learn from history, what lessons it might teach
us!
But passion and party blind our eyes, and the light which
experience gives is a lantern on the stern, which shines only on
the waves behind us!
COLERIDGE


Fhe price of Infants clothing
went up while a minor price
decrease wsas recorded for
boys' clothing
The large increase in the
index for transportation of 2 0
points or 2.84 per cent was
mainly due to an increase in
the prices of repairs and
maintenance, although a slight
price decrease on motorcycles
was recorded.
The section of the index
covering health and personal
care went up 1.7 points over
October or 8 per cent since
the base date. Increases were
recorded for toothpaste and

'INVESTMENT

PROSPECTS ARE

GOOD' SAYS P.M.
Till PROSPI.('TS of foreign
investment in the Bahamas
after independence are very
good, judging from the nunmler
of applications that have coine
in on theii own since the
election and are being
processed, Prine Minister
I ynden Pindling said in a radio
interview Friday.
Speaking on "Mary's
Notebook," the Priie Minister
said the government's
programmenie to encourage
foreign investment will be
focused through the Ministry
of developmentt and the
Development corporationn in
the same way that the Ministry
of tourism promotes Tourisnm.
lle predicted that the
Ministry of Devclopmnent was
going to he very, very busy
"and will set a new pace of
development in the country
over the next five years."
An y pa r t ne r s h i p
arrangement with investors
would be in the area involving
a contribution of public land.
The Prime Minister thought,
however, that investment and
development in the Bahamas
would still be largely private
hut with more consultation
with government.
This would be so as to
conform with local standards,
protect the environment and
consider what social benefits
would flow to the community.
"We are on the move up
n>w Mr Pindlino declared


r;i/or blades while the pmii.es ii
beauty salons tell
Recreation anld I .atiidig
recorded 11n increase J lt I 3
points over ()Octocbr llowev e
the index showed a dec re.se itt
.2 points since the base period
of Novrembler- Dec i beI 1'971
Price increases of sports
equipment and drinks in hi.ir,
were the main corintubutors to
the increase of the inde\
The index dealing with other
goods and sertsices decreased
by 0.I points over October.
showing an overall increase of
4.3 per cent since the base
months of Novemhbel-Iecem-


her 1971 Price increases were
recorded for pipe tobacco and
isit eIllaneorus expenses that


were unable to offset tihe
decrease in prices on stationer)
and brandy.


NOTICE


All persons purchasing lots in Sumner's Subdivision from
Benjamin Sumner air hereby requested to make all future
payments direct to James M. Thompson, Frederick Street,
Nassau, Bahamas. Attorney for Benjamin Sumner. Failure
to adhere to this notice would be at the purchaser's risk.
Signed: BENJAMIN SUMNER


Commonwealth of the Bahamas Islands


TENDERS FORTREASURY BILLS


The Treasurer hereby lives notice that tenders will be received on Wednesday.
17th January, 1 73 for Treasurvy ills to hb isstled under the Public Ireasury
Bills Act I 1)59 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on Friday.
19th January, 1 73 as follows: -


Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars......B$3,750,000


The bills will he in inininum multiples o'f $(100 and are redeemable ninety-one
(91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the lBaihanas Monetary Authority. Details of
payment will be notified to successful tenderers in a letter of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:


THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority


and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the F. I). Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m. on
Wednesday, 17th January.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the Bahamas
Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must he for not less than the
minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state the net price per cent
(being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.


Ministry of Finance, Nassau
I th January, 1973


ROYAL MAIL REGULAR FREIHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. T NASSAU NAVIGATION CO,

For information contact the agents

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


As you know there are not many places in the world
where you can, buy Travellers Cheques free of corn
itossionI Barclays in the Bahamas is one of them?
B.urclays' gesture is designed to help you with your own
private etcot)nomfy


How to alply Jor TravellerN Cheques under



the new Monetaiy Authority Regulations


Cal/ in at the nearest Branch of Barclays International
for information and guidance on how the new
Regulations affect you


always building something better for the Bahamas


Foreign press 'on balance'


not fair to Bahamas -PM


Barclays Travellers Cheques are being




issued commission free


I


__ ~


I


3


I il








WhP aribunt


TuesdaY, JanuaryI, 1973.


... and 2nd Dibut
helps your skin resist
a lot more than just
wrinkles. Like age lines
and crow's feet for example.
Not to mention all the other annoying little telltale signs
that your skin has started losing some of its natural moisture.
How? By adding a scientific ingredient known as CEF
(Cellular Expansion Factor) that compels your skin's
inner cells to drink in the necessary pure, fresh moisture.
lust rub in 2nd Dibut once in the morning and again before
retiring. (Use 2nd Debut with CEF 600 for mild
ageing problems; or CEF 1200 for more stubborn cases).
Then watch science take up where nature left off.
Be assured that 2nd Dibut will work for you to
the extent of presenting your face as smoother, lovelier
to look at, agelessly more interesting.
Absolute satisfaction guaranteed or your money back.
It works. You can tell by the look on your face.



STARTS WEDNESDAY -


[ AV Y4, N.


I CAP.ITOU14 I I


W L R .5


By Abigail Van Buren
C 1973 I cmiCa TrlseTe-N. Y. News SynM., Ine.
DEAR ABBY: I am pregnant for the first time and a
neighbor of mine is trying to talk me into having my baby
the "natural" way. She said she took this course at the
"Y" in her six'h month, and learned some breathing exer-
cises and muscle control, and had her baby without taking
even an aspirin. She said there was some pain, but not
nearly as bad as she thought it would be. Also, her husband
took the course, too, and he stayed with her during the
labor and delivery, which made it a shared experience.
I am undecided as to whether to have my baby the
natural way or not. My husband says I'm crazy to suffer
any pain at all if I can avoid it, and I'm inclined to agree
with him.
On the other hand, if your husband is right there and
sees what you have to go thru, it might make him appreci-
ate you more. Please be honest. My doctor says it's up to
me. DEBBIE
DEAR DEBBIE: It is up to you to decide whether you
want to grin and bear it, or take an anesthetic. [The propo-
nents of the "grin and bear it" method swear by it.) As I
see it, childbirth will be a truly "shared experience" only
when a couple has twins-the wife giving birth to one and
her husband giving birth to the other.

DEAR ABBY: All my life I have been worried about
what other people think, but now that I've reached middle
age, I have decided not to be bothered by these bugaboos,
and I must say it's a great feeling.
I recently married for the third time. It all happened
very fast, but I'm sure this time I've found the right man.
Instead of sending the conventional formal marriage an-
nouncements, we had our marriage license photographed
and printed, and we sent copies to our friends to let them
know we are married. We certainly enjoyed the different
reactions.


Caribbean Examinations Council

to 'Caribbeanise' Windies education


BRI DGETOWN,
BARBADOS (AP) The
inauguration of the Caribbean
Examinations Council has been
described here as "a watershed
in the history of education in
the Co m n o n wealth
Caribbean" by Williams Demas,
secretary general of the
Commonwealth Caribbean
Regional Secretariat.
Speaking at the first meeting
of the council, Demas said the
Council would bring a
Caribbean-controlled system
of examinations "that has
enormous possibilities for
educational, social, cultural
and economic development".
In the past, Commonwealth
Caribbean school leaving
examinations have been set and
marked by British bodies.
The ill effects on West
Indian education of this
system, Demas said, "have for
long been glaringly obvious".
"Some of the features of a
system imposed on the region
from outside from colonial
times cannot he tolerated in
this age of West Indian cultural
and intellectual indepen-
dence", Demas said. "It was
only natural that the area
should take steps to institute
an independent exams
system."
Demas said that the
establishment of the Council
was more than just a change of
examining bodies. It was part
of a "conscious effort" on the
part of the various
governments to restructure,
redirect and remodel the
school systems of the
Caribbean "with a view to


JOIN THE

Emerald Beach
& Cabana Club

For further information
call CLUB SECRETARY

78001











NOW SHOWING I
ATl 7:00 & 1Q0:_


I WITH LOVE


relating them to the
environment, the problems and
needs our societies"
Barbados Prime Minister
Errol Barrow, who also
addressed the conference, said
that the time was right to
"Caribbeanise" education in
the area.
"This body will have to
develop and master skills
acquired by the overseas
examinations bodies after more
than a century of trial and
error", Barrow said.
It would also have to break
down prejudices "which
blindly accept that the
imported is superior to the
local product".


A natural childbirth


is your own decision

Some people thought we had sent them our original
license, and even mailed it back to us. Others thought we
just wanted to prove we weren't "shacking up" [which isn't
a bad idea nowadays-to prove it, I mean]. One man
thought someone was trying to force HIM into marriage
and it gave him a good scare. A few thought it was in
"poor taste," but most of our friends said they always
suspected I was nuts, and I finally confirmed it.
What do you think? LOIS IN SONOMA
DEAR LOIS: It's different.

DEAR ABBY: You would be doing a lot of hard of
hearing people a tremendous service if you would explain
the following in your column: The hard of hearing wear
hearing aids to amplify the sound, so when people discover
that one is wearing a hearing aid, why do they start to
SHOUT?
Shouting into a hearing aid amplifies the sound to such
a penetrating pitch it makes the wearer extremely nervous,
and drives him up a wall. Thank you. WEARS ONE
DEAR WEARS: Here's your letter, and I hope it pene-
trates.
Problems? You'll feel better If you get t off yor chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. Wr,. L. A..
Calif. 1O Eaelse stamped self-addressed envelope.
please.
Hate to write letters? Sead $1 to Abby, Box WI0. Los
Aageles. CaL 8s,0. for Abby's booklet. "How to Write
Letters for All Oaseasoe."

Jamaica's 'major breakthrough' in


KINGSTON (AP)- David
Lyons, president of the
Jamaica Exporters Association,
has announced what he has
termed a ''major
breakthrough" in trade with
Martinique and Guadeloupe,
non-CARIFTA territories that
were visited by the association
in October 1972.
Shipments of certain
Jamaica export products are
now being accepted duty free
in these two territories under a
generalized system of


preferences,


non-Carifta trade
direct result of a recent mission
by his association to these
territories.
The exports he referred to
were aluminum extrusions
exported by Alprojam.


Lyons said, as


UNBELIEVABLE!
YOUR BEAUTIFUL COLOUR
PORTRAIT

97 "


on the Waterfront
East Bay St. & William St.
Phone 5-4641
sour sensational January Special to keep our
staff busy through the After--Christmas Lull


New Kind of NAIL TOUGHENER

Takes Only 3 Days...Then You

Can Even Pull Tacks..

Without Breaking a Fingernail.


-JUST BRUSH ON-
The inventors of NAILETTE Finger-
nail Toughener guarantee you'll have no
more cracked or broken nails . no
matter what ... or return Nailette to
store for money back Your long, long
nails may bend a little under stress but
they'll be too tough to break. So get
Nailett Finmrnal Tourh wr today.


Just bnuh on
-loftsog


Available
counter.


.. and let your nSil oow
sid beautiful.

at better cosmetic
----'


U -. U.


FREEPORT JET WASH & AUTO MART

FEATURING


GIGANTIC B.F. GOODRICH TYRE SALE


78 SERIES

WIDE TRACK


____w]__


BELTED
4 PLY 2 PLY FIBER GLASS
S 2 PLY POLYESTER


DUTY PAID PRICES LOWER THAN YOU CAN BUY THIS QUALITY TYRE IN THE STATES.

LAST DAYOF SALE-FEB.IO,1973
TUBEL ESS TYRE STYLE REGULAR ALRIC

C 78x14 (695x14) WHITEWALL $36.00 26.00

SE 78x14 1(. WHITEWALL $36.00 26.95

I F 78x14 (775x14) WHITEWALL $37.00 27.95

G 78x14 (825-14 WHITEWALL $40.00 29.95
i 78x1400 $29.95.

F 78x15 775.x15 WHITEWALL $37.00 27.95

G 78x15a 15 WHITEWALL $40.00 $29.95

H 78x15 (855x15) WHITEWALL $45.00 $33;00

Xj 78x15(885-:::1 WHITEWALL $50.00 $36.00

L 78x15(915x15,)WHITEWALL $5500 $41.00


We cannot repeat these special reduced tyre prices

after the present supply is sold out

PRICES INCLUDE FREE MOUNTING ON RIM MOUNTING ON CAR S1.00 ADDITIONAL CHARGE


Large stock of auto parts tools and accessories
to fit most U.S. and Foreign cars


CENTRAL SHOPPING CENTRE FREEPORT
TELEPHONE 352-7441 P.O. BOX F-238


UMAS IIA $ISTEELL OeINlY I.


Require the services of a


GENERAL MANAGER

to head up its operations in Nassau.

Applications are Invited from mature men who
have experience in the Steel fabrication and or
construction industry covering purchasing,
production and sales.
Possession of a qualification in engineering,
construction and for Business management is
desirable, but not essential.
Applications in writing only giving full
particulars of experience and qualifications should
be addressed to: The President, Bahamas Iron &
Steel Co., Ltd. P. O. Box N-4885 Nassau,
Bahamas.


Ii


W*Po VFW-~~


~----------------------


Z.









Tuesday, January 16, 1973.


1'2
lh>
1
U.


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0,4









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R.V.E. WOOD,
Controller of Road Traffic.
I- -^- --


GRAICO MANAGEMENT

g g


NOTICE OF


EXIREINARY GENERAL


MEETING


9TH.JEBRUARY, 1973

Notice is hereby given that An
extraordinary General Meeting of Gramco
Management Limited is scheduled to be held
on the 9th February, 1973 at the offices of
the company in Claughton House, Shirley
Street, Nassau, Bahamas, beginning at 11
o'clock in the morning, and at any
adjournaments thereof, for the purposes set
forth below. Shareholders of record at the
close of business on 16th October 1972 are
entitled to vote at the meeting. The purpose
of the meeting is to present to shareholders
for their approval a special resolution
ratifying a proposed change in the name of
the company to Atlantic Management
Limited.

Members representing one-tenth of the
outstanding ordinary shares constitute a
quorum, and the affirmative vote of a
majority of a quorum is required for the
adoption of the abovementioned resolution.
Each shareholder or bearer of warrants who
has complied with the requirements stated
herein is entitled to one vote in person or by
proxy (who need not be a member of the
company) for each ordinary share registered
in his name or represented by his warrant.

A bearer of the company's share warrant is
entitleto attend and vote at the meeting only
if, at least one day prior to the meeting, he
shall have deposited at the registered office of
the company (A) a statement is writing of his
name and address and (B) A certificate of a
bank acceptable to the company stating that
the warrant has been deposited with that
bank together with irrevocable instructions to
the effect that the warrant will not be
withdrawn from deposit until after the close
of the meeting. If a bearer has filed the
appropriate certificate and statement, and if
the directors of the company have received no
notice of any adverse claim to the bearer's
warrant, a certificate stating his name and
address and the number of shares represented
by his warrant will be held for him, together
with a proxy and proxy statement furnished
by the management of the company, for the
meeting. This certificate will entitle the
shareholder or his duly authorized
representative to attend and vote at the
meeting as though he were a registered
member of the company.


The management of the company is not
aware of any other matters which may come
before the meeting If, however, any other
matters properly come before the meeting, it
is the intention of management to deal with
them at such time.


6UYSf DOLLS

COME JOIN US AT THE
DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE
Friday Jan. 19th, for a delightful


appearing will be the

with vocalist Wayne Edgecombe
Tickets are now on sale at Hyacinth's Beauty Salon
and Cole's Pharmacy, Shirley Street. Admission will
be $3.00 for adults and 75c for children.




MINISTRY OF TRANSPORT


8th. January, 1973.
In accordance with Sub-sections 2 and 4 of The
Derelict Motor Vehicles (Disposal) Act, 1967,
notice is hereby given that the following
abandoned vehicles are being held in the Road
Traffic Department's pound.
One 1967 Ford Falcon Number N.5153
One 1964 Vauxhall Number 120
One 1963 Triumph Number N.3980
The vehicles may be claimed at the Road Traffic
Department, Fort Charlotte, upon payment of the
removal fee.
Any vehicle not claimed within twenty-eight
(28) days of the date of this notice will be disposed
of.


ARRIVED TODAY:
Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami; Tropic Day from West
Palm Beach
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Sunward from Miami; Freeport
from Freeport
SAILING TOMORROW:
Sunward, Emerald Seas for
Miami; Tropic Day for West
Palm Beach; Freeport for
Freeport.
TIDES
High 5:17 a.m. and 5:39
p.m.
Low 11:39 a.m. and 11:36
p.m.
WEATHER
WIND: North-easterly 10-18
m.p.h.
WEATHER: Cloudy
SEA: Slight with moderate
swells
TEMP: Min. tonight 61 Max.
tomorrow 73
SUN
Rises 6:57 a.m.
Sets 5:43 p.m
MOON
Rises 3:29 p.m.
Sets 4:43 a.m.
ROYAL NAVY'S
INTERVENTION SOUGHT
GRIMSBY England (AP)- The
wives of 1,000 Grimsby fishermen
appealed Saturday for the Royal
Navy's intervention to protect
British trawlers operating inside
Iceland's disputed S0-mile limit.
The appeal was made in a
petition handed to Laborite
lawmaker Anthony Crosland, who
represents Grimsby in the House of
Commons. Crosland is the
Opposition Party's chief spokesman
on environmental issues.
'I am strongly in agreement with
the general sentiments expressed by
these women,' he commented.


SMAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
aAIlim r jIm r


MONTAGU KIWANIS

AGRICULTURAL

FAIR MARCH 24-25
THE KIWANIS Club of Fort
Montagu has announced that
its fifth annual agricultural and
Horticultural fair will be held
on March 24 and 25 at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
The fair, according to Mr.
Roy Davis, publiL relations
chairman for the Kiwanis Fair
Committee, will provide
displays of arts and crafts by
schools throughout the
Bahamas; livestock and
agricultural displays by the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries and local farmers, and
displays of agricultural and
horticultural products and
produce by various garden
clubs and individuals in the
Bahamas.
The two-day event, which
has proven more popular each
year with the general public,
will provide games and various
amusements, with booths
selling candies, cakes and
beverages. A restaurant serving
native foods will be featured.
In order to give recognition
to the forthcoming entry of
the Bahamas into
independence, Mr. Davis said,
and keeping in spirit with the
basic concept of the annual
event, the Fair Committee has
chosen as the 1973 Fair theme,
"Ode to Bahamaland".
Awards and prizes will be
made to winners of the best
entries in the many categories
of displays to be presented,
and a grand raffle and drawing
of gate prizes during the course
of the fair will be held.
Entry forms for those
members of the public wishing
to enter the agricultural,
horticultural, livestock, arts
and crafts displays will shortly
be available in selected places
throughout Nassau, according
to Mr. Davis.



ENGAGEMENT
MR. and Mrs. Joseph D.
Albury of Rosetta Street have
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Alice Louise, to
Mr. Hal Hopkins, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Hopkins of
Raleigh, North Carolina. The
wedding will take place in
April.
'NICARAGUA RELIEF
SFUND'DONATIONS
THE BAHAMAS Red Cross
acknowledges the following
donations to Nicaragua Relief
Fund.
Canon & Mrs. H. Lane, $10,
Mrs. Louise Rigby, $2, Mr. &
Mrs. Donald Pritchard, $25,
The Gospel Harmonizers
Palmetto Point Eleuthera, $20,
Mrs. Lavina Sands & Ada &
Rita Thompson, $15, Mr.
Martin D. Ratcliffe, $50,
Anonymous, $20, Red Cross
Group James Cistern
Eleuthera, $20, Mr. Robert
Johnson $30, Mr. & Mrs. Allan
C. Butler $25, J. Fowle, $10.
The Bahamas Red Cross
wishes to thank all those who
have donated to the Nicaragua
Relief Fund, which amounts to
$1,802.50. This will be
forwarded through normal Red
Cross channels.


F




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Tuesday, January 16. 1973


Coe by Classified Counter at The ibuneorcall 2-1986 5 Nassau352 -6608 in Freeport from m. to 5pm. Mon. to Fri. Sat 9a.m. to p.m


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


S REAL ESTATE
S8418
LOT IN HIGtH VI',i
CSTATE. Best biy o f tlit y, .
Market price $7,200 OH ",i.'i
now for only $5 .00 (). I'lI- ,
21731 day 415,8 4 Nit> /:
for Albert.
C8828
LARGC G .
waterflornt lot. t I ,,t i


H illto p stj t '' It .. '. ;
$ 1 4 ,000() \ 'a!t v ; r '
ONLY $20,000 h,.:..l'
or 2-2>,80)
*L~830I 3
IN OUT ISLAN)A S
FURNISHED U
On pink sli id t
roaom dci ' < h f



c(/o Box 1

C8284
HOUSi 'f41 'i"
lleav inq "'
4$35,000 (h .
nly

C8427
fOOP S!
eAPARI ML L 1i u ,
Deluxe 2 t r'
bedroom 1 b!'t' :1'1iy 11 i i '
a ( c P )IX t [)I) ( I l ,i l] *
aid ,ext l ilJ il IH' i. I ',

East, ni '
balcony . t' .' iT
-Garbage il'.pijl L; ;, :
$32.000.00 Ow'i i ,
seller !or 1 ) )
D A M I A rJ 0
ASSOCIATESS. i
22305, Ni'- 41, I 1
C8460
CASH I O y'1
PROPERTY. FOx f[(1', I1.
28012, Box 6104, iJa, ,
C8448
PRECISION PERFECT
'- Elegant in dl etJ il 1 )(.ifj'll
:f or q r a ( i i I '.
entertaining. 3 f Irt ,. ;'
baths, plus complete tIhiil rn
land bath as maids (uI tkr.
i house has Air (eilnug f.i ,.
carpeted, spacious fil lly 1ioonm
overlooks spacious st( rnrId
patio. Ideal for ock.klt ill q,
high class entertaimoni 2 c
garage, landscaiped (ji rilnds
with fruit trees. Ihlull j ulltl ly
kept anc. righc t',u '.ANI.Y

S'yP LOOKItN Comr-sAle
thrt one. Has 4 bedrooms 21,
baths, maids too0m. Hias Ai
Completely furillli!dt witl
colour TV, Deep fii eee, washed.
Fruited. Two pitio'; Was
$65,000.00 come mJke offer
of $50,000.00. Can offer
terms.
OWNER MUST LEAVE -
wishes to sell. Everything stays.
Including dishwadshei, pots.
pans, dishes. Furnished with 3
bedrooms 2 baths. Carpeted,
draped, tool room, car port.
HIGHLAND PARK ARIA,
surprising low cost of
$42,000.00.
LARGE POOL HOUSE -
KYLINE DRIVE pool plus
wo patios, can accommodate
300 guests. Has 4 bedrooms 3
aths. Built-in stereo.
astefully furnished.
UY ME I AM CHEAP.-4
edroom, half block from
andy beach. 2 miles from
own. Spacious landscaped
,rounds, over half-acre
enclosed grounds. Sell ng cheap
'but needs decorating
worthwhile seeing, worthwhile
buying. Only $50,000.00.
HOME PLUS RENTAL
INCOME Spotless 2
bedroom plus one bedroom
apartment, both furnished.
City limits. Live-in one-and
Rent the other. Only
1$45,000.00. CALL NICK
IDAMIANOS, REALTOR
Action numbers 22033, Nite
41197.


j REAL ESTA


rE


F()R SALE

,. .... *' .I , p., .' ( .0 0





,~'( '~ i'i l l)




ft; '1wl i ''. l ,A l
o"! A t l



FOR RENT







I ' I i iL .
't* .1 'i '(t iItt e


- -- .ll'Illl 111111


:; I',~i2 i Iv i( 1 K l'



Jfi| .'- [ 1)1 .7). .ipaItlinent,
.1r'. illy/ fi Irl tllhd Palmdale
VI );ial
rip) clill wiil ,11 petrs. Ring
h-49 -$J jftri >, p).im .


L(OV !1 i CO ( LONY
CLU8 ; ) ,
ItLL( l' S IIOI OW [PS (Third
F 'err;ire W' t' I 1 trvillo)
SIqall. ft:r h i. t i ihl md andl
(fii pi ],'1 h 1dr((11rn, 2 bath
a p i, ll t i t ,. ,llr i ilditionod,
'w. trI,1iinl otuil Slhort ofr ong
term. l'li ,.,. :2 Ij .11, 2 1842,
7-41 l ;' ;:' 1 .i 82 48.


P RL Ml .II I f I N space
ivaillilU l I i IF',M i ()OUSf with
( c tr.l f, indhl, q a nd
lin |)ti lui I o rl- IJ. r o i fu rth e r
i fo hitim i ( ,ill 3235 .A4.


(:7031J
NEWYI
bath,
Heights,,
Contta t


HUIL1 3 bedroom/2
,ituiated Dolmingo
I .st St., South.
Na',~au ( 234.


C8410
BACIILO R ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdcale
with private entrance. For
information (all 5-1044.

C8436
FURNISHI tI 2 bed oom
house' (Iivfod Street.
Teleph(Ione Vi'(I3.
C828(7
ONE tt 1, OO?()()M ind one two
bedi oom1 two bath, large living
and (linuiq ioo(Im. Bahama
room a a1)tn-t tnert Basically
furnish ld ro beautiful
landscaped groundss. Third
Terrace Centievile. Facilities,
laundry, phone, parking, fully
aircondcitioned. Phone 5-4631
aftel aive 71-:) )/.


*COMPLETELY FURNISHED & EQUIPPED
VIEW OF SEA FROM PRIVATE BALCONY
USE OF SWIMMING POOL


$27,500 (FirmPrice)


TELEPHONE 4-2113
MORNINGS ONLY PLEASE.


FOR RENT I I


C8406
AIRCONDITIONED furnished
apartment. $150 per month.
Call 2-4635.
C8429
ONE UNFURNISHED 2
twedroom apartment Hawkins
Hill $160. Telephone 51835
before 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m.

C8430
2 OFFICES Oakes Field
area, Crawford Street. Second
floor were $250.00 now
$200.00 per month. DIAL
DAMIANOS 22033, 22305.

C8428
OFFICE BUILDING
PALMDALE AND BRADLEY
1400 sq. ft. Ideal for doctor,
lawyer or agency offices. Neat,
clean plus loads of parking.
Only $400.00 per month. See
anytime. DIAL DAMIANOS
22033, Nite 41197.
(.8477
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house -
Farrington Road. Partly
furnished. Suitable for large
family or couples sharing.
Telephone and airconditioning.
Phone 35055 anytime or
77414 after 6 p.m.

(8478
2 BEDROOM 1 bathroom
attractively furnished modern
home South Beach Estate,
completely enclosed garden.
For all your rental enquiries
contact:
McPHERSON & BROWN
Real Estate
11, Charlotte street,
Telephone: 2-2680, 2-2683.

C8473
1. LOVE BEACH: Brand
new modern house.
Lovely beach. 4
bedrooms, 41/2 baths.
2. VILLAGE RD.: Nicely
furnished large house with
sunroom, patio and office.
3 bedrooms, 3 baths. Ideal
for entertaining.
3. SAN SOUCI: Small house
with nice garden. 3
bedrooms. 1 bath.
FURNISHED APARTMENT
AT BAYCROFT
4. Delightful 2 bedroom
ground floor apartment
fully furnished. New
refrigeratoror and gas
stove. Swimming pool,
parking lot. On exclusive
Montagu Foreshore.
$325.00 per month on
lonq lease.


H. G. CHRISTIE REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street, P. O. Box
N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042

C8446
1. OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street.
120 sq. ft. $90.00 per month
270 sq. ft. 135.00 per month
360 sq. ft. 180.00 per month
975 soft. 400.00 per month
2. OFFICE & STORE: space
Out Island Traders Shopping
Centre, opposite Potters Cay.
Ideal location available for
takeout restaurant $308.33
per month. Store and office
space available from as little as
$277.00 per month.
3. OAKES FIELD AREA: one
bedroom apartments,
unfurnished $140.00 per
month.
4. OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD AREA: 868 sq. ft.
$290.00 per month.
5. APARTMENTS out East
-- 1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished, airconditioning,
swimming pool, $255.00 &
$265.00 per month.
6. LOVELY EXECUTIVE 2
bedroom apartment, in the
east, redecorated and
refurbished $375.00 per
month.
All enquiries on the above
should be directed to Bert L.
Roberts Limited telephone
NRS. 2-3177/2-3178

W1 NS TO REN
C8469
VERY RESPONSIBLE,
mature European couple
without children seek to take
care of residence or apartment
effective March 1, 1973.
First-class references available.
Please reply to Adv. C8469,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

SCARS FOR SALE
C8402
1970 MORRIS 1100 for sale.
Good condition. Phone 24076,
or 53746


C8358
1967 MORRIS 1000 Traveller
- good running condition.
$650 or nearest offer. Call
2-4173 between 9 a.m. 5
p.m. weekdays.


C8434
1968 FIREBIRD -- power
steering, power brakes tape
deck included. Phone: 28616
day. Night 41298.


CARS FOR SALE


I I


C8404
1965 AMPI CAR Triumph
Herald 1200 cc Engine. Owner
must leave colony. Phone
2-2441.
C8416
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS


1970 Victor
Automatic
1970 Chevrolet
Impala
1970 Rover 2000
A/C Automatic
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic Beige
4 Dr.
1969 Vauxhall
Viva 4 Dr. Std.
1968 Javelin A/C
1971 Vauxhall
Victor 2000
Automatic Grey
1968 Ford
Escort Std. 2 Dr.
White
1971 Vauxhall Viva
2 Dr. Auto. Green
1971 Mercury
Comet Auto. Green
1970 Mustang
Red. A/C
1969 Dodge Monaco
A/C Vinyl
1963 S/Wagon
Ford Auto


$1500

$2800

$2400


$1895

$825
$1600


$2300


$650

$1895

$2800

$2400

$1795

$450


Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8.

PETS FOR SALE
C8383
THOROUGHBRED
LABRADOR puppies, six
weeks old wth shots. Parents
A.K.C. registered. Phone
3-1457.

PETS

C8468
WE'LL MAKE YOU AN
OFFER YOU CAN'T REFUSE
Free-Pedigree Potcake Puppies
- 6 weeks old. Must be good
home! Telephone day 53811 -
Night 31471.

FOR SALE
C8437
Airconditioner 10000 BTU
TV -- antenna and booster
Lamps, end tables, coffee table
Record Player and other
household items. Lot in High
Vista. Phone 24746.

C8344
BAY STREET BUSINESS
LADIES FASHION STORE
FOR PARTICULARS
ON LEASE OR SALE
Tel: 24148/23027 or 22794
Morley & O'Brien
Real Estate Ltd.,


MARINE SUPPLIES
C8283
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C5902
1969 Chris Craft Sedan sleeps
six; private bathroom with
vanity, shower and head;
stove refrigerator, sink.
stereo ship-to-shore, twin 230
h.p. engines with less than 200
hours, other extras. Excellent
condition. Asking $22,000 or
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.


SCHOOLS
C8409
GUITAR LESSONS .... taught
by Derek. For information call
5-2354.
C8396
BOOK-KEEPING II. Students
wishing to register for Evening
Classes commencing 18th
January are asked to contact
Mr. Smith at 2=8901 or
4843.

IN MEMORIAL
C8474


** *



In loving memory of our dear
daughter, wife and mother Mrs.
Anna Elizabeth Simms who
departed this life January 14th
1972.
Gone but not forgotten.
In heaven no drooping nor
pining,
No wishing for elsewhere to be
God's light is forever there
shining
How beautiful Heaven must be.
Greatly missed by her father,
Stepmother, beloved husband,
9 daughters one brother, 16
grandchildren and a host of
relatives.


I NMERIAM


I I


I C8480 I


IN LOVING memory of my
dear wife, Winnifred Patton
who died on Jan. 16th 1971.
Today you are remembered
To others you are of the past
But to us who loved and lost
you
You will always be in our
hearts.
Sadly missed by: Her husband
David Patton, 1 son David Jr.,
two daughters Miss Rosemary
Patton and Mrs. Irma
McKenzie and a host of
relatives and friends.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C8464


REVIVAL NIGHTLY
AT 7:30 P.M.
FAITH TEMPLE
PALMDALE
Rev. Daniel Hampton,
Evangelist.


POSITION WANTED
C7050
ADVERTISER has wide
ranging experience here and
abroad in securities investment
and allied fields, administrative
ability and entrepreneurial
traits, seeks a senior position.
Write in confidence to: Adv.
No. C-7050, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau,
Bahamas.

HELP WANTED
C8426
LAND SURVEYOR
Qualified Land Surveyor
required by construction firm.
Must be willing to work
extensively on the Out Islands,
and have basic knowledge
concerning structural layout
for roads and airports. Details
of past employment and
references required.
WELDER
Qualified Welder required with
at least 5 years experience.
Applicant must be willing to
work and live extensively on
the Out Islands. Details of past
employment and references
required.
ENGINEER
Experienced Marine Diesel
Engineer required for 300 ton
landing craft -- inter
island/United States. Details of
past employment and
references required.
Apply in writing giving age,
experience and qualifications
to Personnel Manager, Ervin
Knowles Construction
Company Limited, P. O. Box
N7772, Nassau.


C8447
BURROUGHS BAHAMAS
LIMITED is seeking a General
Manager to control the
company operations within the
Bahamas. The applicant should
have received at least five
years' working experience
within the Burroughs
Corporation of Detroit and will
be conversant with company
policy in respect of:--
1. Marketing
2. Field Engineering
3. Forecasting
4. Budgeting and Accounting
5. Pricing
6. Office Administration
7. Training
8. Recruitment
Salary will be commensurate
with experience and
background. Interested
applicants of Bahamian status
only please reply in confidence
to:
"General Manager"
P. O. Box ES 6266,
Nassau, Bahamas

C8450
PUBLIC RELATIONS
MANAGER required for
expanding business. Minimum
of five years business
experience in merchandising,
promotion, supervision and
training. Write to P. O. Box N
1237, Nassau.


C8452
N. M. ROTHSCHILD AND
SONS LIMITED require the
services of a Solicitor or
Chartered Accountant for the
Trust and Tax Department
with considerable
opportunities for advancement.
The individual we seek must be
personable, knowledgeable and
able to deal with the personal
affairs of wealthy clients. A
substantial salary and fringe
benefits are available to the
right man. Please write to: The
Staff Manager, N. M.
Rothschild and Sons Limited,
P. O. Box 185, New Court, St.
Swithin's Lane, London, EC4P
4DU.


HELP HINTED


i I


L.8456
REQUIRED Gardener/
handyman to maintain garden
and some household duties.
Male, preferably aged 30/40,
but this is not a restrictive
criterion. Must have knowledge
of maintenance of trees and
shrubs. It is essential that
candidate be prepared to live
in. Bahamians only need apply.
Please write to The Royal Bank
of Canada International
Limited, P. O. Box N 1445,
Nassau, Bahamas.


C8451
BANK OF MONTREAL
(BAHAMAS & CARIBBEAN)
Limited requires an
Accounting Manager, who
will be responsible for collation
of all statistical data required
for management information
and Central Bank reporting
requirements, as well as the
uniformity and optimum
applicability of accounting
procedures throughout the
Bank's system.
Applicants must have at least 8
years experience to include
domestic Branch Banking and
International Banking
accounting. Apply in writing to
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
N7118, Nassau.

C8378
WANTED: Gardener-
Handyman. Full time. Inquire
3-1975.
C8449
OPENING for Caulker of hulls
and decks of wooden vessels.
Must have at least five years
experience as ships'
caulker. Apply in person to Mr.
Gordon Pinder, Nassau
Shipyards, East Bay Street.

C8355
THE NASSAU
BEACH HOTEL
has vacancies for Senior Night
Auditors with the following
qualifications:-
(1) At least 5 years experience
at senior level with large hotel.
(2) Good references and
unblemished character.
(3) Ability to co-ordinate all
work between front desk and
accounting department, and be
prepared to teach and instruct
other employees in this field.
Salary will be commensurate
with qualifications and
experience.
Interested parties should apply
to Department of Human
Resources, Nassau Beach
Hotel, P. 0. Box N-7756.
Telephone 7-7711. Written
resume stating full
qualifications, experience and
references must be furnished.


C8470
THE ROYAL Bank of Canada
requires the services of four
stenographers. Applicants must
be able to type a minimum of
45 words per minute and take
100 words per minute
shorthand. For an interview,
telephone Personnel
Department, 2-8701.
C8466
SHOP MANAGERESS for
international firm, must be
able to assume training of
Personnel. At least (5) five
years experience in China,
Crystal and Giftware as well as
purchasing knowledge of
components on Lead Crystal
and Fine Bone China is
essential.
Ideal applicant should be able
to read and understand French
or German. For interview,
please write to P. 0. Box
F-2442, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C8467
OPERATIONS AGENT
FREEPORT
EASTERN AIRLINES has an
immediate opening for an
Operations Agent at Freeport
International Airport.
Responsibilities of the position
include complete handling of
all functions associated with
the arrival and departure of
aircraft; radio and teletype
communications; and baggage
service.
Minimum qualifications: Age:
21 and older
Education: High School
diploma or equivalent
certification College training is
preferred. Send resume to:
Post Box 2583, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


C8472
HOUSEKEEPER &
RECEPTIONIST. References
preferred. Room and Board
free. Wages open for
discussion. Telephone collect
or write: Sunser Inn, Harbour
Island.
C8475
DIVING CAPTAIN: Certified
Diver to run dive boats, help
with diving duties and assist on
diving trips, in charge of repair
and maintenance of diesel and
gasoline engines and
maintenance of air compressor.
Must have experience with
dive groups, skills and
experience with engines and
compressors and must be in
possession of Captain's licence.
Reply to: UNEXSO, P. O. Box
F2433, Freeport, G.B.I.


HELP WANTED


C8476
HOLIDAY INN has immediate
opening for SENIOR NIGHT
AUDITOR ... applicant must
have 3 years experience ...
apply in person with references
to Mr. Morgan.

TRADE SERVICES
C8280
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C8281
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 5-8213, 2-2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaza.

C8102
AFTER CHRISTMAS MESS?'
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP CALL
ABCO TEL:51071-2-3-4.


I TRADE SERVICES


C8279

I4sr&d Cu.o.m6

Broke,,r, Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELfVERY
MOVING,STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


SAND BAHAMA

IN FREEPORT TEL 352-660


I FOR SALE

C7038
1959 Chevrolet /2 ton Pick-Up
with utility body $200.00
1965 Volkswagon Pick-Up
$200.00
1961 Singer Station Wagon,
Automatic $400,00
ALL DUTY PAID. Phone
352-6239
C7046
5.5 Meter racing Yacht
3 Suits Sails Good condition
$1200 O.N.O.
Telephone 352-5635 Days
373-1585 Evenings.


HELP WANTED
C7045
HEAVY DUTY diesel and gas
mechanic with a knowledge of
operating and maintaining
diesel generators, hydraulically
driven equipment and systems.
3 years experience.
Apply to Grand Bahama
Engineering, P. 0. Box F-2,
Freeport, Phone 352-6239.
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their FreeDort office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C7053
ONE HOUSEMAN to clean
hallways, vacuum, transport
linen to and from Linen Room,
sweep and attend all requests
by supervisor, experienced
applicant preferred.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to Kinq's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.


C7054
MECHANIC REQUIRED:
Complete knowledge of the
workings of Lister-Blackstone
general motors and Deutz
diesel engines. Must be familiar
with generation and
distribution equipment. Five
years experience is required.
Reference letters needed.
SECRETARY REQUIRED:
Must be able to work with
large Conventions. Typing and
Shorthand required at 60
w.p.m. Must be neat in
appearance and be able to
work on own.
LAUNDRY MAN Two to three
years experience is required.
Must be able to work with
large laundry machines. This
job requires a lot of standing.
COMPTROLLER: Must have
College degree in accounting
with at least 10 years of public
accounting or equivalent in
Hotel industry. To control
operations of 600 room
H o tel-Marina-Stores-Res-
taurants and Bars.
TYPIST CASHIER: Must be
able to type accurately at 55
w.p.m., must be able to do
cashier work and know how to
operate NCR 4200 machine.
Must also be able to work on
her own. Pleasant personality,
neat in appearance.
PROGRAMMER: Must have at
least 5 years experience in
Fortran IV and R.P.G.
computer languages, and know
all phases of hotel data
processing systems.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
AND COUNTRY CLUB,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA PERSONNEL
OFFICE BETWEEN THE
HOURS OF 9 A.M. and 3 P.M.,
MONDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY.


I HELP WANTED
C7051
PLANT SUPERINTENDENT'
for Soft Drink Bottling Plant
Must be experienced Fille
Operator and Bottling Lin
Mechanic, with minimum of
years experience in Moder
Bottling Plant back sho
operation. Also capable o
figuring formula for drinks an
understanding of temperature
and pressures in bottling
maintenance of deliver
equipment and ability t
handle men. Give references
to honesty and dependability
with reply. Good salary
commensurate with ability and
experience.
Leader Beverages Ltd., P. C
Box F-11'0, Freeport, Bahama
C7052
4 FOOD WAITRESSES.- t
work split shift, neat
appearance, must be able b
read and write, experience
applicant preferred.
3 BUS BOYS to work shift
neat in appearance, able
read and write.
STOREKEEPER/CLERK
Male, to take charge
Engineering stores, Purcha
requisitions, answer telephone
co-ordinate service calls, atter
to clerical duties, must
familiar with engineer
materials.
Apply Monday through Frid
between 9 a.m. and 12 No(
only, to King's Inn & Gi
Club, Personnel Departmer


C7058
REFRIGERATION AN
AI R-CONDITIONIN
ENGINEER: CERTIFICATE
FROM ACCPEDITE
AIR-CONDITIONING AN
REFRIGERATION SCHOC
REQUIRED. MUST BE ABI
TO DESIGN, ESTIMATE AN
MAINTAIN ALL TYPES C
REFRIGERATION AN
AIR-CONDITIONING UNIT
AND ALLIED EQUIPMENT
AND HAVE A GOC
KNOWLEDGE O
ELECTRICITY.
PLEASE REPLY TO: FOC
FAIR STORE, P. 0. BC
F-2416, FREEPORT.
C7059
EXPERI ENCE
HAIRSTYLIST capable
cutting and styling, color
and perming ladies' hair.
EXPERIENCED BARBER
capable of all phases of cuttir
styling, coloring a
perming men's hair. Ability
style ladies' hair an asset.
COSMETOLOGIST capal
of giving facial treatment
manicures and pedicures. Bo
massage an asset.
YOUNG LADIES -to train
Hairstylists.
International Hotel Beau
Salon, P. O. Box F-77
Freeport.


-r -- I I I I I I I t


ng,
nd
to

ble
ts,
dy

as

ity
75,


C7057
15 GARBAGE COLLECTORS
- no experience necessary,
must be over 21 years old.
1 GARBAGE TRUCK
MECHANIC 3 to 5 years
experience in multi sequence
hydraulics and diesel engine
repairs. Must have automatic
transmission experience in
repairs and heavy equipment
repairs. Apply in person to:
Sanitation Services Co., Ltd.,
Keats St. Freeport.
C7056
NIGHT PORTER Individual
should be prepared to do
general janitorial work which
consists of general cleaning of
offices and toilets. Only
applicants who are prepared to
work each day will be
considered.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling, Bldg., P. O. Box
F-2666, Freeport, GBI.


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Tuesday, January 16, 1973.


Rupert and the Beanstalk-53


One of the Imps dives into
the hollow tree and in a few
moments he is back with a
small flask. "This is the
shrinking mixture," he says.
"We use it for special cases.
Just sprinkle it round that
beanstalk." The other Imi.,
are already making their way
below ground, but the one who


had brought the flask stays to
thank Rupert. You did right
by wakening us.' he smiles.
" This is a very special case.
We can't have giants trampling
over our work." So Rupert
races back to the beanstalk
where the Elves are waiting
for him. "The Imps have given
me the stuff! he shouts.


Rupert and the Beanstalk-54


Well done, little bear.
We've besn keeping watch for
the qgiant, but thcre's no sign
of him yet. Hurry uo and use
that mixture! The Elves
father to watch while Rupert
sprinkles the contents of the
flask around the beanstalk.
" Good, now k:ep well away "
ALL RIGhTS


cries the Elf leader. It's fast-
workino stuff!" Standing at
a safe distance they soon see
the effect of the shrinking
mixture. The beanstalk slips
away from the clouds, drawing
itself deeper and deeper into
the ground. It's only half its
height now! gasps Rupert.
RESERVED


CARROLL RIGHTBR'I




no u, the roll Rltar Insttut

GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day to look
closely into the mental phases of whatever is of
importance to you, then to arrange a plan that can bring your
new course of blueprints to the attention of allies who can
make your plan successful. Contact those able to further your
designs.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Plan to see those people who
can help you make your routine work more successful. Then
get important shopping done. Experts can give you other fine
ideas, also. Avoid one who bickers too much.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Attend to the property and
financial side of your life and improve things cleverly, wisely.
Look to business expert who has been helpful in the past for
good ideas. Show mate more affection in p.m.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Concentrate on personal aims
more now as there is every chance of attaining them quickly.
A little time spent improving charm does the trick. Don't copy
others, but be yourself.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) There are private
matters that need to be handled well before you can put that
plan to work that will help you zoom ahead in your career.
Try to be more helpful to the one you love. Avoid temper
tantrums.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) A good day to make headway
because you are feeling and looking dynamic, and others will
respond to you. The evening is especially fine for the social.
Avoid extravagance that you will surely regret later.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) An early start is wise since
you can accomplish much in the world of activity, business,
etc., away from home. Don't neglect civic work, either. State
your aims to bigwigs and get their aid.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Become more alert to the
modern way of life and current technology so that you will be
more successful in life. Find the right outlets for you. Make
the allies who can best work with you. Keep active; be happy.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Get busy early ridding
yourself of responsibilities that are boring but necessary to
handle just the same. A more affectionate attitude toward
mate is wise and right. Stop playing a game.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Sit down with
partners and reach a better understanding, then you can all be
more successful and happy. Avoid one who opposes you and
keep out of trouble. Await a better day to bring this person
around, make a friend of him or her.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) With all that work ahead
of you, don't try to dream or squirm your way out of it but
tackle it with vim and get it behind you efficiently. Take it
easy tonight and rebuild your lagging energies. Get to bed
early, too.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) While amusement is on
your mind, make sure you first get important work done, then
you will enjoy recreation without worry. Get into the creative
work that you enjoy and which will bring advancement. Avoid
tediums, too.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Do whatever will improve
conditions at home and make life more comfortable,
delightful, harmonious there. Petty arguments should be
avoided. Show you are a leader and have right ideas.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those young people who will jump from one thing to
another and never complete anything, if you don't teach
early to finish whatever is started and not to go into anything
unless sure of being able to handle it, otherwise your son or
daughter will become the proverbial rolling stone that does not
gather any moss. Thre can be a fine combination of manual
and mental dexterity here and almost any field is good. Ethics


'lr A MC.MWAILSON! iFY )U CANTALKMY "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
IN1D BUYN' COL. TV, i'L SMAY M40 ANMWAV IT your life is largely up to YOU!

Brother Juniper Winning CheSS
w LE4NMARD GARDEN


"The 'soup and fish'


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


1. Matrons
6. Brave
12. Identical
13. Pass
14. Windrow
16. Smyrna figs
17. Yellow tuber
18. Relinquishment
order
20. Projection
22. Tibetan
antelope
23. Astern
26. Frenzy
28. Japanese
verse


30. Buckshot
31. Along
32.Cadge
34. Disease of rye
36. Hen fruit
38. Achieve
40. Knack
41. Partheno-
genetic
44. Arab's coat
46. Artist's cap
48. Contemporary
50. German silver
52. White poplar
53. Withnit morals
54. Rings


man, RIGHT?"


)LUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
1. Challenge
2. Scuba ge
3. Whisper
4. Lug


5. Deliberate
6. That man
7. Uplift
ar 8. Respiratory
sound
9. Norma
10. Doctrine
11. Consonant
15. Wit
19. Promissory
note
21. Seaman
24. Popular game
25. Youngster
26. Enemy
27. Boat race
29. Pepper plant
33. Masterpiece
35. Pebbles
37. Actress in
hiding
S 39. Twitching
42. Equipment
43. Garment
45. Potables
46. Bleat
47. Shade tree
49. Oil-yielding
tree
1.1 51. Morindin dye


Bridge

Win D"TL my problems
the solver is always asked to
make his contract against the
best dteence. In real lfe It isn't
always easy to succeed even
against the worst defence, as on
t deal taken from Le
BHridgear,
North
# A Q 10 9
V A Q 10
$ 10 1 5 3
J 4
South
1 KJ4
(?K 1 9
KQ10 3 2
CONTRACT: 3NT: Lead K.
Afer the O K, West switches to
a club. East wins wi the 4 A
ad returns another club. How
should South play?
It Is tempting to look to the
spade finesse for the ninth trick,
but the finesse won't run away.
Meanwhile, declarer does best to
lead the OQ. If West started
'with five diamondA, he cannot
lead another without presenting
South with a trid, and if he
*witches, the spade fliesse can
be taken safety, for ast
won't have a diamond to return
West Eut
S 8 7 5 K 8 3
S742 p8953
OAKJ82 8 92
6 5 A 9 8 7
Playing the 0 Q gives declare
tat extra chance-that West
was dealt fve diamonds.
Of course, had West opened a
diamond or sihed at
S two to a spade, South
would have been helpless.


H- wIord oil
A M r i r 'cller
ir illllre eas
v o )ii i Ii k e5
r r les litoii
to its 111 a 1 11 t
ita kr as II
F it .wrd. e s s' hI
S R F Rl ter ila %
Iwordl ust ola iil tl iLarL
unt ril IIn1t; (cIltII li IItlir IIrcr.
letter. aind tll-ere ii u/t lio Iall
least oin eixlht-letter worsli in lt II
Ili1. No plilrall ; no forelgil otrd':
sow proper niiallesIO. TOIll


No. .o5.S ... by Tl.M M% K.A
Across
I. I Illa ter or islft. drilr l .
(4I, 5)
I. l.o elln. (4)
7. Mounlatan Slule of U.s. (I)
!. Deprived of acctomlpanlmsent
(5, 3)
11. Conipanv o(r antilfait. (1)
I'!. Meal lilsts. (5)


White to move: what result ?
Positions with both players
attacking c-n opposite -,.des of
he board often lead to critical
situation, and here (Keres-
Byrne, from the San Antonio
tournament a few weeks ago)
White has a big attack on the
king. while Black is about to
queen a pawn.
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert; 1 minute.
county standard; 4 mirautes,
club strength; 10 minutes,
average: 20 nynutes. novice.
SOLUTION No 9558 -

Chess Solution
I RxBP! P-R8=Q ch; 2
K-Kt2 and Black resfined.
White mates after both 2 .
KxR: 3 QxP ch, K-BI; 4 Q-
Kt8 mate or 2 KtxR: 3
3 RxP ch, Q-Kt2: 4 xQ
mate.


I' ltiT:lT : I words, good;
IIi words. very good; -1 words,
excellent. solution tomorrow.
N.'rt lII.'S SOLLU'ION :
dtiore alder dale ldare dart dartle
dalre later dell dealt dear delta
lonit tdoer ilole dolt dorsal dowe
dlol lide lard hlsted lted leotard
loadl lihsri ld l.OlI;ESTi'AR lord
oilredl ,ldl-ler oruatd ordeal
,arred raised rated read redo
rliiinl ire-mld retold road roasted
rohld rt.t l 'asIleid Nard altel
'lledilil 'l-itl Msured soda sold
-4tilhr 1 rltled wiorted tiled atnred
Iteiadl libredl trIola tlred tload
iwNd Iold Ilrade tread trod.

13:. W Hrrles. (!)
1t. .lolh. (4)
I1. Not leased to people %ntllting
a;t colltliodatllon.5 (3)
C2. ('lererne"i. (3)
1. leans. (3)
S.totlle" II.el n on (eille roald,.
(5)
3:. Secret ;tgellt. (:I)
.I. F' hles. IIaill (5i)
Iown
I. )sItss period. (I. .5)
tCliri lll sll. (8)
;:. 'eckefld Itleal. (it. :I
I. Onle nlliSgranl of tush. (1)
.P. ('onsllitte.. (.I)
I. ToIl driver. (3)
!I. %Pl'iear. (I)
I,. Rttelife firi ot letter to
p. e re-
I a r v
(;)

In. 1' o .
,3)
ii. It: (N RS-
oi. L c h lir(
t,, I %e
e p 1),, i iS5


54Ae Comic /ae


REX MORGAN, M.D.


By DAL CURTIS I


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


IF I HAD TO EXTERMINATE LICE,
RATS OR THE BUBONIC PLAGUE,
I'P BE MERCILESS. WELL THE
RATS AND LICE WHO RUN THE
NARCOTIC TRAFFIC DESERVE THE
SAME FATE. -


r / WHAT ARE OWEN
PLANS IN HIS ALL-
AGAINST DRUGS?
WE ASK HIM OY
3,". .-.- ;L
'''''^ - t. v
*^


MR. BUMSTEAP
( I'M SE.-LING THESE
NEw MOD WiGS
FOR MEN



- cS a
^^ ^iLi6


CANTRELL'S
OUT WAR
SUPPOSE. .
EN.


L..ET ME TRY
THIS ONE ON YOU
AND SEE WOW
S-- YOU LOO.
e"('

, \
0- s^ -L.a


Por time 30 min.


AP NewsfeBturol


.Z-


__


-=-I


___


__


lbe? Cribunt


I


M LBUVHKU BRn1


-- A A










8 W'bP GFtibunut


Tuesday, January 16. 1973.


Aquinas open season with



impressive win, St.John's



& St.Augustine's also win

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
AQUINAS COLLEGE ACES paced by Bennett Davis with 13
rebounds and 12 points, and Clifford Rahming with 16 points,
massacred A. F. Adderley High 71-23 in their opening game of
the Inter-School 1973 Basketball series yesterday.


Played at the Garfunkel
Auditorium, the Aces, coached
by Gerry Harper, never gave
A. F. Au.erley a chance.
Playing i two one two zone
defend,, they opened up a 30-6
lead b, the *nd of the first
quarter.
Mark Bethel and (yprian
Newry .oth with seven points
each were the top scorers for
A. F. Adderley. Forward
Lenny ,'hompson led a
blocking attack on the Aces.
lie stopped five shots.
Frank Young, coming in the
*seco,id quarter for Charles
treen who took a total of
eight rebounds continued the
offeri'se attack to push the
Aces to a 43-14 second quarter
ccmr.and. Young ended the
game with 11 rebounds.
Rernm-d ravis teaming up
with Rahming in the third
quartet wit! Bennett Davis and
Young controlling the
re!,ou.ids pushed their
conhmand to a 59-19 gap.
With five minutes remaining
in the fourth quarter, Adderley
loci their bib guard Bethel on
fo1s. ('or:itle:.ly defenceless
.iow against the Aces' vicious
attack, Adderley High finally
sLccumbed to the worst defeat
of the day.
*5****
ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE
playing far below par managed
to uold off a last quarter rally
bh C C. Sweeting to win 69-55
after leading by 23 points at
the end of the third quarter.
Paced by Harry Woodside
and Kevin Rolle, Sweeting
High held S.1.C. to a one point
lead (18-17) by the end of the
first quarter before Ronald
"Buck" Johnson came on in
the second quarter to pace
S.J.C. with 12 to take a 44-22
Lad. Johnson ended with 16
points.


Kevin Rolle who ended with
the game high of 27 points for
Sweeting started a third
quarter spark scoring six points
before S.J.C. got started.
S.J.C. forced into many
turnovers out scored Sweeting
high by only one point (17-16)
in that quarter.
Rolle and Woodside again
kept a remarkable attack on
S.J.C. moving them ten points
behind at 65-55 but with time
running out, S.J.C. popped in
two more goals and won 69-55.
Tyrone Sawyer who had a
tough game against Kevin
Rolle, scored I Ipoints. Centre
Andrew Albury had ten points.
Harry Woodside also had ten
points for Sweeting.
After watching S.J.C., coach
Rodney Johnson was
convinced that his team could
heat S.J.(. "They were not
aggressive enough," commented
coach Johnson. "They start a
rally and they do not keep it
tp."
Coach Ronald Johnson of
S.JC. was very displeased with
his team's performance. "If we
do not play better than this,
then we can't win," he said.
Blaming a faulty defence coach
Johnson called a team practice
for today when they will work
on defence only.

A 14 point performance by
brothers Roderick and
Anthony Brown of L. W.
Young High was not enough to
offset the more experienced St.
Augustine's College who
posted a 65-32 victory over
them yesterday in their first
game.
Noel Munroe and Lionel
Jervis top-scored for S.A.C.
with 14 and eight points
respectively.
"I was quite pleased with
my boys," commented coach


NOTICE



Estate of theLate

FRED SEYMOUR

NOTICE ishereby given that

all persons having any claims or demands against
the above-named Estate are requested to send the
same duly certified to the undersigned on or before
the First day of February next.

And Notice is hereby also given that at the
expiration of the time above mentioned the assets
of the deceased will be distributed among the
persons entitled thereto having regard only to the
claims of which the Executors shall then have had
notice.

HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Executors








THE




OFITHOUSE




RESUUIRNT





The Management of Haven Inns (Bahamas) Ltd.
regret to announce the closure, pending
re-organisation, of the restaurants complex known
a The Lofthouse Restaurant and Ben Truman
Room with effect from January 15th, 1973. The
Marlborough Arms will remain open for normal
trade. We apologise for the inconvenience to
lttrons and sincerely regret the reduction of job
opportunity for our capable and loyal staff.


ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE senior boys basketball team from left (standing): Woodrow
Wilson, Tyrone Sawyer, Phillip Turner, Robert Scott, Andrew Albury, Warren Wilson,
Stephen Isaacs, Dennis Marshall, (Kneeling) Anthony Carter, Claude Hanna, Eugene
Young, Rodney Farquharson, Kenneth Trotman, Dexter Rolle and Phillip Brice. Not
pictured are Ronald "Buck" Johnson (coach) and Lermon Russell.


Brian Scowcroft, "but they got
a bit panicky when they
(S.A.C.) put the press on
them." 1I. W. Young play St.
Annes on Wednesday and "we
hope to reduce the score a
bit," Mr. Scowcroft said.

St. Augustine's College
Juniors after being held to a
one point lead with 30 seconds
remaining in the game, edged
on and defeated Queen's
College Juniors 35-32 in the
junior series yesterday.
Michael,Bowe and Stephen
Williams had 14 and 11 points
respectively for S.A.C. and 0.
B. Wilchome had 12 for
Queens'.
In a tight game, both teams
ended the first quarter tied at
nine all with Queens'
outscoring S.A.C. 8-6 in the
second quarter.
"They have a good team. We
could have gotten beat,"
commented coach Chris
Ferguson of S.A.C. "In the
first half, we were playing zone
defence and Q.C. was finding
the open man. I had to call the
man to man press and that
helped us," Ferguson said.
Using the man to man press
in the third quarter. S.A.C.
moved to a 25-21 lead after
outscoring Queen's 10-4.
Queens' in the last quarter
caught up one behind at 31-30
but Jeff Collie on two baskets
sealed the game for the
S.A.C.ers.

JIPCHO MATCHES

WORLD RECORD

IN AFRICA GAMES
LAGOS (AP) Ben Jipcho of
Kenya threw Nigeria's national
stadium into an uproar Monday
when he matched the world record
of 8 minutes 20.8 seconds in the
3.000-metre steeplechase finals at
the second All-Africa Games.
Jipcho, 30, a prison officer in
Kenya who won the silver medal in
the steeplechase at the Munich
Olympics, equalled the clocking of
Sweden's Anders Garderud.
Jipcho, in third place most of the
way, spurted ahead about 300
yards from the finish, overtaking
little Evan Mogaka. a fellow
Kenyan, and Yohannis Mohammed
of Ethiopia.
"I didn't plan for the world
record", said Jipcho after the race.
"All I wanted was a gold medal."
Jipcho, who trains by running
over 100 miles a week, said "I have
no plans now except to keep fit."
He predicted, however, the world
record would be beaten, not
necessarily by himself. He said he
thinks the steeplechase could be
run under 8:18.0.
On Saturday an obscure
Tanzanian runner set the games on
fire with a surprise victory over
Olympic golf medallist Kip Keino
of Kenya in the men's 1,500
metres.
It was also a day of victory for
Uganda's Olympic star, John
Akli-Bua, who set an African record
in the men's 400-metres hurdles.
Gold medals also went to Ghana,
Mall and Nigeria in the men's long
jump, discus and women's high
jump.
Tanzania's Filbert Bay, a
20-year-old army aircraft
technician, stunned the crowd of
5.000 with a performance of
3:37.18 in the men's 1,500-metres.
The time set an African Gamei
record, breaking the mark of 3:47.1
set by Keino in Brazzaville, but
failed to top Keino's 1968 Olympic
clocking of 3:34.9.


PHOTO: Rickey Wells


HARRY WOODSIDE (22) of C.C. Sweeting High
dribbles fast and low away from the flashy guard Dexter
Rolle (31) of St. John's College. St. John's won 69-55.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells

SPOTSOUNIUP


BUGNER FIGHTS TOUGH
DUTCHMAN TONIGHT
LON)ON (AP) Joe Bugner
climbs into the ring at Royal Albert
Hall Tuesday night with far more
than his I':uropean heavyweight
boxing crown at stake.
A defeat, or even a mediocre win
in the schedule 15-round bout
against unbeaten Dutch challenger
Rudi Lubbers, could destroy the
prospect of a S I 50,000 dollar pay
night against Muhammad All.
Bugner, 22-year-old golden boy
of British boxing, is scheduled to
meet Ali in Las Vegas on F1eb. 14.
The bulk of Bugner's share of the
purse for that fight will come from
a percentage of closed circuit
television screening in Britain.
"I must win and win well against
Lubbers or no one will want to see
me against Ali," said Bugner.
I ungarian-born Bugner has
moved into the world ratings with
impressive wins in the last few
months over former champion
Juergin Blin of West Germany,
Tony Doyle of Salt Lake City and
Italian Dante Cane.
At 6-foot-4 BuRner is four


inches taller than Lubbers who
turned professional in 1970 and has
hiad 2 straight wins, including II
inside the distance.
AUSSIE GOLDEN GIRL
SYDNE:Y. AUSTRALIA (AP)
Olympic champion swimmer Shane
(Gould. 16, has been named the
Australian Athlete of the Year for
1972.
She will study at St. Francis High
School, Los Altos, California.
beginning in february, so she can
train in the United States.
LARSEN WINS U.K.
CHESS TOURNAMENT
LISTINGS, 1ENGLAND (Al')
Bent Larsen of I)enmark won the
premier section of the Hastings
International Chess Congress
Saturday by defeating William
i artston of I.ngland in the 15th
and final round.
The 25-year-old Englishman had
much on his mind. lie needed only
half a point for the first leg of
grandmaster status but he was
obviously tense and did not play his
natural P:,me


Appleton Casuals down Barclays 4-2

By IVAN JOHNSON
THE APPLETON CASUALS had little trouble in beating a 10-man Barclays team 4-2 in the
Saturday Soccer League played at Clifford Park over the weekend.
The Casuals were in charge continuous pressure from the With some ten minutes of
throughout most of the first Casuals forwards certainly the game remaining the Casuals
half in spite of the fact that brought out the best in inevitably scored. Richard
Barclays were the first to score Dimbleby as he turned in his Barrett was the goal-scorer in a
when the Casuals' captain, best performance of the goalmouth scramble, giving the
Dave Allen, made an season. Casuals a 4-2 victory.
uncharacteristic half-hearted
pass back to his goalkeeper and l r
the Barclays' left-winger,all out for 159,
Wilson darted in from the wing
to intercept the pass and score.y
This goal ignited the Casuals nd poised for vic ory
into action and some 5 minutes
later they equalized after AT THE END OF THE FOURTH DAY of the third test in
forcing a corner. Barry Hynes Madras India need only 86 runs for victory, having dismissed
rose splendidly above the England for 159 in their second innings.
Barclays defence to head the England closed the third
hall into the net to make the day, Sunday, with their score DURWARD IK WIES
score 1-1. standing at 52 for 3, which UR
Following Ilynes's equalizer meant they still needed 22 runs TA
the Casuals settled down and to overcome a 74 run deficit WIS A FLEET
began to play good, sound on the first innings.
football. Barclays playing only By lunchtime on the fourth CHAMPIONSHIPS
with 10 men found themselves day today England were 115
on the retreat and the Casuals for 55 giving them a modest DURWARD KNOWLES
surged forward with a strong lead of 41 over India, with his 21-year-old son,
breeze behind them. Bedi, with his subtly flighted Randy, as crew, raced his Gem
The Casuals frontline played left arm orthodox spin again XI to victory in the Star Fleet
particularly well with wingers proved to be too good for the Championships, sailed in
Paul Johnson and Barry Hynes English batsmen disposing of Biscayne Bay, Fla., this
sending over numerous crosses Wood for 5, Knott for 13 and weekend.
in an attempt to find the head Fletcher for 21 giving him The team of Knowles and
of striker Jim McKay-forcing the impressive figures of 3 for Knowles got two firsts and one
Dinblehy to make several 22 off 25 overs at lunch. The second. Ding Schoonmaker of
excellent saves in the Barclays two other English batsmen to the U.S. in Dingo placed
goal. fall before lunch were Amiss 8 second overall.
ONLY 10-MEN to Chandrasekhar and Greig 5 Twelve Star Class boats took
With only ten men onh the to Durrani. part in the races on Saturday
field Barclays did well to keep All the five wickets that fell and Sunday.
the score down to 2-1 at before lunch succumbed to This is the first regatta for
halftime. Centre-forward Jim catches, indicating the havoc gold medalist Durward
McKay scored the Casuals the Indian spinners were Knowles since his participation
second goal when he shot just effecting. in the Olympics in September
inside the left post after Vice-captain Mike Denness last year.
dribbling past two defenders, proved the tower of strength of CHAMP AT HIS PEAK
Throughout the second half the touring side when he KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) -
the Casuals had the territorial carried his bat through to Veteran Arthur Mercante, who
advantage and the ball was lunch with an undefeated 55. referred the 1971 heavyweight title
almost continuously in or His half century came in 183 tight between champion Joe Frazier
around the Barclays box. minutes and included 6 andyMuhammad fei, was named
Monday to referee the Jan. 22
Fortunately for the Barclays boundaries, championship bout between Frazier
defence the Casuals forwards By the tea interval England and unbeaten challenger George
missed chances with had lost three more wickets for Foreman.
nionotonous regularity an additional 49 runs, taking favourite, worked four impressive
Five minutes into the second their 2nd innings total to 154 rounds Monday and afterward his
half the Casuals went further runs for 8, giving them a lead manager, Yank Durham, said the
into the lead through Hynes of 80 over India. champion was at his fighting peak.
who cut in from the right flank The first to go after lunch e nd wenout through a
on a typical HIynes run, was skipper Tony Lewis for II three-round workout.
dribbled around several off Bedi. He was followed by
defenders and his shot found Chris Old and Geff Arnold.
the back of the net. The rest of the tail did not wag
Barclays, however, battled and England were dismissed for
on and following a rare break 159. leaving India with the
out of defence outside left simple task of scoring 86 runs
Wilson struck again to make for victory on the final day.
the score 3-2.
(ASUALS IN CONTROL
A score of 3-2 suggests that

very deceptive. The Casuals
were well in control of the
situation their only problem
being that the forwards seemed
reluctant to shoot in the
direction of the Barclays
goalmouth -- ynes, Johnson
and Murray firing off target
with unbelievable regularity.
On the rare occasions that
the Casuals forwards did firc
on target the Barclays
goalkeeper, Dimbleby pulled
off some fine saves. The

7i- ft^^hf" ^lt-" 4*-- '
Arg tl *ta ~-l


^*Hl i \ .,. "' n ; ' ,
oV. -

. ,jI I F '
^^ @ '"L.a r *'*** r,' .
f^f j 5'. ,'" ;


SPO E FOOT? APPLETON CASUALS outside-left, Paul Johnson (righTis shown
just before taking a shot at the Barclays goal in Saturday's Soccer League game played at
Clifford Park over the weekend. The Casuals won the match 4-2 with outside-right Barry
Hynes scoring two goals and strikers Jimmy McKay and Richard Barrett scoring the other
two. Outside-left, Wilson scored Barclays' two goals. PHOTO: Rickey Wells.


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