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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03256
 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 26, 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.
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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: UF00084249:03256

Full Text






-I _J_ J -.AA-


rtiunttw


neuteredd with PostmUater of Bum for postage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadinr Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 55 Friday, January 26, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


DESPITE WHAT FNM LEADERS SAY ABOUT THEIR

ACHIEVEMENTS AT CONFERENCE, SOME ASK--


didn't FNM


for two


\


thirds majority on Independence?


Former UBP leader


raps Watkins MP for



dividing weak opposition

MARSH HARBOUR M.P. ERRINGTON WATKINS has "lost
all contact with reality" and is dividing an already weak
Opposition, one-time leader of the now defunct United Bahamian
Party Geoffrey Johnstone has charged.


Mr. Johnstone led the UBP
into the merger with the
Free-PLP which gave birth to
today's Free National
Movement. He was the M.P. for
Fort Montagu until stepping
down before the September 19
general elections last year.
Kendal Isaacs, now leader of
the Opposition FNM, was
elected to take the seat.
Mr. Johnstone had remained
silent during the verbal battle
between Mr. Watkins and other
FNM parliamentarians over the
independence issue, but has
now spoken out in a Letter to
the Editor.
"I can remain silent no
longer," Mr. Johnstone wrote.
"Mr. Watkins has obviously
fr lost illt. contact wis reality, r'
talks as though FNM
supporters can prevent
independence in 1973.
"It is really quite unworthy
of the office of a representative
of the people to continue
leading his people on to dwell
in this realm of Alice in
Wonderland.
NO GOOD
"Mr. Watkins is doing his
constituents and the people of
the Bahamas no good
whatsoever," Mr. Johnstone
continued. "He is dividing the
Opposition. It is already weak
enough. Does he wish to
entirely destroy it, or does he
really think he can immortalise
himself as some modern day
Don Quixote?"
Mr. Johnstone said "it is
time now for all the
representatives of the people to
tell them the truth instead of
leading them on to accept the


impossible dreams which are
nurtured by wishful thinking."
Mr. Watkins, elected on the
FNM ticket, is a leading
advocate of Abaco separatism
on the attainment of
independence in July, and has
been severely critical of the
official FNM delegation to the
London constitutional talks in
London, charging the delegates
with betraying the FNM
supporters.
Mr. Johnstone's letter noted
that "the fact is that the
Bahamas will be independent
in July 1973. It is nonsense to
believe otherwise. I don't like
it and I fought against it in
September, 1972 and lost. If I
had won I would have
exprv:'d i' to go otherwise.
-. MY COUNTRY
"But I am a Bahamian and
this is my country. It will be
my country on July 10 and, if
God spares life, it will be my
country for the rest of my
days. I accept the facts of life
and I am bound to do what I
can to make it a success."
Mr. Johnstone said his letter
was sparked when he read "Mr.
Watkins latest gambit in the
newspapers in which he urges
FNM supporters to 'call down'
their representatives and
demand that, as servants of
their constituents, they do
their bidding.
"I for one am not fooled, I
do not intend to call down my
representative (Mr. Isaacs)
who, in my view, did his best
to secure such safeguards as
were obtainable for an
independent Bahamas. I intend
to give him all the support I


Do you know this woman?


POLICE confirmed today
that an elderly woman, who
died in. a traffic accident on
Sunday night, is now listed as
unidentified. Police are calling
on the public to assist in her
identification.
The woman died as the
result of injuries received at
about 10 p.m. Sunday at the
Bay Street entrance to Arawak
Cay. She was a pedestrian
when she was involved in an
accident with a car being
driven by Hynah B. Major.


Shortly after the accident
police identified the victim,
New Providence's third traffic
fatality for 1973, as Idamae
Ferguson of Tyler Road.
Subsequently, police
received information that the
identification was incorrect,
and it was then believed that
the dead woman's name was
Idamae Adderley.
That, too, has now been
proved incorrect.
Police now believe the
woman was of "little means"
and may have been simply
wandering in the area of
Arawak Cay when the accident
occurred. She carried no
identification.
Anyone who can -ssist
police in identifying the
woman, pictured above, is
asked to telephone 2-2045


By NICKI KELLY
ALTHOUGH MANY MEMBERS of the Free National Movement are against the
personal level of the attacks being launched by Marsh Harbour representative
Errington Watkins, they consider him the only opposition voice courageous enough


to speak out at this time.
Mr. Watkins. a member of
the FNM, has been
outspokenly critical of the
manner in which his colleagues
acted at the independence
talks. lie has bluntly described
their acquiescence to
independence as a "complete
sell out" of their 20,000
voters.
"With this government
holding only a 9 per cent
majority of the popular vote
they were prepared to go to
London and agree to making
the most important change
that could possibly be made in
this country's constitution,"
argued a lay member of the
party.
The trouble, he said, was
that the FNM had fallen into
its own trap by accepting the
results of the election as a clear
mandate for independence and
announcing it as such.
"Nine per cent is far from a
clear mandate on so important
an issue," said The Tribune's


DECISION ON

SEPARATE


TRIALS MONDAY
A DECISION on
submissions made by attorneys
of two men, accused jointly
with a third of the December
26, 1971 murder of drug store
operator Leonard ("Lenny")
Davis, for separate trials in the
Supreme Court is to be given
by Chief Justice Sir Gordon
Bryce on Monday.
Miss Jeanne Thompson and
Mr. Keith Duncombe, counsel
for the accused James
Strachan, 26, a kitchen worker
and James Andrews, 21, a
Lincoln Boulevard mcchm:'ic,
this morning applied to Sir
Gordon for their clients to be
tried separately.
The attorneys first expressed
their intention of separate
hearings during the opening ot
the January Criminal Assizes.
The two accused are jointly
charged with Market Street
mason helper Samuel Sands,
18, of the offence.
Heard in the Supreme Court
last year, the three men were
found guilty by a 12-man jury
of the charge of murder and an
additional charge of armed
robbery. They were ordered to
serve eight years imprisonment
on the armed robbery charge.
They were also ordered
hanged for the murder charge.
Ending in its ninth day of
hearing, the trial was
prosecuted by Solicitor
General Langton Hilton.
The men, however, won
their appeal for a retrial when
they took their case to the
Bahamas Court of Appeals,
which upheld the grounds of
appeal in a judgment delivered
by Sir Michael Hogan on
November 23 last year.
SEARCH CALLED OFF
THE search for three missing
fisherman, who left Nassau last
week Friday on a conching
trip, has been called off by
Bahamas Air Sea Rescue
Association when the men
informed the Association that
they were safe.
Lewis Johnson, 26, Sidney
Pinder, 19, and Daniel Joseph,
34, arrived at Fresh Creek
Andros, a BASRA spokesman
said.
CAR FIRE
A CAR fire last night
destroyed a car driven by
Drafton Burrows along Blue
Hill Road opposite the TA
Gibson Primary School.
Firemen answering the call
reported that the fire, taking
place at 5:10 p.m.


informant. "In other Caribbean
countries the precedent was for
a two-thirds majority in a
general election."
WALK OUT
Asked what the Opposition's
alternative would have been,
the FNM member said they
could have walked out of the
conference in protest. While
the British government might
have proceeded to draw up a
constitution with only the
government in attendance, the
chances of this were slim, it
was felt.
"It would have been
embarrassing for all concerned",
the FNM member said.
The Tribune was told that in
1970 Mr. Watkins, then
chairman of the United
Bahamian Party, and former
UBP Senator Reginald
Lobosky had gone to London
to sound out British sentiment
on the subject of independence
for the Bahamas.
They were advised at that
time that they should stand
firm on a referendum for
independence or, alternatively,
a two-thirds majority in thte
case of a general election.
"Neither of these was
pushed, and despite what FNM
leaders may say about their
achievements at the
conference, a large proportion
of FNM supporters, and many
PLPs as well, fear for the
future."
It was pointed out that the
so-called "entrenched"
provisions in the Constitution
amounted to little as the
Opposition did not have the
numerical three quarters
majority to halt any changes
being made by the government
in the legislature.
HOW PROTECTED?
And was the point in dispute
put to a referendum as
required, the government
needed only 51 per cent of the
popular vote to carry its point.
"Under those conditions
what protection is there for
anyone who opposes the
government?" the FNM
member asked.
le said Mr. Watkins had a
"tremendous" support front
run-of-the-mill members of the
party who felt that since the
constitutional talks the FNM
leadership was acting more like
a branch of the government
than what it was supposed to
be an active Opposition.
"We don't like some of Mr.
Watkins' personal remarks
about the party's leader, but at
least he is prepared to speak his
mind on what is still a very
sore issue."
Instead of going on the
defensive against its own, the
FNM should go on the
offensive against the
government, it was pointed
out.
None of the conditions, such
as unemployment, high taxes,
corruption in high places and
general mismanagement of the
economy had altered, but the
leadership now appeared
oblivious to these things, The
Tribune informant said.
SPLINTER
There has been talk that
were the FNM to take action
against Mr. Watkins the Maish
Harbour representative wou'd
be fully prepared to lead a
splinter group of disenchanted
FNM.
Although he has claimed he
would take with him four FNM
representatives in the House.
this appears highly unlikely in
view of press statements to the
contrary made today by at
least five of them.
Putting aside Opposition
Leader Kendal Isaacs.
representatives Norman
Solomon (St. George), Noel
Roberts (St. Johns) and


Cleophas Adderley
(Nassau-City) have publicly
gone on record as opposed to
Mr. Watkins' stand.
Privately it is known that
Cyril Tynes (Crooked Island);
Sir Roland Symonette (Shirlea)
and Michael Lightbourn
(Clarence Town) are also
anti-Watkins.
Mr. Watkins would probably
like nothing better than to be
expelled by the party, as it
would be a rallying point
around which to form his own
organization.
The FNM, although it has
talked of disciplinary measures,
has apparently weighed the
implications of Mr. Watkins'
expulsion and is more likely to
settle for censuring him.
There is no question,
however, that the FNM, as a
viable opposition, has been
steadily losing ground by its
reluctance to take issue with
the government on certain,
allegedly discriminatory
practices.
The Tribune's informant
claimed that long-tim,
Bahamian businessmen are
being pressured to sell out to
various PLP-controlled
combines because they feel no
security for the future.
Many of them, he added,
had already made plans to go
the United States.


- VI


REPAIRED HEART Julie Jones 3V2, and her mother,
Frances Jones of Marsh Harbour, Abaco, at the Princess
Margaret Hospital yesterday. This morning Julie
successfully underwent planned heart surgery, the first to
be sponsored in Nassau by The Sir Victor Sassoon
(Bahamas) Heart Foundation. PHOTO: Andrew Toogood.


Successful heart operation


on local girl here today


JULIE JONES, 3/2, of Marsh
Harbour, Abaco, underwent
successful heart surgery at the
Princess Margaret Hospital this
morning. It was the first
planned heart operation at
PMH, although there have been
emergency cases in the past.
Dr. James Jude, prominent
heart surgeon from Miami
performed the delicate
operation, assisted by Dr. Earl
Farrington, chief of surgery at
the hospital. They were
assisted by Dr. S. Rudra.
Anaesthetist was Dr. Alistair
Graham, assisted by Dr. Z.
Ziauddin.
The operation lasted just
under two hours as Dr. Jude


performed the PDA (Patent
Ductus Arteriosis), an
operation to correct the
defective artery around the
heart.
The operation was
sponsored by The Sir Victor
Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart
Foundation which had
previously been sending cases
to Jackson Memorial Hospital
for heart surgery. Dr. Jude is a
Trustee of the Foundation and
has been instrumental in the
scheduling of their first heart
operation at PMH.
Mary Kelly will give a
detailed report of the
operation in Monday's
Tribune.


Local magistrate says under 16's shouldn't



be stigmatized with criminal records

By SIDNEY DORSETT
CHILDREN SHOULD NOT BE STIGMATIZED with a criminal record as it can lead to their
becoming bad citizens, Nigerian-born Stipendiary and Circuit Magistrate Emmanuel Osadebay,
LLM., a former University of London law lecturer, said in a recent paper on children and young
persons under Bahamian criminal law.


Based on material used in a
series of lectures by the
magistrate to Ministry of
Education schools, the
pamphlet was issued to the
press this week.
The paper is also part of a
talk to visiting University of
Illinois students earlier this
month, and includes a study of
the law governing young
persons in Bahamian society.
Having served in the lower
court and on the juvenile panel
since his arrival here on June 1,
1970 the magistrate writes that
"the role of young persons in
this community is an
important one."
Apart from publicity, he
holds that "the child or young
person may be equally ruined
by a criminal record.
"We should all remember
that as a child one may do
particular things because one
does not realize the
implications or consequences
of one's acts."
STIGMA
Since a criminal offence
might not be repeated in the
future by the young person,
"why then should the child be
stigmatized with an indelible
criminal record of something
done during immaturity?" he
asks. Such a person should be
given the opportunity to mend
his ways, the magistrate
suggests.
He contends that these same
young persons "may be the
future leaders of this country,
therefore it becomes our duty
to bring these persons up in a
way so that they can
adequately handle their future
responsibilities."
The change in not keeping
a criminal record of child
offenders -- should be provided
until the age of 16 years,
Magistrate Osadebay
recommends.
His reason is because "this
would make allowance for


EMMANUEL OSADEBAY

misbehaviour during the
adolescent age.
"The child may be punished,
but let us wipe it off until a
person attains 16 years of age.
If this is not done, we run a
risk of producing bad citizens
in our society.
"If a child is given a criminal
record for what he did during
childhood we find that after
that child grows and leaves
school and seeks employment.
this often follows him."
As the reason for his failure
to find a job, that person may
say "damn it all, I may as well
continue."
The magistrate observed that
a holder of a criminal record is
viewed by society "with a bad
feeling . even when the
offender has resolved not to
commit such an offence
again."
VISAS
At present, he finds that
"for almost everything one
asks for, a clearance is required
from the police." As example
he mentioned attempts to
obtain a visa for travelling to
another country.
Also dealing with the


criminal record, he suggests
that "a liasion be established
between the School Welfare
Department of the Ministry of
Education and Culture and the
police whereby the police
should notify this department
if a student is in trouble."
In this way, the School
Welfare Department could
produce facts about the
student and present them to
the court. At present, this is
done by probation officers of
the Youth Employment
Service of the Labour and
National Insurance Ministry.
The Magistrate also noted in
his pamphlet that some parents
have refused to send their
children to school, possibly for
economic reasons. Presently
"no law provides for the
punishment of such parents."
IMPROVE
Regarding the two Industrial
Schools, separately divided
between boys and girls, he
recommends that they be
improved.
"I suggest that one or more
Industrial Schools be built in
the Family Islands other than
Nassau. There should be trade
instructors in the Industrial
Schools to teach the boys and'
girls trades like carpentry and
masonry," he writes.
Not only should the persons
detained there be taught such
occupations but, they should
also be allowed to practise
them as a part of their
instruction by constructing
"the necessary buildings
required in the respective
premises.
"When one takes a look
outside one could find that the
buildings used in industrial
schools in other countries were
constructed by persons serving
terms in prison or boys in the
Industrial Schools as part of
their programme of learning in
their respective trades," he
said.


"


satisfactory condition
following a traffic accident in
which she was involved on
Monday.
A spokesman for the traffic
department said Moss was a
pedestrian on Coconut Grove
Avenue at about 8:05 p.m.
Monday when she was involved
in an accident with car N.386


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NASSAU-t FREEPORT
NASSAU FREEPORT


INDEPENDENCE

REPORT NOW AT

THE TRIBUNE
ITII RI IS still available at
The Tribune a limited supply
of Wednesday's newspaper in
which the complete text of the
report of( the Bahamas
Independence Conference
1972 was published. Anyone
wishing a copy may get one at
The Tribune's reception desk
for I 5 cents
('Copies of thle Report. which
were Ito have been available to
the public tIns sseek at the
(;ovcr n inen t I'u blications
Office, have not .arrived froil
London. It has been delayed
because of a orike by civil
servants, which has resulted in
the closing of Ilc Ma\aesty's
Stationery Office.
When tihe copies ..irive in
Nassau they will be sold for 50
cents each at the i(overninent
Publications O()lice, Bank
Lane. Nassau, and at the
Government Administrative
Office, Ireeport The report
was laid before the British
Parliament on Frida,.


FATAL SHOOTING

AT FREEPORT
POLICE sources confirmed
today that there was a fatal
shooting incident in Freeport
on Saturday night, when one
Jamaican national died of
gunshot injuries allegedly
inflicted by another Jamaican
Police in Nassau today still
had no further information, as
contact with Freeport police
has been hampered by the
continuing telephone
communications problems at
Grand Bahama

MISS MINETTE

SOLOMON DIES
MISS MINETTE Solomon,
86, of Dowdeswell Street, died
in her sleep at II a.m.
yesterday, she had been in
failing health for sometime.
For many years Miss
Solomon ran an antique shop
behind the Ironmongery
known as "Sallys".
It was her habit on her
morning in the shop "to hold
court" with her friends who
came from all classes black
and white. They would sit
around on the antiques and
chat by the hour. "Miss
Minette", as she was known,
loved some of her antiques so
much that she would often
refuse to sell a piece no matter
how much a customer begged.
A friend described her as a
spirited lady of the old school.
"A fascinating person and a
real aristrocrat."
Miss Solomon is survived by
one sister, Mrs. Vera Patterson,
and numerous nieces and
nephews.
Interment was made in St.
Matthew's cemetery where
funeral services were
conducted by the Rev. David
Morris.

EDNA ROBERTS DIES
MRS. EDNA Mae Roberts
86. died at her Bradley Street,
Palmdale home at 8:30 this
morning. She was the wife of
the late ('aptain Augustus
Roberts, Sr.
A native of Green Turtle
Cay, Abaco, Mrs. Roberts is
survived by two daughters,
Carrie Roberts and Ruth Catto,
two sons, Paul and Jude
Roberts, two brothers IH. Venn
Brown and Johnny Brown, two
sisters Sadie Thomas of Canada
and Annie Russell of Florida,
18 grandchildren and 22
great-grandchildren.
Funeral arrangements will be
announced later.
ACCIDENT VICTIM
('CHFRY Moss, 12, of Ross
Corner, is hospitalized in


cihe












tbr Wrtibttn


USSR TO PARTICIPATE IN PEACE CONFERENCE
MOSCOW, Jan. 26 (AP)-The Soviet Union is prepared to participate in
the international peace conference to guarantee the end of the war in
Vietnam, a Foreign Ministry official said today. But the official said he did
not yet know the date and place of the conference provided for in Article
19 of the Paris Agreement to be signed Saturday.
Western sources said the conference to be held within 30 days of the
signing probably would be in Paris, the site of Vietnam peace
negotiations since May 1968.
It was not yet known in Moscow whether formal invitations had been
sent, but western sources said they might be withheld until the agreement
was signed.
Soviet willingness to accept represents a reversal based on the change in
the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong position.
In 1970, the French proposed the reconvening of the Geneva conference
on Indochina. North Vietnam and the Viet Cong opposed it, and Moscow
followed suit. Now that Hanoi, as a signatory of the peace agreement, has
joined the United States in calling for a conference, Soviet objections have
disappeared.
FIGHTING CONTINUES IN SOUTH VIETNAM
SAIGON (AP)-.Enemy attacks throughout South Vietnam increased on
Thursday, casualties multiplied on both sides, and a North Vietnamese
shore battery damaged an American warship as Sunday's cease-fire drew
nearer.
Communist command units launched a total of 112 attacks against
government positions and civilian centres during the 24-hour period ending
at 6 amJ., Saigon time, Thursday, the South Vietnamese military command
said.
The bulk of the enemy attacks were indirect fire by rockets and mortars,
the command reported. The North Vietnamese and Viet Cong strikes were
the highest number reported since Jan. 3, when there were 116.
Lt. Col. Le Trung Hein, spokesman for the South Vietnamese command,
said the enemy forces were trying to establish as much control as possible
over land and people before the cease-fire goes into effect at 8 a.m.,
Sunday Saigon time.
When asked about South Vietnamese activity on the ground, Hien
replied: "Until 8 a.m. Sunday, well do anything we want to do."
The spokesman said most of the enemy attacks were in the Mekong
Delta, where one-third of South Vietnam's 17.5 million people live. The
delta is the nation's rice belt, and also is rich in other agricultural products.
US. CONSULAR OFFICIALS FOR VIETNAM
WASHINGTON (AP)--The State Department is sending about S0
Foreign Service officers from Washington and posts abroad to Vietnam
within a few days in connection with the transition from war to peace.
State Department officials said Thursday the duties of these officers will
be to report on developments, provide economic and political reports and
take part in consular work.
The State Department is upgrading its consulate at Da Nang to a
Consulate General and is opening a new Consulate at Nat Tang on the
central coastal aes of Vietnam and at Can Tho in the Mekong Delta. Most
of the officers will be assigned to these posts.
The US. Embassy in Vietnam presently has more than 1,200 personnel
on its roster.
ATTEMPT AT ASSASSINATION IN SUDAN FOILED
CAIRO (AP)--Egypt's news agency reports an unsuccessful plot to
assassinate Sudanese President Jaafar EI-Numairi. The agency quotes the
Sudanese radio as saying 12 army officers were arrested last night and will
be tried by a state security court.
The Sudan borders Egypt on the south. Sources at the Sudanese
Embassy in Cairo could shed no light on the motives of the plotters, who
were led by a retired army brigadier. An attempted take-over by
communists ousted EI-Numairi from power for three days in July 1971.


ALL CIVILIANS NOW BEING EVACUATED
REYKJAVIK, ICELAND (AP)--The government ordered evacuation of
all civilians remaining on the volcanic island of Heymayer today as
geologists considered bombing the erupting craters to divert streams of lava
into the sea.
The evacuation was ordered after the wind shifted fiery clouds of ash
toward the capital of Vestmannaey jar.
As the sh descended on the town it set ablaze several houses. Officials
reported it piled in the streets, making many impassable to cars.
Geologists are consulting American bombing experts from the Iceland
NATO base in Keflavik to see if it is.possible to blast the lava on a track to
the sea.
Bulldozers were busy piling huge earth barriers to stem the lava flow
toward the town. The three-mile-wide island off southern Iceland is
actihlly spilt in two by streaming craters along a rift running north to
uth.
A number of houses was buried by ash. All flights to the stricken island
have been halted because of the deadly black cloud rising thousands of feet
into the air above the crater and driving across the island out to sea. The
only persons allowed to remain on the island are rescue workers, a handful
of officials and police.
The main crater, only a few hundred yards behind Vestmannaeyjar,
hurled glowing lumps of lava high into the air at regular intervals. Each
eruption was accompanied by a deep-throated boom.
Most of the sand's 5,500 inhabitants were evacuated shortly after the
volcano unexpectedly erupted Tuesday. Only an estimated 200 people
remained on the island when the Icelandic government issued its total
civilian evacuation order. Most of the civilians who remained were elderly
people reluctant to leave their homes.
NEW NATIONAL ANTHEM FOR AUSTRALIA
CANBETTA (AP)--Australia is to have a new national anthem. Prime
Minister Gough Whitlam announced this in his Australia Day broadcast
comumemoratin first settlement by the British governor in 1788.
Whitlam said "God Save the Queen" would be retained for use when the
Queen was present and when the occasion emphasized special links with
the crown.
He announced a competition would be held to decide the new anthem
which would be decided by popular vote. The government would award a
$5,000 prize for the winning composition.
TO ESTABLISH EUROPEAN MONETARY FUND
BRUSSELS (AP)--The Common Market Executive Commission
Thursday announced approval of a plan for a European monetary fund,
desned to become one day the Central Bank for all nine member
countries.
The fund will start operations April I, provided it gets the expected
approval of the member countries in the council of ministers. Vor the
present, its job will be largely the administration of sums set aside to keep
the values of member countries' currencies from diverging too widely.
Britain is not involved In this process, as long a the poupd continues to
float.
The aim is to have a single currency by the end of the decade.
Some points still have to be settled by the council of ministers at a
meeting that will probably be held in the second half of March:
How much independence from governments should the fund have? Its
administrative council will be made up largely of representatives from the
central banks of each member country, who have varying degrees of
independence themselves.
The new fund will deal in 'units of account' equal to the value of the
SU.S. dollar before the devaluaton of 1971 about 1.085 of today's dollar.
CHICAGO TEACHERS STRIKE NEARING END
CHICAGO (AP)-A tentative settlement in the longest teacher strike in
Chicago history I I days of class was reached early Thursday after a
10-hour negotiating session.
Robert M. Healey, president of the Chicago Teachers Union. said the
chances for schools to open Friday "look good."
The Chicago Board of Education planned to vote later today on the
agreement, the union also arranged a voting session for its members.
Mrs. Lydon Wild, the Board's negotiator, said most of the funds for the
$22.6-million package will come from money saved by not paying teachers
while on strike and from money budgeted for 1972 hut not spent.



mo eI


PHONE 2-2164


PEACE SIGNING TOMORROW Lil LAIN TO


US in


Vietnam


prepares for



its peace role

By George Esper
SAIGON (AP)- The United States military embarked
Thursday on the start of a peacekeeping role in Vietnam, marking
the beginning of the end of what President Nixon called
America's longest and most difficult war.


Helicopters that once ripped
through North Vietnamese and
Viet Cong troops with rockets
and bullets were being altered
to carry the Communist
representatives who will join
American and South
Vietnamese on four-party joint
military Commissions.
The Commissions will put
into effect a cease-fire
beginning at 8 a.m. Sunday
Saigon time. That is 7 p.m.
EST Saturday.
Distinguished by vertical
white stripes from nose to tail
instead of dangling machine
guns and rocket pods, some of
the helicopters also will
temporarily support the
International Commission of
Control and Supervision. This
permanent supervisory body is
to include troops from
Indonesia, Canada, Hungary
and Poland, some of whom are
scheduled to begin arriving this
weekend.
The Hungarian government
issued a communique in
Budapest giving its first public
pledge to take part in the
Commission, citing "the wish
to contribute actively to the
restoration of peace in
Vietnam."
But the Hungarians disclosed
no details on the departure of
their troops, expected to
number about 290 to help
bring the four-member


Commission's total strength to
the agreed 1,160.
Sources in Jakarta,
Indonesia, said a contingent of
Indonesian troops will fly to
Vietnam even before the
cease-fire is signed on Saturday
in Paris.
Some of those expected to
make up the 290-man
Indonesian force have been
training in swampy terrain
similar to that in South
Vietnam the informants added,
and six American C130
transport planes are standing
by outside Jakarta to airlift
them to Saigon.
POLAND & CANADA
Poland also gave its public
commitment to participate on
the truce commission. Premier
Piotr Jaroszewicz said in
Warsaw the cease-fire was a
"victory for peace over war, a
success for realism and
common sense."
In Canada, Foreign
Secretary Mitchell Sharp said
his government will start
immediate contacts with the
other three Commission
members to plot out the first
steps. Canada has agreed to
participate in the Commission
only on a 60-day trial basis,
promising to give a definite
answer on the basis of early
experience on the scene.
Sharp told the House of
Commons Wednesday that
Canada demands freedom of
movement in South Vietnam,
Freedom to report findings
accurately and establishment
of a continuing authority to
which the Commission would
report.
Lack of these guarantees
hampered operations of the
cease-fire group set up after the
first Vietnam Peace Agreement
in 1954. Canada participated in
that ineffectual group along
with India and Poland, which
may account for some of the
Canadian caution now.
President Nguyen van Thieu
said in Saigon that conclusion
of this cease-fire means only
passage from one phase of the
war to the next.


"The second phase of our
struggle will be to win the real
peace and to win the political
war," he told newsmen.
Thieu predicted that if the
political phase slips back into
shooting because of
Communist cease-fire
violations, South Vietnam will
get help from many nations.
Asked specifically whether
that meant the United States
has promised to help Saigon if
the war resumes after the U.S.
pullout, Thieu replied: "Let's
see in a few days."
His passing up the chance to
rule out further U.S.
involvement, while possibly
just a ploy for internal political
ends, added to speculation that
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew
will underscore U.S. support
for Saigon when he arrives here
Sunday.
COMMITMENT
Nguyen Thi Binh, foreign
minister of the Viet Cong's
provisional revolutionary
government, pledged in a Paris
news conference that the rebel
government "is disposed to
respect scrupulously the
agreement and hopes that the
other parties will do the same
to insure an authentic and
lasting peace."
Mrs. Binh stressed as a
problem still to be resolved the
organization of "free and
democratic general elections in
all South Vietnam to allow the
population to determine its
own political future."
Hoang Duc Nha, Thieu's
closest aide in the Saigon
regime, said however that
elections were out of the
question until all North
Vietnamese troops get out of
the South. Their pullout is not
specified in the cease-fire
agreement.
Mrs. Binh accused President
Nixon of violating the spirit of
the agreement by asserting that
Thieu's Saigon government is
the only legal one in South
Vietnam.
She said the agreement is
"very clear" in setting up two
rival administrations, armies
and zones of control.
But the Viet Cong leader
said her side would abide
strictly its promise to
release U.b. prisoners of war
held in the south and will hand
over a list of its captives
immediately after the
agreement is signed.
Mrs. Binh's North
Vietnamese counterpart,
foreign minister Nguyen Duy
Trinh, arrived in Paris from
Hanoi to take part in the
signing. Trinh got a warm
welcome from hundreds of
French and Vietnamese
supporters when he landed at
Le Bourget Airport.
Among those on hand to
greet him was Le Duc Tho, the
top North Vietnamese
negotiator who worked out the
accord with Henry A.
Kissinger. Tho later paid
farewell calls on senior French
ministers and announced he
will return home Friday after
having "accomplished my work
in Paris."
The South Vietnamese
foreign minister, Tran Van
Lam, also called on French
foreign minister Maurice
Schumann to thank him for
French hospitality during the
talks.
Elsewhere in Paris, American
and North Vietnamese experts
met to arrange details of
Saturday's signing ceremony.


NEW U.K. PACKAGE, BUT


REST NEAR HIS Whitelaw claims only


TEXAS HOE
By Garth Jones
STONEWALL, TEXAS (AP)
Former U.S. President
Lyndon B. Johnson was laid to
rest Thursday in the ranch
cemetery where his family
members have been buried for
three-quarters of a century.
It was a dismal afternoon,
with rain falling and the threat
of snow, but just before the
ceremonies the skies began to
clear somewhat. The footing
was churned to mud by
hometown folk and the
nation's great coming to pay
Johnson homage.
"Here amidst these familiar
hills and under these expansive
skies his earthly life has come
full circle," said evangelist Billy
Graham, one of Johnson's
favourite ministers, in a eulogy.
"No one could ever
understand Lyndon Johnson
unless they understood the
land and the people from
which he came. His roots were
deep in this hill country. They
were also deep in the religious
heritage of this country," the
Rev. Dr. Graham said.
Johnson, 64, was fatally
stricken Monday at the ranch
house, a quarter mile from the
cemetery where he was buried.
John Connally, long a
personal friend of the former
President and Secretary of the
Navy under President John
Kennedy and Secretary of the
Treasury under President
Richard Nixon, also eulogized
Johnson.
"It seems ironic on this
day," said Connally, "that his
predecessors began the war in
Southeast Asia and his
successor ended it.
"It was his fate to be the
bridge over the intervening
chasm of conflict that swept
this country and the world.
But he accepted that role
without flinching, and no one
would be happier today, no
one would be more
appreciative of the beginnings
of peace and the President who
achieved it, than the President
who worked so long and so
unselfishly for the tranquility
that eluded him."
Earlier. Thursday in
Washington services, close
friend Marvin Watson said in
his eulogy: "The years will be
lonely without him."
"Those of us who loved him
take comfort in the knowledge
that before he died, he could
see the dawn of domestic
tranquility and foreign peace
which he gave so much of his
great heart to bring about,"
added Watson.
CARED FOR ALL
Attending despite the bad
weather was a major
Congressional delegation,
Texas legislators, political and
personal friends from
throughout the nation and
many home folk.
Many drove long distances
on rain and snow-slick
highways, arriving hours before
the ceremony.
Connally, a frequent house
guest at the LBJ Ranch and a
protege of the late President,
said: "The world has a fallen
leader and owed him much
honour.
"But I feel today it is these
plain people he loved the
silent people who mourn
him the most.
"He gave them all he had for
40 years."
Added Connally, a former
Texas Governor, "Some
criticized him for being
unlettered and unsophisticated
when in truth he was
incredibly wise and incredibly
sophisticated in ways his critics
never understood, perhaps
because he always dealt not
with things as they should have
been but as they were ...
"President Johnson cared
for people, no matter where
they lived in the world or their
colour or their heritage."


British troops preventing


civil war in Ulster
By Colin Frost
LONDON (AP) Britain's administrator in Northern Ireland
urged the province's warring communities Thursday to bury the
hatchet. Only the British army, he said, was preventing a civil
war.


But as William Whitelaw, the
burly politician who has
wielded executive power in the
Province since last March
spoke, guerrillas struck with a
flurry of bomb and rocket
attacks in Northern Ireland.
And the diehard
provisional' wing of the Irish
Republican Army IRA -
indicated they plan to step up
their bombing blitz in the
bloodstained Province.
The provisional command in
bomb-gutted Londonderry
warned it will booby-trap all its
bombs in future to prevent
them being moved from their
targets usually stores and
bars.
They warned would-be
heroes: "Don't lift the
bombs". It was an ominous
ultimatum that only served to
underscore Whitelaw's grim
prediction.
DANGEROUS
The provisionals said in a
statement the actions of people
who had grabbed bombs
planted in shops and flung
them into the street was
'dangerous.'
It said: "This action was
only eendangering people's
lives and could have resulted in
the bomb exploding
prematurely and killing
innocent people".
Hundreds have died in IRA
bomb blasts since 1969. But
three persons a baby, a
woman and an old man were
the only casualties from
Thursday's explosions. All
were apparently injured by
flying debris.
Three bombs, two planted
by armed men, damaged a
hardware store, a shop and an
electrical store in Belfast.
A rocket, believed to be
fired from one of the
Soviet-made RPG-7 launchers
the IRA is known to have,
blasted an army and police
post at Newtonabbey on
Belfast's outskirts.
It detonated when it hit an
anti-missile wire fence around
the post. No casualties were
reported.
Whitelaw told the
Association of American
Correspondents in London that
only British troops were
preventing a civil war at the
moment.
Whitelaw told the newsmen
he will soon unveil a political
package designed to provide a
basis for reconciliation
between the Protestants and
Catholics.
"We must leave no doubt in
anyone's mind in Northern
Ireland that together as a
community they can go
forward to increasing success
and achievement, for they are a
people of great resilience and
determination," he decalred.
"But if they spurn this
opportunity and remain
divided they can look forward
only to a future of increasing
misery and despair."
As Whitelaw spoke in
London two bombs blasted
stores in Belfast, the Northern
Ireland capital. One set off a
major fire and disrupted traffic
around City Hall.


In his speech, Whitelaw
made clear that a united
Ireland is the eventual aim of
British policy, although he
admitted that such a goal is
distant because of the violence
which in four years has cost
almost 700 lives.
COUNCIL
Whitelaw indicated that the
British government's policy
statement on Northern Ireland
will feature an AllIreland
Council to Establish
cooperation between Northern
Ireland and the Southern
Republic.
This idea was first suggested
by the British in 1920 when
'Ireland was partitioned, but
sank without trace during the
Irish Civil War in 1922-24.
Whitelaw would give no date
for publication of the policy
statement, which first was
expected in mid-February but
may now be delayed to March
or beyond.
"It is better to be right than
to be rushed," he said.
It is known that the
British are looking at systems
of federal government in
Canada and West Germany in
trying to map a blueprint for
Northern Ireland.
Their aim will be to produce a
system which guarantees the
Catholic minority a fair voice
in policy making and
administration, which
Catholics claim was denied
them during the half century
of Protestant-dominated
government suspended by the
British last March.
Whitelaw warned against
thinking that the British
statement can produce a magic
formula to settle Ireland's
feuds overnight.
"We've a long haul ahead
and we have to face it."


Frii


I


day, Jnuary 26, 1973.

IlliMAT TELLS F


IlITIASl THEAT TO

ILOW MS IEAl OFF
By Ike tires
PORT AU PRINCE, HAITI (AP)
- American ambassador Clinton E.
Knox said Thursday the three
persons who ransomed him for a
combination of $70,000 and 12
Haitian political prisoners
"threatened to blow my head off if
they didn't get what they wanted."
Knox was released unharmed on
Wednesday after the two armed
men and a woman who held him
captive for 23 hours were granted
afe passage to Mexico. He said the
abduction was "one of the most
amazing things to happen in this
country and unfortunately it had
to happen to me."
Relieved but weary, the
64-year-old ambassador was
interviewed Thursday shortly
before flying to Washington to
report to Secretary of State William
P. Rogers.
"It was a helluva thing," he said.
"They threatened to blow my head
off if they didn't get what they
wanted."
His abductors, who kidnapped
Knox and the deputy chief of
mission, Ward Christensen, on
Tuesday and held them at the
ambassador's residence, arrived in
Mexico Wednesday night.
They said they selected Knox
one of the few American black
career diplomats of mbassadorial
rank because his capture was
most likely to force Haitian
President Jean-Claude Duvulie; to
meet their demands.
The Mexican government agreed
to admit the abductors and the
freed prisoners and said their status
would be decided later on. But
Jorge Salomon, the Haitian
ambassador to Mexico, said he was
instructed to seek their extradition.
None of the eight men and four
women released from Haitian cells
or the three who seized Knox and
Christensen would talk much about
the incident or reasons behind it.
"We don't want to discuss
political things that could
compromise us," said Raymond
Napoleon. Knox said he led the
abduction. Knox also said
Napoleon was almost certainly not
a Haitian.
"He could have been a Cuban, I
have no idea," Knox said of the
slender, mustachioed Napoleon.
"He said he was against Soviet
Communism and Chinese
Communism but that he was very
much in favour of the approach to
Communism of Cuba's Iidel
Castro."
The stocky Bostonian diplomat
and Christensen, 52, a former Navy
fighter pilot, said their abductors
were "quite polite they meant
business ... it was a real professional
job." They said the trio never
identified themselves with any
revolutionary cause.


REMOVAL NOTICE



NIXON'S UPHOLSTERY SERVICE

WILL MOVE TO

BERNARD ROAD
FEBRUARY 1st, 1973
PHONE 4-1298 P.O. BOX 5238






PiUC NOTICE

As the usual annual outbreaks of canine distemper
have appeared much earlier this year all dog-owners will
be well advised to consult their veterinarians regarding
booster shots against this disease.
All puppies over 7 weeks of age should be done as
soon as possible.


THIS IS A
ANNOUNCEMENT BY
SOCIETY.


COMMUNITY SERVICE
THE BAHAMAS HUMANE


U


JUNIOR DRESSES 3's I 15's
* CORDUROY SLACKS rag. $17 now
$7 LONG SLEEVE BLOUSES less
than W PRICE LONG SLEEVE
SWEATER BLOUSES less than Vs
PRICE c LONG QUILTED DUSTERS -
V PRICE.

MANY, MANY OTHER ITEMS ON
SALE including MEN'S SHIRTS &
WINDBREAKERS at V PRICE SHOP
NOW AT ...



SANDY'S
PALMDALE SHOPPING PLAZA

SALE STARTS THUR. JAN. 26
& ENDS WED. JAN. 31


ENJOY THE -
DELICACIES OF
THE FAR EAST


xOM- TIHE

EXOTIC MENU
OF...



The Chinese Village

Rice House


Back By Popdar Demand



SATURDAY SPECIALS

BOOKSm
With any purchase over $3.00 in our Book Department -- a free copy of
"The Bahamas Quiz Book" price $1.95.

JEAIS
A wide selection of men's jeans. Now only $6,00 and $7.00. Were
$11.00 and $10.00
ONLY ON SATURDAY, 27th JANUARY, IN
Sroms% .1


m


L~NMI IM
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BAY STREET













Friday, January 26,1973.


It dribunt
Numus Amweoro JUA=u IN VrISA MARmm
Being Bound To Sww To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,PubMer/Edltor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publihler/Editor 1917-1972
Contributt Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.S., B.A., LL.B.,
Publlsrl/Edtor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986,2-2768


EDI -A

Same old game ?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
POOR old Uncle Sam is trying again.
After all his experience with the Marshall Plan the old boy has
not yet found out that the one thing the Almighty Dollar cannot
buy .... are true and loyal friends.
In many cases this policy has served only to enlarge and
aggravate conditions in a country America feels that it is
necessary to AID.
**********
Five months ago the Export-Import Bank in Washington
turned down an $11 million loan to the Bahamas Government.
This loan was requested for the purpose of erecting school
buildings in Nassau and the Out Islands. One of the reasons given
us by a well-informed source in Washington for rejecting this loan
was that the Bahamas was considered a poor financial risk.
The fact is that no one outside the Government knows how
deeply in debt the colony is today. I doubt that even many
people in Government know the real facts of the colony's
financial condition.
Questions have been asked in the House but the information
has not been given. And when the Minister of Finance was asked
by the Opposition some time ago whether any of this money had
been borrowed from Communist sources, he evaded the question.
All that is known about the colony's finances is that when the
PLP took over the Government six years ago they found about
$15 million spending money in the "kitty".
They spent this ready cash and then went on a borrowing
spree. The only relevant fact that was revealed in the Estimates
over a year ago was that the Government had borrowed so much
money that it was now paying $11 million a year in interest on its
loans.
** *C*****
Now the Export-Import Bank has reversed its decision. It has
decided to lend the Bahamas Government the money it had
previously requested for the purpose of building schools in New
Providence.
n At the same time it was announced that the U.S. agency for
ternatidhal'j fiPtelp4At: (AID has4 dle ;$S0 -riillin fre
$rant to the lBhamas for the purpose of conducting a research
programme in Andros to determine how the Bahamas can best
develop its agricultural potential.

This announcement should not come as a surprise to anyone. It
follows the American pattern of diplomacy.
After having been largely responsible for helping to create a lot
of immature governments in the world, Uncle Sam has been
frantically conducting an open-handed financial policy in the
hope that his generosity might buy friends and loyalty for him.
So far this policy has failed miserably. Just about every
country that has been blindly helped by Uncle Sam has bitten the
hand that fed it. Just about everywhere one travels in the world
today .... and especially in countries into which Uncle Sam has
poured his money .... America is both disliked and despised.
SDon't ask me to explain this strange behaviour. I can't. All I
know is that it is an unhappy fact in this period of human
development.
********
This great rush of American money has come on the heels of
approaching independence for the Bahamas and is no doubt
designed to keep the Bahamas out of the Big Four combine -
Jamaica, Barbados, Guyana and Trinidad who have recently
decided to become aligned with Cuba and China.
**********
This is a very good beginning and I have no doubt that there
will be plenty more money to come for other plans and projects.
But, taking the long view, what effect are these projects likely
to have on the future development of the Bahamas?
The Bahamas is a part of the world's Free Enterprise system.
.Under this system development in a country is sparked by private
enterprise.
Private enterprise is expected to absorb the youth of a country
as they are graduated from schools.
The purpose of the $11 million loan is to build schools to
produce trained youth for an expanding economy.
This is all very fine.
But the whole thing is cock-eyed in the Bahamas.
With one hand the Government is spending more and more
.money on educating the youth of the colony .... and with the


:other hand it is maintaining an Immigration policy that not only
drives job-creating foreign capital out of the country ....
'hamstrings local businesses .... but also frightens potential
!investors away. As a result thousands of children are being trained
;for jobs that no longer exist .... and are not likely to exist in the
.future.
4 If Uncle Sam ... and perhaps Great Britain too .... are going to
pour money into the Bahamas in the hope of keeping the
SBahamas Government in their corner, wouldn't it make good
sense to first make sure that healthy mental attitudes are
promoted so as to make the human ground fertile for wholesome
,development?

In this connection I might say once again that it is
extraordinary the way the Government in the Bahamas reacts to
the image it has created for itself in the outside world.
K When the PLP won power in the Bahamas six years ago their
*victory was joyously trumpeted by the Press, Radio and TV of
the world.
SIn all my long years of experience in public life I have never
Known any government that has been so universally acclaimed by
Sthe world's organs of communication.
In a recent broadcast over ZNS Prime Minister Pindling
Complained that, on balance, the world press had been unfair to
-his Government.
SThere must be a reason for this widespread change in attitude
:throughout the world.
I suggest that the Prime Minister should subject his
: Government to a severe programme of self-examination.
SI'm sure he would have no difficulty in finding out the reason
rfor this change.
A Today the outside world sees the Bahamas as a mild edition of
'Uganda with its own Amin wielding great power in the


FARMER WANTS ACTION ON PAY


EDITOR The Tribune
Hotel waiters, bus boys and
the like cannot be expected to
budget their expenses on two
cheques a month from their
employers, but the poor Out
Island; farmer is expected to
wait and wait and wait. Some
of us have now been waiting


rs~ll.0


for over two months to be paid
for our produce.
But let the hotel worker not
get what he wants then on with
the strike boys! But what do


Geoff Johnstone not

fooled by Watkins


EDITOR,
The Tribune,
I have read Mr. Watkins'
latest gambit in the newspapers
in which he urges F.N.M.
supporters to "call down" their
Representatives and demand
that, as servants of their
Constituents, they do their
bidding.
As an F.N.M. supporter and
resident of the Fort Montagu
Constituency, I can remain
silent no longer. Mr. Watkins
has obviously lost all contact
with reality. He talks as though
F.N.M. supporters can prevent
Independence in 1973. It really
is quite unworthy of the office
of a Representative of the
people to continue leading his
people on to dwell in this
realm of Alice in Wonderland.
The fact is that the Bahamas
will be independent in July,
1973. It is nonsense to believe
otherwise. I don't like it and I
fought against it in September,
1972 and lost. If I had won, I
would have expected it to go
otherwise.
But I am a Bahamian and
this is my Country. It will be
my Country on the 10th of
July, and, if God spares life, it
will be my country for the rest


of my days. I accept the facts
of life and I am bound to do
what I can to make it a success.
A great deal is spoken about
courage and much of it is
misguided. It is time now for
all the Representatives of the
People to tell them the truth
instead of leading them on to
accept the impossible dreams
which are nurtured by wishful
thinking. This is a form of
courage which Politicians do
not very often possess.
Mr. Watkins is doing his
Constituents and the people of
the Bahamas no good
whatsoever. Hte is dividing the
Opposition. It is already weak
enough. Does he wish to
entirely destroy it, or does he
really think he can immortalise
himself as some modern day
Don Quixote? I, for one, am
not fooled. I do not intend to
call down my Representative,
who, in my view, did his best
to secure such safeguards as
were obtainable for an
independent Bahamas. I intend
to give him all the support I
can.
G. A. D. JOHNSTONE
Nassau,
January 25, 1973


Praise for Schlakman

and King's Inn staff


THE FOLLOWING letter of
appreciation was received by
Mr. Charles Schlakman,
managing partner of the King's
Inn and Golf Club, Freeport,
from the executive
vice-president of the National
Council of Farmer
cooperatives, which spent its
44th annual convention at the
King's Inn.

Mr. Charles Schlakman,
Managing Partner
King's Inn and Golf Club
Freeport, Grand Bahama Island
Bahamas
Dear Mr. Schlakman:
We must take this
opportunity to express the
appreciation of the National
Council of Farmer
Co-operatives for a job well
done by the King's Inn and
Golf Club. Our 44th Annual
Meeting at your property was
by far our most successful,
both in attendance and in
overall acceptance by more han
1,100 members and guests who
were there. Much of the credit
for this success goes to you and
your fine professional staff.
We were quite impressed by
the careful attention to detail,
the cordiality of service, and
the professional manner in


VISITOR

IMPRESSED
EDITOR The Tribune
During my Christmas
vacations, I had the pleasure of
visiting your beautiful
Bahamas, Nassau and Long
Island.
One of the highlights of my
stay was the kindness of one
straw worker, Ethel Brown, in
booth 92 at Rawson Square.
She is one of your best
ambassadors with her
cheerfulness, her eager yet not
imposing, desire to serve. She
leaves with you a very good
impression of a true Bahamian
woman. Wish that you had
more people like Ethel Brown
in Nassau; this draws people to
your country..
GERARD VINCENT
Ottawa, Ontario
Canada
January, 10 1973.


which the King's Inn staff
carried out its duties. Every
function was expertly planned
and executed. In many cases,
your staff took care of details,
normally left for our
association's executives.
We are grateful for this type
of professional service.
Combined with such a
beautiful environment, it
makes the King's Inn and Golf
Club a fine site for an annual
meeting such as ours. Thank
you for helping make our 44th
Annual Meeting a rousing
success.
KENNETH D. NADEN
Executive Vice-President

Washington, D.C.,
January 17, 1973.


Crying Shame
EDITOR The Tribune
Would you please allow me
space in your paper. I have a
few words to say to the health
inspectors ofthe Bahamas.
What are they doing on
Public Works? Is it too much
for them or don't they have
enough help?
What I am complaining of
and what I know is because I
have been living in Toote Shop
Corner for twenty years and I
have never seen it in the
condition it is in around two
yards. The tenants don't have
decent toilets to go to and
those that exist aren't fit for
rats to go into.
It is a crying shame and a
disgrace to the community in
Toote Shop Corner.
D. HEPBURN
January, 1973.
OVERSEAS DEVELOPMENT
TEAM VISITS ST. KITS.
BASSETERRE (AP) Two
British officials, R. B. King, Deputy
Administrative Secretary of British
Overseas Development and J. E.
Rednall, head of the British
Development Division in the
Caribbean, are scheduled to arrive
in St. Kitts Tuesday.
They are expected to hold talks
with Premier Bradshaw, Deputy
Premier Southwell and Agriculturul
Minister St. John Payne, head of
the government's sugar industry
rescue operations.
They mill also visit an airport
construction site, Frigate Bay, the
proposed industrial and deep water
harbour sites and the new jetty


Government.
People who are now taking a long range view also see that the
seeds are being sown for the emergence of the far-leftist Vanguard
as the future Government of the Bahamas.
And this will not be too far away if the stop-gap measures
being followed by the U.S. fail to produce wholesome results.
In a great many cases the free spending of American largesse in
undeveloped areas has resulted in failure which has produced
frustrations and hatred instead of happiness and goodwill.
Education must be with a definite purpose. There must be a
job at the end of the line for young people coming out of school.
If not .... all a government succeeds in doing is to produce a
frustrated and hostile human being.
Tomorrow I will discuss the Andros project.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A good parson once said, that where mystery begins, religion
ends. Cannot I say, as truly at least, of human laws, that where
mystery begins, justice ends?
BURKE


we poor farmers do when we
ask for our money only to be
told that there isn't any and we
just have to wait'? We have bills
to pay too you know. It's not
just the hotel worker who has
the bill collector around his
neck. Those' workers should he
glad that they get their pay
cheque regularly every other
Friday. We have to wait
months for ours
And look at the loss that the
King's Inn had to take with the
fire. Did they turn their
workers away, did they lay
them off? Oh no! They found
jobs for them, kept some of
them on, let those who wanted
to keep their rooms at the
hotel, and even arranged a
$15,000 loan to help many of
their employees who suffered
during the period of layoff.
Boys you don't know when
you have it good!
The owners must have lost a
lot of money. They must still
be losing money. They say
they want to effect savings and
one of the ways is a pay
scheme of salaries twice a
month. Seems reasonable to
me particularly as this is the
hand that fed you during hard
times
The hotel has explained
their new pay system to
government, but the island's
MPs say if the management of
the hotel don't do as they are
told they may have "to part
company with, this country."
In other words: Do as you're
told or get out! Wish we
farmers could say the same to
government.
It seems only one segment
of the population can use these
bullying tactics.
The Government has its own
accounting system, which they
will not upset for anyone so
we farmers wait. The King's
Inn have their own accounting
system. which htey say is
necessary to help them cut
their losses, but they are told:
Do as the workers say or get
out! What government is
virtually saying is: Do as I say,
not as I do.
Remember boys, what's
good for the goose is good for
the gander. If Schlakman has
to change his accounting
system to suit the workers,
then government had better
change theirs to suit the
farmers we are sick, tired
and fed up,. If the King's Inn
workers don't have to put up
with it, neither do we.
If government can't do it,


neither can Schlakman. If we
must consider what the
problems are and wait our
turn, as Mr. Oris Russell said in
Wednesday's Tribune, then Mr.
Clifford Darling why don't you
advise your workers to do the
same? After all they are sure of
their pay cheque every other
Friday, we don't know when
ours will come if ever.
What I don't like around
here is it depends upon who
you are as to how the rules are
applied, or bent or totally
ignored.
We farmers want action, and
we want it now
IRATE FARMER


h re Mribunr


BAHAMAS NATIONAL TRUST

WNIDLIFE FILM SOW
Saturday -Jan.27th. -8am.
Teacher's Training Colege Auditorium
OAKES FIELD
Featuring
'NERIT TOE lWm
Audibon Lecturer D. J. Nelson
ADMISSION:

Adults 2o0 Children*'
(Children who are Bahamas National
Trust Members Admission 50c.)
.. ._


Earthmovers Limited of Nassau have recently been appointed Perkins
Distributors for the Bahama Islands for both British and United States
Perkins Engines.

The photograph (above) shows the first Perkins 4.108 (M) engine being
prepared for dispatch to a customer, Edwin's Boat Yard in Abaco, the
day following its arrival from Peterborough, England.

Shown above in the new Distributor's showroom are (left to right):
Chief Mechanic Alan Russell, Sales Manager Harry Adcock, Jim
Whitelock (Perkins General Sales Manager, Eastern Zone), Earthmovers
Service Representative Leroy Carey, John Taverner (Perkins Parts Sales
Manager), Foreman Mechanic George McKinney, and Paul Lightbourne,
President of Earthmovers Limited.

Mr. Whitelock and Mr. Taverner were visiting at the time to assist
Earthmovers in establishing their distributor operations.

The complete Perkins line will be on display at the Miami International
Boat Show, Feb. 23rd 28th.


KLEER-PAK


PLASTIC

CARTONS ,
































as ice cube trays...as button holders...

keeps fish hooks sorted ...as a jello mold
QUALITY &

FRESHNESS






We'ew put our flavour fresh Eggs


in New clear plastic cartons.


Empty containers have many handy uses...

as ice cube trays...as button holders...

keeps fish hooks sorted@, .as a JellooMGM

and many other uses...

the price sght tool



Hatchet Bay- The Bahamian Way


___ _ ,__.___I __._.. ~ _.~I- __ L .~___-_._


- r






41


MAXWELL

Theresal

atTheTrn

Bar&


w' W
TAYLOR PAINTING DONATED
ONE OF THE LARGE and
brilliant paintings of
Bahamian artist Maxwell
Taylor has been donated for
the third annual auction to be
CNn Wheld in aid of the Institute for
the Mentally Retarded.
Looking over this interesting
work is Mrs. Vernice Cooper
wunge 'one of the auction committee
members who is appealing for
donations. The auction will
be held at Government House
on Saturday, February 24, at
9:30 a.m. An advanced
showing will take place on
Thursday and Friday,
February 22 and 23 at
Government House between
the hours of 10-12, 2-4 and
7-9. A printed catalogue will
be available listing all items
donated including such items
pp as crystal decanters, china
pieces, linens, paintings and a
Napoleonic sofa bed. Anyone
wishing to donate to this
worthy cause is asked to
contact Mrs. Lionel Chapman
at 5-3330 or 2-1875.


ARRIVED TODAY: Mardi
Gras, Skyward from Virgin
Islands.
SAILED TODAY: Mardi
Gras, Skyward for Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Freeport Bahama Star,
Emerald Seas, Flavia, from
Mitnii;Tropjc Day from West
Palm Beach
TIDES
TIDES: High 1:10 a.m. and
1:18 p.m. Low 7:21 a.m. and
7:25 p.m.
WEATHER
WEATHER: Partly cloudy
with few brief showers Wind:
Southeasterly 8 to 18 m.p.h.
Sea: Slight Temperature Mint
tonight 67 Max. tomorrow 80.
MOON


MOON:
Sets 11:37
1:05 a.m.


Rises 12:32 a.m.
a.m. Last Quarter


SUN
SUN: Rises 6:55 a.m. Sets
5:51 p.m.


YOGA RETREAT HERE WILL

CELEBRATE VIETNAM PEACE

BY SPECIAL FESTIVAL, SERVICE
A SPECIAL FESTIVAL AND SERVICE in honour of the
Vietnam peace treaty will be held at the Paradise Island Yoga
Retreat 6 pn.. Saturday.
The programme is open to been sung by national artists.
the public and special boats Saturday's programme will
will pick up passengers at the include a special event for
Mermaid dock at 5.30 and 6.30 audience participation.
p.m. Swami Vishnu will also
The festival will feature present a lecture on Peace
famed Hindu temple dancer, through Yoga and Mysticism
Shivaram. Shivaram, who has followed by a demonstration of
danced in the palaces of Yoga exercises which lead to
Maharajahs throughout India physical and mental health and
and has performed in over 20 peace.
countries, will present a special A special inauguration
dance in honour of peace. service will be held in the new
A disciple of Swami Krishna temple honouring
Vishnu-devananda, Shivaram is Lord Krishna, an Indian god.
from a family of traditional Next week, Swami will begin
Hindu temple dancers. teaching the annual teacher's
Well-known for his training course here where
extraordinary make-up and students from all over the
highly-coloured costumes and world attend class to become
head dresses, Shivaram was the qualified yoga instructors.
first Hindu to ever present his Swami has already
dance technique to the Western instructed more than 100,000
world, persons in yoga, but also
Called Kathakali, a dance spends much of his time
technique at least 3000 years lecturing on the Yoga
old, the Hindus believe that the philosophy at universities and
dance was created by God "to schools and centres throughout
represent truth and to show the world.
the people the way of all VALENTINE
action in the world." FASHION SHOW
STACEY JONES A VALENTINE fashion
Also performing will be show and dinner dance will be
famed American held on February 16 by the
composer-musician Stacey National Secretaries'
Jones. A longtime student of Association at the Polaris Hall
the American Academy of of the Holiday Inn, Paradise
Dramatic Arts, Stacey is also a Island.
disciple of Swami and is Theme of the evening will be
currently on the staff at the "Let us entertain You". Miss
Retreat. Bahamas and Gloria Carroll
Stacey, has performed in top Thompson will be guest
plays with national touring models. Other features will
companies, and has had leading include a skit by P. Anthony
'roles in Mame, Funny Girl. White. There also will be three
and other musicals. She plays door prizes.
the piano and guitar in Cocktails will be served from
addition to singing, composing, 7:30 p.m. with dinner at 8
and acting. p.m. Music will be by the
She will present some of her "Soulful Groovers". Dress is
own compositions which have optional.

RENITOIL PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
SI J INSECT CONTROL
R LAWN SPRAYING
for FREE inspection --- phone
NASSAU -- 4-1332
FREEPORT --- 2-5521
Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.


78 SERIES


French to 'purge' use of English


By JOHN VINOCUR
rAKIS (AP) The French
government began a purge
We,'rA'y4-y of English words
from the nation's
vocabulary, banning
anglicisms like "hit parade,"
"tanker" and "zoning" from
official use.
A terminology commission set
up by former Premier
Jacques Chaban-Delmas in
1970 announced it has
found 350 French words
to bury the English that
Frenchmen use to fill in the
holes in their own language.
Thursday's official gazette
will list the words for the
edification of the nation and
say that their use has
become "obligatory." It
strongly recommends the
rest of the population to
employ them as well.
The vocabulary edict, issued
with the intellectual blessing
of the French Academy,
seems to be part of the
government's very real
concern to prove that
French can be adapted to
expressing the needs of
modern technology. It also
seems to be a kind of
linguistic shoring-up for the
challenge that French is
expected to receive from
English for dominance in the
European Common Market.
The commission first
attacked the areas of show
business, television,
transportation and space
technology and said it would
get around to finance,
sports, computers and
tourism later.
MOST COMMON
Among the most commonly
used English words or
phrases to be banned from


words from language
and feaitr:.. to be insisted that it get a French
replaced respectively by pronunciation: it should
retrospectif, spectacle solo, sound like peepleen.
palmares and varias. Oleoduct, used by some
I, the area nf housing. zoning French purists, was not


will become zonage, and in
transportation, stol aircraft
from the English
abbreviation of short takeoff
and landing will become
avion adac, which is the
abbreviation of the same
words in French.
Tanker is to become navire
citerne. The judges kept the
word pipeline intact, but


mentioned.
The commission admitted
failure, however, on three
words that are constantly
threaded through business
conversation in Fiance.
They found no substitutes
for hardware, software or
marketing, and their will
retain their place until
- substitutes are found.


Sailing ex-London and Liverpool
THE PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.
DUE FREEPORT.


t





s


- 4th MARCH


KNESM
Sailing ex-Hamburg, Bremen,
Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp.


"HERMES"
"ARISTOTELES"


Due Freeport
- 1st FEBRUARY
- 20th FEBRUARY


I Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St. I


-a


RELTFn


WIDE T4 2 PLY FIBER GLASS
WIDE TRACK I% P 4 PLY POLYESTER
DUTY PAID PRICES LOWER THAN YOU CAN BUY THIS QUALITY TYRE IN THE STATES.
LAST DAYOF SALE-FEB.10,1973
TI UBELESS TYRE STYLE REGULAR SALE PRICF

C 78x14 (69514) WHITEWALL $36.00 26.00


iF 78x14 ,.. WH',TEWV.. 37Lo ;27.95
E 78x14 35x,14 WHITEWALL $34o00 29.95
F 78X15 (775x14 WHITEWALL $3700 $
G 78X14(825.14) WHITEWALL $4000.95
F 78x151775 15 WHITEWALL $37. 0 z7.95
G 78x15 2515 WHITEWALL $40.00 $29.95

H 78x15 (855.15) WHITEWALL $45.00 33.00
SJ 8x15 "885, WHITEWALL $5000 $6.00

S178x159,15x,, WHITEWALL $55s. $41.00
__-i a -m ii


We cannot repeat these special reduced tyre prices
after the present supply is sold out

PRICES INCLUDE FREE MOUNTING ON RIM MOUNTING ON CAR $1.00 ADDITIONAL CHARGE

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

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


I


Friday, January 26, 1973.


mIh flihutHi m


CM (MEAl1L
Wi/ Mb tRotr ulf
TH gL 0 ED


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40
Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


JeKOMSPEdnlse


Lie fill


FREEPORT JET WASH & AUTO MART
FEATURING

GIGANTIC B.F. GOODRICH TYRE SALE


New Shipment

PYREX and CORNING WARE
New assortments of colours



PYREX







PYREX
Bowl sets

Casserole sets

Juice containers P

Percolators





GENERAL HARDWARE
COMPANY, LTD.
BAY STREET PHONE 2-2841
CtITHkVILLE PHONE 2-8944


~U ~~rrrrr


---


I:: CURRY& 0.TD.


iuawr tv- AM d% A,7.-A'669


r- - ---- ---- - --


I


I


"ORCOMA"


I


I








idy, January 26, 1973.


lbt IWrtmbun


Feel fit

with

DOANS


Give yourself happy relief from
backache, rheumatic pains, stiff
aching muscles or the common
urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney
action. Take Doans
K & B pills to keep
you feeling fit and
active.


DOAN'S" u PILLS
at chemists and stores.
DOstribued byt
Thompson Drug Co Ltd, Box l, Centrevlle, Nassau.


RED CROSS
FUND RAISING
COMMITTEE
THE 1973 Fundralsing
Committee for the Bahamas
Red Cross are pictured being
interviewed by Noe
Hamilton for the radio
programme "Stepping
Stores," which* was heard
*VW ZNS 1 Wednesday
nlht. With Mr. Hamilton
f: t (left to right) Mrs.
Graham Barry, chairman of
the raffle; Mrs. Lottie Tynes,
director of the Red Cross;
Mrs. Clement Maynard,
chairman of the fair and Lady
Prescott, chairman of the
ball.
m----*-I-


SM I ARE HAPPENING
INTINO THIS WEEK AT
ELffi S SUPER n5W Ym Ars SAM
SHOES SHOES SHOES
k. ,THOUSANDS OF PAIRS ON SALE


Ladies leather sandals
were $16 NOW $8
F ,


iF


"HF


ENTIRE

FAMILY


Men's all-leather high heels
were $28 NOW $18


Men's Thom McAn casuals
were $26 NOW $12


Ladies Sandals $10 will be drawn tomorrow
evening. Raffle prizes include:
a trip for two to Mexico City
on Pan Am with one week in a
first class hotel; a trip for two
BAY ST. In the John Bull Building MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE to Luxembourg on
International Air Bahama; a


IMPORTED & DISTRIBUTED BY


BAHAMAS BLENDERS, LIMITED


7









SbO grtln u


MdY JSAf 3, 1973


a switch-he's


a soap opera widower

By Abigail Van Buren
I 73 I Cuces TMrINw.. Y. New. Sysi, lic.
DEAR ABBY: You get lots of letters from "football
widows." How about putting in a good word for "soap
opera widowers?"
Julia and I have been married three years. I used to
call her every day on my lunch hour, and on my days off we
used to go around and see the sights. On workdays I'd get
off at 5 p. m. and come home to a clean house, smiling
wife, and a good supper. Not anymore.
For the last five months I've been coming home to a
messy house, a TV dinner and wife with a tear-stained
face. The reason being she watches soap operas on TV all
day long.
I can't even call her on my lunch hour because she's in
the middle of one of those shows and she doesn't want to
miss even two minutes of it to talk to me.
I still love my wife, but it's getting to the point where I
hate to come home. Please print this. Maybe Julia will see
it and realize how I feel. SOAP OPERA WIDOWER
DEAR WIDOWER: And what if she doesn't see It? A
message as important as this should be telegraphed right
over the home plate. Tell Julia how you feel, Mister, and
the sooner the better or you'll be starring In "Divorce
Court" In real life together.
DEAR ABBY: Since your reading audience is vast,
may I pass on some advice that is valuable, yet possibly
not well known? It is regarding burns.
Not too many years ago, a physician burned his hand,
and immediately immersed it in ice water. He found that
the pain left while it was in the ice water, but what sur-
prised him even more was that there was no blistering,
redness, ulceration, or scarring. He reported the incident,
and now many doctors order immediate ice baths until they
can get there. The results have been amazing.
Check this out with your medical experts if you have
any dotuts. IOWA DOCTOR


DEAR DOCTOR: I've been aware of the
ery concerning burns for some time. But It
remind folks to reach for an lee cube Instead
stuff.


above discov-
won't hurt to
of the greasy


DEAR ABBY: I'd like to comment on the letter signed
"Right or Wrong" from the wife who was mad at her
husband because he was too tired to mow the lawn then he
went next door and worked on the roof of a neighbor's
house. This neighbor was acute young widow whom the
wife described as a woman who never paid for anything
"in cash."
When the wife saw her husband working on her neigh-
bor's roof she went over and hit him a good one with the
dust mop, and you said it was a draw between which one
was right or wrong.
I don't think so. A woman should never hit a man
unless she is prepared to be hit back. I have never hit my
wife, but then she's never hit me, either.
Also, that wife should find out what it Is the widow
pays with and do likewise. After all, they both have the
same equipment in the dark. INDIANA READER

--


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusahle hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,


fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom ...

all can be of help


to someone else.
Donate them to


ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


BAHAMA EXHIBIT

AT WASHINGTON


-i ON*


g| eo/ a& o


Milnstry courses for adults


THE MINISTRY of
Education and Culture will
offer courses for adults who
are interested in: Social studies
and civic; food and nutrition;
child care and music
appreciation. The courses will
last for approximately 28
weeks during the academic
year from November 1972 to
June 1973, and will include the
"KID" ORY OF "MUSKRAT
RAMBLE" FAME IS DEAD
HONOLULU (AP) Dixieland
Jazz east Edward "Kid" Ory, who
wrote "Muakrat Ramble" and gave
Louis Armstrong one of his first
jdbs, died in a Honolulu hospital
Tuesday. He was 86.
A spokesman for the family aid
the Jasz trombonist had been
hospitalized since Jan. 9. He said
death was caused by pneumonia
and heart failure. Ory moved to
Honolulu with hb wife and
daughter In 1966.
During a musical career which
spanned 75 years, Ory worked with
the greats of the jazz world -
Armstrong, W. C. Handy, Jelly Roll
Morton and King Oliver.
Born in La Place, Loublana, on
Dec. 25, 1886, Ory moved to New
Orleans in 1907 and became an
overnight success with his famous
"tailgate trombone" style.


following:
SOCIAl. STUDIES AND
CIVICS: Dicieidon of the
Government's White Paper; the
geography and history of the
Bahama; the people oQ the
Bahamas; money and how it
works.
FOOD AND NUTRITION:
The nutritive value of the bade
foods; meal planing -
preparation of meab; Cake
making; Pastry m making.
CHILD CARE: Introduction
to course the family, the


PHOftIE 4-1208 P.O. BOX 5238
U


infant and ocialiation; the
infant -total dependency; the
preschool child -,a new task to
be mastered.
MUSIC APPRECIATION:
The traditional music of the
Bahamas; popular mus of the
Bahamas.
The courses will be
conducted free of charge at the
Uriah McPhee Adult Education
Institution, Kemp Road, and
will be held on Mondays and
Wednesday from 7:30 p.m. to
9 p.m.


WASHINGTON, D.C.,
January 25, When the
Bahama islands Tourist Office
in Washington opens a
week-long exhibit in this city's
National Guard Armory
January 27, it will be the only
island destination *to do so.
Richard L. Malcolm, area
manager, and Gene Gibbs, the
senior sales representative for
B. T.O./Washington, will
represent the Bahamas
throughout the 1973
Recreational Vehicle, Sports,
Camping and Trade Show.
Show director is Miss
Barbara Watson, of
Mid-Atlantic Expositions Inc.,
Annapolis, Md. There will be
only two other destinations
represented, Miss Watson said,
one from Western Europe and
the other from a mid-Atlantic
association.
Malcolm, Gibbs and sales
representative Jack Waugaman
will work at the trade-show to
promote the Bahamas as a
major part of some 200
displays.


"Happy to meetyou





tin the Helpful Banker


"u ll ind me at any nch



of the R&walBank"







The Royal The Helpful aank


ROYAL BANK
B a Bnchi ouiuiswt tht Baharas.


INK- S


Here's


NOTICE


E&tate of theLate

FRE SEYMOUR
NOTIE isherebylw that

all persons having any claims or demands against
the above-named Estate are requested to send the
same duly certified to th 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


SMIRIrNSUJANCE COTID.


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES

AS OF JANUARY 24th, 1973

OFFERED PRICE ................ $1.51
BID PRICE ...................... $1.43
YIELDING .................. ....1.14%


hi.


REMOVAL NOTICE




WILL MOVETO

BERNARD ROAD
FEBRUARY 1st, 1973
PHONE 4-1208 P.O. BOX 5238


PHONE 6-5521 I


I


P.O. BOX N1108


*
.rl
:Z: I-
I;
r..
e


Mdry, Jmutry 6, 1973.









Friday, January 26, 1973.


Elb lrtmunt


-- I i i i_______-_. .
A || ||U |e not w|i WAI II IO1 s


Big |BU BIKIIANIA

BEACH HOTEL DRUGSTORE


THE GENERAL Bahamian
CompaMU group purchased
the Brifanla Drug Company,
operato of the drug store in
the Britanala Beach Hotel on
Paradise Island, on January 2,
Thm Tribune has learned.
GBC treasurer Robert
Redwood this morning
denied to say from whom the
r was purchased.
n 1967 it was announced
by Paradie Island, Limited


that a Bahamian firm headed
by Tommy Robinson and
associated with American
interests had been awarded the
pharmacy concessions on
Paradise Island.
Whether the concession had
changed hands between the
1967 announcement and
GBC's recent purchase is not
known. Mr. Robinson could
not be contacted for comment.


Barclays host students


from Technical College


A CAREER IN BANKING
may be just what some of these
students from the C. R. Walker
Technical College will decide
to pursue after a tour of
Barclays Bant, Frederick
Street. On Friday afternoon
Barclays Bank opened its doors
to 16 students from the
college, and bank officials took
them on a tour and described
the bank's many facilities and
the way in which they
operated. Students were taken
to the computer analysis room,
BAMTAD OFFICERS
INSTALLED FEB. 2
THE annual installation of
officers banquet for the
Bahamas Association of
Manpower Training &
Development (BAMTAD) will
be held February 2, in the East
Ballroom of the Sonesta Beach
Hotel.
The event is under the
patronage of Prime Minister
and Mr. Pindling, and is
scheduled to begin at 7:30
p.m.
Guest speaker for the
evening will be the American
Consulate General Moncrieft
Spear, whose topic will be
"The American Outlook of
Manpower & Training
Development in an Emerging
Nation".
The newly elected BAMTAD
president for 1973 is T.V.
Arnett, who succeeds Sinclair
Outten, MP (St. Barnabas).
THANKSGIVING
SERVICE
THE BAHAMIAN Women's
Charity Club will hold its
annual New Year's
Thanksgiving Service at 3.30
p.m. at Mt. Moriah Baptist
Church.
Various singing groups will
participate in the service.
Special guests will be
Senator Dr. Doris Johnson and
Mrs. Milo Butler Sr., wife of
the governor-designate.


upstairs to the foreign
exchange, behind cashier
counters, and in fact to all the
sections to which a customer is
not exposed. The students are
all in the Business Study
department at the College and
their visit to Barclays was one
of the many "outside visits"
that the school organizes to
give them a better
understanding of the business
world. The photograph shows a
group of the students and their
teacher Mr. Embelm (far right)
with senior officials of
Barclays.


34 countries meet to reform

international monetary system


UNBEUEVABLE!
YOUR BEAUTIFUL COLOUR
PORTRAIT

QX


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




LUXURY HOTEL

in Nassau
is offering the position of


RESTAURANT MANAGER

to best qualified young applicant. The
candidate must be a Bahamian with excellent
organizing Talent and Leadership qualities
based on experience in the Bahamas and
possibly abroad.

We are offering secure employment with good
salary and possible Career Development in
Food and Beverage Management.


Applicants are to write to: Adv. DA 5185, c/o
The Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau,
Bahamas, with Curriculum Vitae, Photograph
and copies of References.


much still remained to be
done.
ROLE OF GOLD
One of the highly technical
subjects discussed was the
future role of sold in the
monetary system. The United
States wants it abolished, but
several European countries,
including France, want it
maintained.
The United States also
would like a link between the
monetary talks and
international trade talks
scheduled to be held in Geneva
in September, conference
sources said.
Morse said only that 'some
work' had been done on a
possible link in the Paris
sessions and said it would be
taken up at the committee's
next meeting March 14-16 in
Washington.
The immediate objective of
the committee talks is to
reduce differences and
gradually hammer out as
precise as possible a blueprint
for monetary reform.
A ministers' meeting is
scheduled in' Washington in
March.
The tentative timetable calls
for the ministers to present the
blueprint if it is drawn up in
time to a general meeting of
IMF governors to be held in
Nairobi next September.


t I -
Recieves gold watch for 25 years' service
NASSAU DISRTICT SENIOR STAFF MANAGER for the British-American Insurance
Company A. Legrand Curry, centre, was presented recently with a gold watch by
British-American president Hens P. Vanderschoot to mark Mr. Curry's 25 years of
"outstanding service" with the company. The presentation was made during a banquet
held at the Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel In Mr. Curry's honour. Looking on at left is
Mr. Curry's wife, Beryl.


Ifyoure looking fora deposit haven

where the off-shore benefits

are still visible


the
W"lmerchant% 1
bankers
for the Channel Islands


Fortunately, the Channel Islands remain one of the
areas where the financial climate is extremely favourable to
off-shore investment. The standard rate of tax is 20p in the
; there is no surtax, capital gains tax, withholding tax,
profits tax or Estate duty.
With the backing of the multi-million pound Triumph
Investment Trust Group, and the accompaniment of a very
good growth record, we are able to offer an incomparable
service in all these categories:-
Deposit Accounts

Current Accounts Loans and Advances

Corporate Finance Comp ay and Investment Management

Trustee and Nominee Company Facilities
We shall welcome your enquiries at our Head Office:
General Manager, Mr. A. G. R. Willis,
3, Mulcaster Street, St. Helier, Jersey, C.I.
Telephone: Jersey Central 35361/2. Telex: 41654
Audited accounts are available on request.

Whyte, Gasc & Company (Channel Islands) Limited
A muoedlllir of IrMll l kMV m ls t st Group



SMEARED


NATION-WIDE TELEPHONE -
OPRfATORS RACKET
LONDON (AP) British
government investigators reportedly
have stumbled onto a major
nation-wide racket right in their
own backyard. The investigation
say they have found that
government telephone operators
have for years been making free
calls all over the world. The racket
is said to be costing the state-run
phone service about four million
dollars a year in revenue.
U


FIRST STORE-WIDE SALE

MANY ITEMS MARKED DOWN TO MOVE!







^, SHIRTS

WERE MRE' gNOB
$7.95

REGULAR $12.95 p

NOW $4.99 Now $8.


OVER-THE-HILL'S 8.30 A.M. to 7.0 P.M.
FIRST CLASS DEPARTMENT STORE


2 BLOCKS SOUTH OF WULFF ROAD


PARIS (AP) Delegates
from 34 countries some rich,
some poor ended three days
of meetings here on how best
to reform the International
Monetary System to protect it
from the kind of shocks that
followed the devaluation of the
dollar in 1971.
The reform process is
agonizingly slow and could be
severely shaken by new
international monetary
upheavals. No results are
expected for two years at least.
The Smithsonian Agreement
of December 1971 worked
out after devaluation of the
dollar was envisaged as an
interim arrangement pending a
permanent system to replace
that in force since shortly after
the end of World War II.
The delegates meeting there
are deputies for their respective
finance and economic
ministers. The meetings and
the whole reform process are
under the auspices of the
International Monetary Fund.
Although the deputies are
from 34 countries they are
called the committee of 20
because they are divided into
20 groups.
Jeremy Morse, chairman of
the meetings, said differences
of opinion within the
committee of 20 had
'narrowed' but added that


U U


THURSDAY to SATURDAY
8.30 A.M. to P. M.


I


~e,

-9'












b A big day at Spanish Wells


h t Ortbunt


IT ONLY began two years
ago, but already the Boxing
Day boat races at Spanish Wells
are the most anticipated event
of the year.
The races have all the
excitement of an international
meet, with a colourful
sprinkling of just enough local
salt to make it a strictly
Bahamian affair.
Taking part in this season's
races were close to a dozen
wetback hydroplane boats as
well as a number of the
best-known work boats.
To add spice to the
programme, Sir Thomas Lipton
of tea fame, donated a large
floating trophy which will
remain the personal property
of the person who manages to
R
1^^___J


ST. GEORGE
representative Norman
Solomon, right, presents
Grover Pinder with the
Lipton Floating Trophy
which he won at the annual
Spanish Wells boat races.
Pinder took the trophy from
last year's winner Charlie
Sands.


PHOTOGRAPHS BY ROY NEWBOLD


GROVER PINDER, second from right, shown holding
his Lipton Floating Trophy which he won during the
Boxing Day boat races at Spanish Wells. Grover was driving
No. 10, Greenhornet. Second place went to Wayne Pinder
in Woodpecker and third place to Keddie Pinder


BE MY AIENTINE
L A


SMILE PLEASE I LOVE YOU

"THE PHOTOGRAPHERS"
MADEIRA STREET PALMDALE
PHONE 51771


JUNKANOO, BOAT RACING & FIREWORKS


win it three times running.
FROM KITS
The unusual thing about the
hydroplanes was that they
were all built by their drivers
from kits.
Besides about 900 local
inhabitants on the scene, the


races also attracted prominent
visitors from the U.S., Canada
and the U.K., including
newspaper publisher Sir Max
Aitken.
This year's winner of the
Lipton trophy was 23-year-old
Grover Pinder, driving Green


LARGEST


SHOE


Men's H/H Loafer
was $23.75 now $20


Ladies' Suede Sandal
was $14.50 now $10


Ladies' Suede "Dressy" S
was $18.75 now $15


Hornet hydroplane No. 10.
Besides the races the day's
events included a slippery pole
test, water skiing, swimming,
junkanoo, burning of the Guy
Fawkes and a plentiful supply
of fireworks.
The Spapish Wells


committee, which put together
the festivities, is known as
Conchers Effort.
Those donating trophies
besides Sir Thomas were:
Pinders Super Market; the
district's representative, Mr.
Norman Solomon (FNM-St.
George's) and Spanish Wells
Food Fair.


SALE


IN BAHAMIAN HISTORY
"OUR PRICES ARE LOWER THAN
MIAMI SHOE PRICES"
SALE ENDS IN 10 DAYS!
BUY NOW FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
WHILE THESE LOW LOW PRICES LAST
L Men's H/H Loafers
___ was $25 now $20


ihoe


Ladies' Italian Sandal
was $8.95 now $5.95


Ladies' Suede Sport Shoe Boys' Alligator Loafer
was $14.75 Now $9.99 was $8.95 now $5


Boys' Desert Boot
was $9.50 now $5.50


PLUS EXTRA SPECIAL
I 1O/ft fdllC MARK n


VVuourr PRICES
IN OUR ENTIRE STORE -
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING,
TOYS, SHOES EVERY ITEM REDUCED


Ladles' Flats
Special $5.95


FOX'S SHOE STORE
COLLINS AVENUE & 6TH TERRACE OPEN: MON. THURS. TIL 6 P.M.
(NEXT DOOR TO DONALD'S FURNITURE) FRI. & SAT. TIL 8:30 P.M.


MEN!..


AT THESE PRICES

...THEY WON'T LAST!


MARKDOWN


STORE


STARTING FRIDAY 261


THE WINNERS


MIKE'


MY STITUE, MSM.


------------------


mmwmmw


Friday, January 26, 1973.


8 t


!










Fridry. January 26,1973.


MlIhp Irtbunt


ON JANUARY 12, I
analysed the bidding questions;
this week well take a look at
the questions on Dummy play,
leads and defence.
,Question 5 asked you to
make 3NT with the West hand
on. the lead of the Jack of
Hearts from North.
*S2t dummy
i472 9865
AQ4 K
863 AQ752
AJ42 1053
As you go through your
bunting routine, you see 6 top
ricks. The others must surely
6ome from the Diamorid suit.
Admittedly, there are cases
here a most favourable lie of
#'e adverse Clubs will produce
o extra tricks, but this time
diamonds are a declarer's best
iend.
SWhat is the best way to
tackle the suit so as to raise
ibur tricks from it? The
bIistake would be to use up a
precious honour card in
another suit in returning to
3our hand to take the
Diamond finesse. That way
disasterr lies. Instead, having


taken the first trick with the
King of Hearts, lead a LOW
Diamond from dummy. If
South wins, he will almost
certainly return a Heart. If
North wins, he will have to give
you back the lead in order to
take a second-round Diamcnd
finesse, or else lead a Diamond
for you to take it yourself.
There is no guarantee that this
play will succeed, but it is not
only the best percentage play,
but guards against many kinds
of bad breaks.
For taking the hand that
way, 10 points.
Question 6 was a defensive
problem. The bidding has
gone:
W N E S
4 H dble pass 5 C
5H dble pass 6 C
pass pass dlbe all pass
North-South are vulnerable,


which accounts for the
sprightly auction. You are
East, and as you are void in
Hearts, you doubled for a lead.
Partner dul led the King of


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE 3:00 & 4:55
SI
S "4 FAST GUNS"
Starring
JAMES CRAIG MARTHA VICKERS U
l


E











.5


XCI


S SUGGESTED FORMA
PARENTAL DISCRI
Reservations not claimed
first come, first se


Saturday Only
Matinee continuous from 2
Evening 8:30
"MOSQUITO
SQUADRON" G.
David McCallum
Suzanne Neve
PLUS
THE BIG GUNDOWN" PG.
Lee Van Cleef
Thomas Milan
'Phone 2-25 34
Bwrnm-B?1~


SATURDAY MI
MATINEE STA
"DAY OF THE
Star
GLENN FORD A
-PL

"SOME KIND
Star
DICK VAN DYKE -


\RI AUDIENCE
ETION ADVISED.
by 8:15 will be sold on
rved ba4i.

Now thru Tuesday
Sunday continuous from 5
Monday continuous from 3
"TODAY WE KILL, m
TOMORROW WE DIE" PG.
Montgomery Ford
Bud Spencer
PLUS
"SUBMARINE X 1" PG.
James Caan
David Sumner
PLUS Late Feature l
Saturday night.


MATINEE ONLY I
,RTS AT 2:00 1
EVIL GUN"
ring
RTHUR KENNEDY
US- I
OF A UT"
ring
ANGIE DICKINSON
3,


NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666
Sunday Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30


PLUS

JAMES BOND'S
"ON HER MAJESTY'S
SECRET SERVICE"
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE A AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.


I

I
I
I
I
I
I
t

I
I
U
I
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I
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U.


Hearts, and your hand is shown
on the right below that of the
dummy:
Q974
A6543
A9
AS
East
J 108542
none
108765
97
While South studies the
dummy, you lovingly finger
the 7 of Clubs. But South plays
a LOW Heart from dummy.
How do you now hope to
defeat the contract?
The answer is by ruffing just
the same, and leading a Spade
for partner to ruff. Obviously,
South can count; he knows
that West has a minimum of 7
Hearts for his bids, and that,
with his own singleton, places
you with none. So he
deliberately gives up a trick for
the sake of safety. If West
sends back another Heart, he
will over-ruff you, draw
trumps, then claim the hand.
The last thing he wants is a
Spade from you. So you foil
him by ruffing a:;yway, and
punching him with a Spade.
South's hand probably looks
like this:


J 1054
3
K Q 1084
103 2


KQ
AK7542
97
AK5


A9732
QJ 10
A632
8


86
986
15
QJ9764
West has to make a Grand
Slam in Hearts against the
opening lead of the King of
Diamonds. If you count 6
trumps, 3 Spades, I Diamond,
2 Clubs and a Club ruff in
dummy, you get a total of 13
tricks. But this is an
over-simplification, and ignores
the difficulty of going from
hand to hand at certain points
in the play. It also ignores the
probabilities of distribution.
More often than not, the
trumps will divide 3-1, and the
Spades will be 4-2, precisely
what they are here.
Now, if you decided to play
Ace of Diamonds, Ace of
Clubs, then a Club ruff in
dummy, you will eventually
defeat yourself, because you
won't be able to play your Ace
of Spades without getting it
'ruffed. The best line, which
works equally well with most
distributions which don't
include a singleton Spade for
either defender, is this:


AK x
x 1. Ace of Diamonds.
K x 2. King of Spades
KQJxxxx 3. 10 of Hearts.
4. Queen of Spades
Question 7 was a lead 5. Jack of Hearts.
question. At Love-All the 6. ruff small Spade with the
bidding was: Ace of Hearts.
7 Oueen nf Hearts


S W N E
1 H pass 1S pass
2 D pass 2 H pass
3 H pass 4 H pass
As West, your hand was:
762
Q 1064
KQ 10
QJ 10
You have to lead against 4
Hearts. Which card do you
lead?
It. shildl e Apparent, on
the bidding, that your
opponents have sought a thin
game on marginal values. When
that happens in a suit contract,
it is almost always a good plan
to lead a trump, because the
only way declarer can
compensate for lack of points
is to use dummy's trumps to
gain extra tricks by ruffing. In
this case, it means the sacrifice
of a trump trick for the
defence, but it may well be the
one lead to beat the contract.
The awards:
a trump ........ 10 points
Queen of Clubs ...... 6 points
any other lead ..... 3 points
The final question was
rather more advanced, and a
maximum of 20 points was
available. In order to give the
question a realistic setting, let
me construct a complete deal,
giving the opponents by no
means outlandish distribution,
but illustrating the kind
of manoeuvreing which is
required in a situation like this:


AND at 9:05
"GOLDFINGER" pg.
Parental guidance amgested.
muia mig ,1r :9I~tPtll


At that point, dummy is left
with the Ace, 9 of Spades, the
adverse trumps have been
drawn, the declarer is in
dummy, and on the two
established Spades he will
throw his losing Diamond and
his losing Club. There were
generous awards for solvers
who approached this solution
without actually duplicating it.

For the firsttime since these
quizzes started, a lady has
emerged as the winner.
Congratulations to Cynthia
Snowden, who has earned the
Tribune's 25 pounds prize with
the best set of answers in this
year's competition.
RC

BISHOP TO PREACH
AT MARY STAR
HIS LORDSHIP, the Most
Rev. Paul Leonard Hagarty,
O.S.B., Bishop of Nassau, will
arrive in Freeport Saturday to
preach at the masses at Mary
Star of the Sea Church on
Sunday. He will explain
"Project: Bahamas," a spiritual
and material programme for
the improvement of the
Diocese.
In Nassau, where the
programme was inaugurated in
November, both financial and
spiritual support has been
generous.
The Catholic Church
sponsors a wide educational
and medical aid programme
throughout the Bahamas. The
Catholic school system was
started in 1890 by the Sisters
of Charity from New York
City and has expanded to three
high schools with an enrolment
of 1,630 and 16 parish
elementary schools with an
enrolment of over five
thousand. Pre-natal and general
care clinics have been operating
for many years throughout the
Bahamas.
All the parishes on Grand
Bahama are participating in the
stewardship drive.


First woman
jury server
1'ERRY DEMERITTE
(ABOVE) is pictured leaving
the Supreme Court January
16 the sole woman juror
empanelled for service during
this month's Assizes. She
served with 11 men ona jury
that unanimously found
Freeporter Winston Edwards
not guilty of burglary and
stealing.
ASPECTS OF
SLAVERY
An exhibition of historical
documents, "Aspects of
Slavery", will be held from
Monday, February 12, to
Friday. February 16 from 9:30
a.m. to 7 p.m. daily at the
Public Records Office, Mackey
Street, the Ministry of
Education and Culture
announced.

I Ima


Flamingo girls sport latest fashions
SPORTING THE VERY LATEST IN UNIFORM FASHIONS are the air hostesses of
Flamingo Airlines. Made from durable polyester fabric the new uniform's colour scheme
flaming orange with black stripes matches the aircraft's colours.
Comprising five pieces of clothing, the uniform can be worn in a variety of styles as
illustrated in the photograph above. The uniform consists of bell-bottomed slacks, hot
pants, a mini-skirt with pants attached, blouse and jacket. Designed by Mrs. Angela
Sawyer, the uniforms were tailored by Mrs. Belle Archer of Carla's Fabrics and
Dressmaking on Elizabeth Avenue.
Pictured from left to right are Adina Culmer, Brenda Turnquest (chief hostess), Paula
Gumm and Stephanie Rose.
62-YEAR-OLD ACTRESS
TAKES DRASTIC ACTION
LONDON (AP) British actressEA C FA
Vanessa Redgrave frequently I" EACE FE S11 *l
demonstrated against American (in celebration of Vietnam Peace Agreement)
involvement in Vietnam, staged her
own protest by leaping from a
two noisy members of the
audience.
Miss Kempson, 62-year-old wife
of Sir Michael Redgrave, said
Tuesday 'I'm not ashamed of what
I did. I don't know if I would do it
again.'
The incident happened Monday
night at the Royal Court theatre
during the last moments of the
play A Sense of Detachment' by t the YOGA RETREAT
British playwright John Osborne.
Miss Kempson, who plays an Paradise Island
Si-year-old woman, had just Saturday 6:00 p.m. Public Invited FREE
finished a controversial monologue
which includes several four-letter Special boat transportation from
words.
'It's the first time I have lost my Mermaid Docks 5:30 p.m. & 6:30 p.m.
temper In God knows how many
years of acting,' she said. just saw featuring "Shivaram" famed Hindu Temple Dancer
red, jumped off the stage and tore Yoga Lecture & Demonstration by
into these two young chaps who Swami Vishnu-Devananda
had been barracking throughout.. 'I
could stand it no longer, they had and many other special attractions
spoiled my important speech and For further information call 55902
destroyed the tender love scene
which foll i


2 FREE KODAK FILM*


*Dated last month


Process Paid Value $13.50 With any Film purchase over $4.95
Miranda Sensorex FI. 8 S.L.R. Camera Reg. Price $194.95 Save $45.00
Now $149.95.
Saturday Ony at

THE ISLAND CAMERA SHOP
Bank Lane, South of Bay 2-2126



UARY CLEARANCE"


5 PIECE
BEDROOM SET
DRESSER-CHEST
BOOKCASE BED
MATTRESS & SPRING
WAS 270.00

NOW $220.00

APARTMENT SIZE
GAS STOVE
(White) WAS 185.00
NOW $165.00


OPEN FROM
8:30 A.M. 5:30PM.
MONDAY TO SATURDAY


I___ __ _ll_ i II


APARTMENT
SIZE
FRIDGE
WAS 220.00 NOW $1 85A.


3 PIECE
FRONTROOM SET
1 LARGE SOFA
2 LARGE CHAIRS WAS 220.0C
NOW $180.00


DONALD'S FURNITURE


& APPLIANCE CENTRE


COLLINS AVENUE -PHONE 2-1731


WRAP-UP OF THE BRIDGE QUIZ
WRAP-UP OF THE BRIDGE QUIZ


U


I II I II


i


I


I -


I


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f. %4 'W. AM L













.ttwa


C8535
WAREHOUSE
FOR SALE
40' x 80' of concrete
construction with corrugated
iron roof. On lot 75' x 100'.
Also lot on hilltop 60' x 75'.
Situated in Canaan Lane.
Phone -22568.
C8303
IN OUT ISLANDS
FURNISHED
On pink sand beach unique 5
room designer's home, guest
cottage, fireplace, 2 baths,
patio, marvellous view,
swimming, fishing. H.H. Larkin
c/o Box 101, Harbour Island.

C8282
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East End.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.

C8566
FOR SALE Ocean View Lot
East End. 100' x 200'. Two
blocks from beach. Call 5-2370
after 6 p.m.

c8553
SPANISH WELLS, quaint
frame cottage with guest room
and bath in separate masonry
building, airconditioned and
mostly furnished. Fenced and
walled landscaped yard and
patio. Contact Owner, P. 0.
Box 26. Spanish Wells.

C8591
CORNER building lot, main
road, very near The Current
Club, Eleuthera. $1750.00 or
make a sound offer.
Contact Mr. Kelly, Nassau
Florist Ltd., P. 0. Box N-4635,
Nassau, or call collect 5-2598
or 2-4223 anytime.
C8595
FOR SALE
2-STOREY BUILDING 3-2
bedroom apartments upstairs
and open shop known as
Roberts Parts Department
downstairs Soldier Road
opposite Technical Training
Centre, Phone 4-2981, P. 0.
Box 5587, Nassau.
C8592,
,BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
;furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very
desirable area). Now complete
rugs, stove, refrigerator, heater,
wall mirrors, sliding doors, etc..
Good rental no problem.
$27,500.00. Will consider
exchange In Florida. Call Mr.
Kay collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime., P. 0. Box N-4635,
Nassau.
C8579
FOR SALE
1. Large attractive Shirley
Park Avenue residence for
only $40,000 furnished.
Three bedrooms, two
baths, living-dining room,'
porch, laundry, carport,
etc. Lot: 75' x 136'.
2. Outstanding buy
intwo-storey hilltop
residence Montagu area.
Two bedrooms, one bath,
living room, separate
dining room, carport, etc.
$27,000 furnished.
3. Beautifully situated
four-bedroom, three-bath
residence Breezy Hill.
Unusually large living
room with open beam
ceiling, separate dining
room, porch, patio, maid's
room, laundry, two-car
garage etc. Lot: 120' x
200'. Grounds fully
landscaped with fruit
orchard. $85,000
furnished or nearest offer.
4, Attractive, well-furnished,
co-operative apartment
Baycroft Ocean View,
East Bay Street. Two
double bedrooms, one
bath, living-dining,
kitchen and small
balcony, pool privileges
and parking facilities.
$25,000 furnished for
quick sale.
H. G. CHRISTIE
Real Estate,
309, Bay Street,
P. O. Sox N8164,
Nassau.
Telephone 2-1041, 2-1042.




USED UPRIGHT freezer In
rod ondUon preferably
free. Phone 34579.
C8487


C8392
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 32351/4.

C8410
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.
C8286
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED.
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152.
C7066
Newly built 3 bedroom/2 bath,
situated Domingo Heights, East
St., South. Contact: Nassau
5-6234.
C8267
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C8264
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB (Beach) and NASSAU
HILLCREST TOWERS (Third
Terrace West Centreville) --
Elegant, fully furnished and
equipped 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartments, airconditioned,
swimming pool. Short or long
term. Phone 2-1841, 2-1842,
7-4116, 2-8224 qf 2-8248.

C8289
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parkif -
Inquire 4-2017.

C8520
LARGE unfurnished 2 or 3
bedroom house Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 2-1170
from 9-5.
C8529
2 BEDROOM HOUSE on.
spacious enclosed grounds.
Phone 2-3709 -- 3-4881.
C8530
3 BEDROOM 2 bath burnished
house Sans Souci. Phone
5-2398.
C8522
ONE UNFURNISHED 2
bedroom apartment Hawkins
Hill. $160. Telephone 51835
before 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m.

C8518
1. TWO SHOPS available in the
East Bay Shopping Centre,
East Bay Street. For further
Information call 2-4782.
2. Office, warehouse, open
yard storage area at the corner
of Virginia & Heathfield
Streets. For further
Information call 2-4782.
C8547
2-2 BEDROOM Apartments,
Foxdale Subdivision. $150.00
per month. For Information
call 28640 Monday to Friday 8
a.m. to 5 P.m.
C8564
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished duplex apartment.
Air-conditioned, laundry, large
private yard. Village Road near
Montagu. Call after 6, phone
5-2370.
C8563
TWO BEDROOM apartment.
$150.00 per month including
water. For information Phone
3-2255 or 3-1481,
C8604
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment for rent Cooper's
Terrace. Phone 32688.
C8S23
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 sq. ft. -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.


C8584
2 BEDROOM furnished
apartment, East Bay Street
opposite Bayshore Marina.
$275 per month. Phone
2-1631-2.

C8610
1 4-bedroom 3 bath house
completely furnished.
Available February 10th.
1 2-bedroom 2 bath apartment
1 1-bedroom apartment
2 Bachelor Efficiencies in
home -- private entrance.
Harmony Hill. Call 3-1705
anytime or 4-1177 -- 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. only.

FORSALE
C8609
HOUSEHOLD FURNISH-
INGS, dressers, chairs, 7 piece
living room set, double kitchen
sink new and lamps. Call
31705.
C8599
DISCHOTEQUE SET
2 turntables, 2-15" speakers -
tweaters and woofers 300
Watt Amp. and pre Amp.
$700.00 O.N.O. Phone
5-7541 Mr. Dean.
C8596
CLOTHING SALE
Ladies size 10
Men's size 40 chest
Come along to Baycroft Apt.
4A. or phone 41455.

PETS
C8583
BAHAMAS OBEDIENCE
TRAINING SCHOOL new
session. Registration at 6 p.m.,
January 30th Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre. For
information call 31409 after 6
p.m.

CARS FOR SALE
C8539
1971 FORD ESCORT. Phone:
7-7231.
C8516
1970 LEMANS Sport Sedan,
19,000 miles.
Excellent condition.
$2,500.00. Call 2-2992 days
4-2571 evenings.
C8404
1965 AMPI CAR Triumph
Herald 1200 cc Engine. Owner
must leave colony. Phone
2-2441.
C8575
1966 WHITE convertible
Mustang P/S, radio. $850.
1969 Triumph 13/60, 12,000
miles only. $1000. Telephone
52448.

C8557
1968 MERCURY MONTEGO
MX excellent condition, low
mileage. $2000.
1968 Cadillac, beautiful
condition $3200 O.N.O. Phone
RICH 58404.
C8416
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS


Friday, January 26, 1973.


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 In Nassau,352 -608 in Freeport from 9am to 5pr Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.)


SREAESUTE FORENT FOR RENT I MAE SW LES wl W TE TIM. SERVICES .TMK SERVICES H PMTE


C8283 -
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxuriou
.Cruising Yacht. Phone 3.2371.;

C8576
BERTRAM 31' Express
Cruiser, twin GM Diesel,
excellent condition. To see
call Mario 3-6645 from 9 to
or 3-6649 after 5 p.m.

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. Excellrnit
condition. Asking $22 000 or
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.

C8606
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR
CHRIS-CRAFT
CONCORDE
IRWIN SAIL YACHTS
MAGNUM MARINE
AVON INFLATABLES
P. O. Box N1658S
TEL. 24869

SCHOOLS
C8485
GUITAR LESSONS .... taught
by Derek. For Information call
5-2354.



C8598
THE PUBLIC is hereby
notified that the roadway
running North and South
between the main Government
roadway situate North of
Arthur's Town Cat Island, and
the privately owned airstrip at
Arthur's Town will be closed
to the Public from 5 p.m. on
Sunday, 28th January, 1973
until 5 p.m. on Monday, 29th
January, 1973 In order to
retain its ownership.
ERVIN KNOWLES
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
LIMITED.

C8590
NOTICE IS HEREBY given
that Sidoles Toussaint (alias
Bill Francis) of McQuay Street,:
Nassau, Bahamas Is applying to.
the Governor for naturalisation
and that any person who
knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of facts
to the Deputy Governor,
Government House, Nassau,
Bahamas. -
C8593
APPLICATIONS for the,
entrance, examination to St.
Anne's High School are now,
available and may be obtained
from the school during normal
school hours Monday -
Thursday 9.00-3.15, Friday
9.00-1.30. Forms and fees
must be returned by Feb. 9th.
The examination will be held
on Feb. 16th at 9.00 a.m.
Upper age limit 13 years Sept.
1973.



C8489



C8608
EXECUTIVE with belonger
status wishing to remain in the
Bahamas now seeks
employment in any
administrative capacity
regardless of type of business.
Please write to P. O. Box
N7511 if interested, or phone
Nassau 41115.


C8577
SECRETARY with experience
in general office practice and In
operating Telex, Reply In own
handwriting stating experience
to Adv. C8577, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,.
Nassau..
C8565
A YOUNG MAN to train under


CASH fot your furniture and
oler effects. Fox Bros.
Furniture Outlet, DowdeMwill
Strict (4 dodrs et of Deeaux
St.). P. 0. Box 6104 ES,
NMsau, Bahama. Telephone
2-8012. We Buy, Sell and Rent.


I MITj
C8597
ATTRACTIVE fully equipped
13 bedroom 2 both house
exclusive ben Retire Avenue,
jst redoed, larg t
a =Br eow llnt aV.f
31. 77.


C8585
EXPERIENCED BACK HOE
Operator vwnted. Please apply
to Cavalier Construction
Company, Oakes Field.
Telephone number 3-54171-2.
C8588
BLACKSMITH to attend
hooves and clip pony. Call
3-1313.
C8594
2 BAHAMIAN Handymen and
garden workers. References
and experience.
Apply: Deal's, P.O 0. Box 1548,
Nassau or telephone 2-4656.
C8580
STENOGRAPHER
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires the services of
an experienced stenographer.
Applicants should have at least
G.C.E. In English Language and
be high school graduates.
Shorthand speed of 100 words
per minute and typing speed of
80 words per minute.
Bahamians only. Apply in
writing to The Assistant
Manager/Administration, P. 0.
Box F61, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, or call for an
appointment at telephone
352-6631.
C8581
BURROUGHS BAHAMAS
LIMITED is looking for a
person who has previously held
the position of Accounting
Manager within the Burroughs
Corporation.
The successful applicant will
work with the Bahamian
company with a view to
training the Chief Accountant,
who will be selected locally.
This position requires a
thorough knowledge of the
policies and procedures of
Burroughs Corporation
including the techniques and
principles of accounting for
marketing and manufacturing
operations.
This knowledge is usually
acquired through a college
education in Business
Administration and
Accounting with several years
experience In the actoutnting
field, of which at least three
years will have been In the
Burroughs Corporation.
Apply to: Accounting
Manager, P. 0. Box ES 6266,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C8582
COMPUTER SYSTEMS
ANALYST/TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR
Burroughs Bahamas Limited is
seeking a qualified System
Analyst/Training Instructor.
The position Involves
programming, systems design
and training of other
personnel.
Applicants should possess the
following qualifications:
1. University education
2. Teaching certificate or
training experience
3. Programming experience
4. Knowledge of COBOL and
other languages
5. Experience on Burroughs
equipment useful
Salary commensurate with
experience and background.
Interested applicants reply in
confidence to: Burroughs
Bahamas Limited, P. 0. Box
ES 6266, Nassau, Bahamas.

'REQUIRED two chainmen,
bush-cutters for work in New
Providence and Family Islands,
previous experience not
required. Telephone 58825 or
24596 or write to P. 0. Box
N-7782, Nassau.

C8605
WANTED: BAKERY
ENGINEER to assume full
responsibility in the
maintenance and mechanical
operation of fully automated
bakery. Must have at least 10
rers experience In Bakery
engineering and possess own
tools. Excellent salary and
opportunity available.
Bahamians only need apply to:
PURITY. BAKERY, P. 0. Box
N7778, Nassau. Telephone
2-2668 2-2669 ask for Mr.
Albury or Mr. Holland.
C6602
EXECUTIVE LEGAL
secretary required by law firm.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Telephone
2.2611-2-34-5.


5. APARTMENTS out East
- 1 & 2 bedrooms, fully
furnished, alrconditlonina.
swimming pool, $25S.00 &
$265.00 per month.
6. EFFICIENCY APART"
MENTS: close to town,
fully furnished, airconditloned
-$150.00 per month.


7. LOVELY EXECUTIVE 2
bedroom apartment, in the
east, redecorated and
refurbished $375.00 per
month.
All mnquiries on the above
should n directed to Bert L.
Rbert L mte tqephone
NRS. 2-3177/2-3178


=HELP UUTEI
C8574
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY BANK
Requires for its Mortgage and
Real Estate Group in Freeport
an Executive Secretary with
good educational background,
typing and shorthand skills,
knowledge of mortgage loans,
real estate, conveyancing and
title research would be an
advantage.. Apply Misselbrook
Mortgage Department, P. 0.
Box F-2681, Telephone No.
352-6741 for an appointment.
C7091
FULLY EXPERIENCE"
BODY MAN required, must be '
able to repair all types of
vehicles and install replacement
parts and complete up to
re-finishing stage. Minimum 3
years experience, full Company
benefits. Bahamians only need
apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.
C7083
UTILITY MAN/PORTER:
Must keep kitchen clean, food
store room clean, pantry and
staff cafeteria clean. "'
(8) GARDENERS: Must be
willing to work outside all day
and keep grounds clean; must
be willing to keep lawns and
9ther grounds in good order.
LAUNDRY MACHINE
OPERATOR: Must be an
experienced laundry machines
operator, familiar with the
operation of all the machines
in the Laundry Department.
(4) KITCHEN PORTERS:
Must clean kitchen and area
around garbage bins.
(3) POT WASHERS/
PORTERS: Must clean pots
and pans In Kitchen; Must
clean Kitchen.
CABINET MAKER: Must be a
fully experienced Cabinet
Maker with at least'three years
experience in this field.
For all of the above, please
contact MISS STAFFORD,
HOLIDAY INN, P. 0. BOX
F-760, FREEPORT,
BAHAMAS. 373-1333.
C7085
ATTRACTIVE GIRL PIANIST
- who sings, and reads music.
Apply to PEARLE
'SOLOMON, HOLIDAY INN,
IP. 0. Box F-760, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA. 373-1333
extension 85.


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.

C8058
OWNER LEAVING COLONY
Triumph Herald 1968. Good
condition. $500 or best offer.
Can be seen at Teddar Street,
2nd house from Madeira after
6 p.m.


EOPMONTIES--

C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. 0. Box
N4764, FRANK CAREY
REAl,. ESTATE LTD. Let us
take you on a FREE
complimentary tour of any
subdivision of your choice with
no obligation to buy.
CALL US TODAY


I KELP WANTED
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
IChartered Accquntants have
several vacancies for Chartered,
or Certified Accountants In
!their Freeport office.';
Successful candidates will be'
paid, excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply In writing to the Staff
,partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,:
Freeport, Bahamas. -
C7080
Compilation Department
Manager for tee. hne
directory p0blish6 Mst hive
prior experience with directory
compilation procedures used in.
the Industry, be able to train
and supervise directory clerks
and coordinate with printer in
United States.
Apply to General Manager,
West Indies Telephone Service
Company, Box F-2478,
Freeport, Bahamas or in person
to 2C Kipling Building,
Freeport.
C8572
CURRENT ACCOUNTS
OFFICER-IN-CHARGE
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, Freeport, Grand
Bahama requires an
Officer-in-charge of Current
Accounts Department.
*Applicants must be familiar
with the operation of a current
accounts department and have
considerable experience.
Bahamians only.
Apply in writing to the
Assistant Manager/Adminis-
tration. The Royal Bank of
Canada, P. 0. Box F61,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, or
call for an appointment at
telephone 352-6631.
C8573
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY BANK
Requires for its Mortgage and
Real Estate Group in Freeport
a Mortgage Loan
Administration Assistant.
Successful candidate should
have good educational
background and preferably
experience in mortgage
banking, finance, real estate
and accounting and collections.
Full training programme
available for younger career
minded applicant. Interested
parties should send cirriculum
vitae to Mortgage and Real
Estate Group, P. 0. Box
F-2681, Freeport, Grand
Bahama or telephone
Misselbrook Freeport
352-6741 for an appointment.


the butler in a private home.
Other staff kept. Must have
references. Please write P. O.
Box N4861, Nassau.


C8438
NASSAU PUBLIC
LIBRARY
Qualified librarian required;
F.L.A., A.L.A. or equivalent
degree in Library Science
essential. Applicants must have
experience In cataloguing end
classification and should be
able to type. Bahamians only.
Applications should be
addressed to:-
The Chairman, Board of
Trustees, Nassau Publtc
Library, P. 0. Box N-3210,
Nassau.


C7088
BUS DRIVER/MESSENGER
- Candidate must hold clean
driver's licence. Must keep
vehicle clean and see to routine
maintenance. Work day starts
at 7:30 a.m., ends at 6 p.m. In
addition must transport people
to and from Harbour at change
of shifts at midnight. Driver
fully responsible to take people
to Harbour In mornings, to and
from lunch and home In
evening on time. Collects,
transports malls and goods.
Dependability absolute
necessity.
3 L I NESMAN/GROUNDS-
MAN/CLEANER MuSt dean
and weed outdoor areas and
Indoor Including washrooms
and to.lets. Handles ships lines
In docking and casting off.
Must be available for night
calls.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0..
Box F-2666 or 30C KlpIing
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


'C8613
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
'required by International.
Group of Companies with
divrse interests, Including
construction.
Applicants should have at least
two yeaes post qualification
experience. Apply In writing
gvinl rsum of career to date
to Commercial Manager, Sir
Robert McAIplne &
Son (Bahamas) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N. 3919, Nassau N. P.,
Bahamas.

t A|Drlbunt


C8279



Irekeii Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
*P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
14TA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEFL 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


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.

C8280
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
C8102
AFTER CHRISTMAS MESS?
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP CALL
ABCO TEL:51071-2-3.4.



TO PLACE YOUR ADV.

TELEPHONE

21986 EXT. 5


C7089
WELDING and Machine Shop
Foreman, familiar with all
phases of shop repair including
MIG and TIG. Good basic
education required and 7-10
years experience.
Freelance Enterprises Ltd.,
Box 297, Phone 352-7972.
-


C7090 -
FULLY EXPERIENCE
MECHANIC required for out
service department. Must have
minimum of 3 years wit
knowledge of General Motorl
products. Full Company
benefits with factory training.
Bahamians only need apply. *
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.
C7092
2 FLAT WORKERS: Femaler
to separate linen, feed them
Into machine and fold same
way, no experience necessary.
DISHWASHER: Male, must'
keep all plates, cups, etc.;'
clean, keep working tables
clean at all times, washing of
floors and walls, also seeing
that trolley for dishes is always
clean, should have some
experience in running
dishwashing machine.
WASH ROOM HELPER: Male,
begin work at 5 a.m. sorting of
soiled linen, loading them into
washers and pulling clean linen
from same.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.
C7086
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT Individual will
be responsible to the Assistant.
Division Manager who Is:
'responsible for all landscaping,
janltorlal, property
management and maintenance:
activities for a group of'
Companies. The Applicant will,
also be responsible for the'
general administration of the:
department which includes'
enquiries and complaints,:
accurate typing and shorthand,'
good English grammar and'
efficient In filing. Successful
candidate should also hava
.knowledge about payroll tioMV
sheets and cosfinr It s
incumbent that the individual
have a minimum of five years
experience in general office
procedures and secretarial
work.
IRRIGATION MAN -
Applicant must have.'
knowledge of and experience
with irrigation of golf courses.
or related agriculture.
Irrigation knowledge must.
include being familiar with
pipe routing, water-
conservation, hydraulics and
soil-water relationships. Should-;
also be able to make any'
repairs on an irrigation system
including pipe cementing and
splicing.
SPRAY MAN Applicant.
must have knowledge of and
experience with handling,'
preparation and application of
various dangerous chemicals
used on golf course grasses.
Must also have knowledge of
chemical characteristics and
compatibilities.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
Box F-2666 or 18C Kipling
Bldg. Freeport, GBI.

C7070
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES:
required: High School graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5..
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to takv
dictation and type at a,.
treasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport.


C7082
TIRE REPAIRMAN, MUST
BE ABLE TO WORK ON OWN
INITIATIVE. CALL 352-5267.
ii. -I I


Cbe trimne. ..
... THE FULL INFORMATION MEDIUM...


As world events move at a
quickening pace ...the need for
thorough, fast coverage becomes
more vital.

Whenever, wherever news is
hppening.... The Tribune speeds
that information to you.
Information brings knowledge.
Knowledge gives all of us freedom
of choice.
WE TELL IT LIKE IT 1S1


The Bhams mLing Newsppr


i! 10_


GRAND BAHAMA

IN FREEPORT TEL 152-660


AM


I


ill il I I II I I I I I


a


U-


m












Friday, January 26, 1973.


lbrt rtbunr


'Discuwing your suggestion will be a waste of time
because I've decided to fire you for making it."


Rupert and the Ninky Toys-5


,,,, v., ,,,', . 4. A1 h.4

With permission given, the helper. "I'll ee she gets
Rupert s out of the cottage in it back later."' before long he
an instant. He races back to Is In his airplane, tadkng off
the cowboy and hands him the for Santa's castle. Hardly has
pattern. Here you areI" he the machine leh the ground
laughs. "Mummy said Santa when Rupert hears a call from
may have it." Ge, that's Mummy. "You've taken the
kind of the good lady," declares wrong one I" she cries.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


* w'sfrIo ss TVeusE six
it CLEAR COUIA m nUSS


Brother Juniper


"Now that's what I call 'rushing the season'."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Purgatory 31. Insolence
6. Caprice 35. Fly larva
11. Art building 38. Drollery
12. Disturb 40. Metropolis
13. Electric current 41. Golf
14. Cheat tournament
16. Clique 43. Equipment
18. Wildebeest 45. Cupid's title
S19. Olden times 46. Zoo
S20. Puzzle 49. Toward
22.Power 50. Food
24. Legal thing 51. Sorceress in
25. Saunter "Lohengrin"
S27. Hoot 53. Auriculate
S29. I do 54. Wild plums


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 5. Forebodings
6. Noah's boat
1. Shining 7. Inquisitive
2. Exists 8. Coach
S11. l omnos







15. Check
- 17. CI y hill
21. ScOttish firth
I 23. Crowd
S26. Evergreen tree
A, 2 28. Grampus
SOLUTIOlMOF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE





S530. Ancestorbodings
6. Helph'sboat





Shining 733. Inquisition
2. Exists 8. Church council
3. Intersected 9. French river





4. Rural town 1035. Frozen dessert
7 36. Agriculture
S137. Direction
1539. Weather
-17. Cr sate hllite






42. Christen
21. Sweetheart
2347. Min chiselrowd
26. Evergreen tree




148. Like's
30. Ancestor










1 ~ battleground
S3 52. AboutHelp
33. Position
34. Church council
35. Frozen dessert
36. Faust
37. Direction
39. Weather
49 satellite
42. Christen
44. Sweetheart
47. Mining chisel
battleground
52. About


I U EH OUR ii


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
De wer wan: LAVe ll
North
SA 4
V A t 83
Q J 1 6
4 A' 42
West Ea
44.mJa76532 4*
V v J 1095
VK73 2 Q0486

V o 4 2
0A94
W *KQJe666
West Nertah Eat South
44 DIWle rPaa 6
vest leaRs the V4. v i~W ou.
seem alt lour hanu- now wouwa
you ibei aboum aMaug u in ts3Y?
Maayoe you draw uw Ip and
play ior spiUt nonousa in ia-
nmonds, batnomg home yox oon-
Mtract sor te a ms one hea
and a disamova M 60, you ame in
good comhagn, or mant is bow
ua haand wm ptlaed ca a EMro-
pean orasnO afet la4 year's
t.arnm ifsiavaL
And yet ureis a better line
of lIar wtichb sacesed s tainst
any tar tri ton. ven cm o aHe
dummy, it mat eaqr to and& Lu
is tue solk6.an gOven by the
srech nr s a ttionl. Jos hLe
Dentb
After dralwlg truwie, declarer
throws tbe o on the *A and
oonUtnues wt t e VA and Q3.
Now nott**g am gO wrong. It
West wiam and leads a. third
heart,the VQ oes up and a
heart tr*t is oertin. If EsI
vna. a ad deds ka w heart,
South throws a diamond. He
will throw another on the QQ. If
BEat Awthes to a diamond-he
milaVA witth t band above-
South duLos and West is in the
same etaana as before.


Chess
SI LONHARD DARDOlN
















and iee an stred a nest
ah raN Wine 9(to moanve) In
ahs poslton from the congresB
against xKI OE xt; What did
ie play, and how did the
game ond?
Par tines: 10 seconds, chess
meter or expert; 30 seconds.
ccuvty a ,ljc'rd; 1 m I niU:s, club
etrengtih; 3 minutes, average;
10 minutes, novice.
Z-5()UTJON No. 9567 (Jan 8)-

Chess Solution
1 KtxPI PxKt; 2 RxR
and Black resigned. I 2 .
? xR; 3 P-.K6 Kt---3;
P xB and Black's position
coUapses because if 4 . .QxP;
s Qextr.


HOW mor y words T no per names. T-
A wor DAY'S TARO word, g
A .T f o four letters 28 words, vr good; 38 words.
or more can excellent. Solution tomorrow.
mou lake
r o m t h e SATURDAY'8 SOLUTION :
letters shown Alee ante eaten elate ELEPHANT
h e r e. I n ethane etna hale hate heal heap
m a k I n x a heat heel heeltap help lane late
wr d. each lateen late lathe lean leant leap
ter in a y leapt leat leet lent nape neap
used once neat neath pale pane pael
only. a c h paten peahen peal peat pe t
woid must contain the large peen pelt penal pent petal U
lettr and there must lie at plane planet plate platen plea
leIrt two eisht-letter words In pleat tale tape teal thane (hee
the list. No plurals: no foretln hen.


-


19. scholar. (3)
S2 | | 0. Raw materials. <4)
tI --. Depart. (3)
| 2. Op1. (4)
J. .11 I I .3 "wallow. (3)
| | | 24. Girls In the family. (7)


No. .030 .. by TIM McKe
Across
1. Careful over money. ())
7. Fight. (0)
U. Busy times. (4. 3)
10. Warm. (5)
11. Bed. (3)
12. Measure. (9)
18. Yielded. (4)


Uoun
1. Dress for a happy evenill.
(3. 4)
2. Defeat. (4)
3. Onlookers. ())
4. Make things clear. (U)
3. Old Emperor. (4)
0. Trial, (4)
8. Weeds. (8)
13. Biblical name. (.)
14. W o rk-
Ins sur-
face T ANA
(4)
15. E n t er
ta in.
10. Hoo d.,
(53)
1. P a rts
of the
les .
(5) aIssarjy's solutlo.


SREX MORGAN, M.D.


By DAL CURTIS i


pARROLL RIGHTERS9



from the Crmll Ri~hter IMlM
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You can gain much
headway today by carefully studying an
important item you have in mind. See where it fits into the
jigsaw puzzle of your life. You can also gain the goodwill of
those you wish to be allied with in the future by doing
something thatpleases them very much
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Handle business and other
important obligations well and make big headway right now.
Listen carefully to what mate has to suggest. Cooperate
willingly and make your lives more happy together.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Talk with associates and find
out how to make your joint project more successful. You can
now handle a civic matter in a clever way. Put that fine plan
you have to work. Show that you have poise.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have much work ahead
of you so don't delay giving it your prompt attention. Pay
more attention to your diet and have better health. Avoid one
who wants to take you away from the practical.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You want to
enjoy yourself but you must stick to the tried and proven,
otherwise you could get into trouble. Show thoughtfulness for
mate. Courtesy doesn't cost anything. Use more of it.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You need to improve
fundamental affairs and now is just the time for that.
Although kin may seem demanding, it is only because they
love and believe in you. Don't go off any tangents at this time.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Use all that extra energy you
have to make routine work more efficient and derive more
benefits from it. Don't neglect to handle important
correspondence. Evening is best spent at home with mate.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Plan how to have a larger
income and be more comfortable throughout the rest of the
winter. Fix your budget so that you can save more money. Cut
down on expenses wherever you can. Be wise.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Take stock of yourself and
see how to improve your state of health and increase your
personal charm. Engage in the social affairs that will bring you
the data you need. Be tactful at all times.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Prepare well now for
making greater advancement in the business world in the near
future. Your hunches are good and should be followed for
good results in dealing with others. Be cheerful.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get together with good
friends so that you can have not only a good time, but gain the
information you want and need. Listen to what a determined
friend has to say. This can be very helpful.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You can get into civic and
vocational duties and make big headway right now. Pay an
important bill and build up your credit. Show mate much
affection in the evening. Think kindly, act kindly.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have certain ideas that
should be discussed with those of experience before you try to
put them in operation. Handling correspondence now is wise.
Avoid one who has an eye on your assets.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
one of those magnetic young people who knows exactly what
goal to strive for and how to go after it. Make sure you teach
right tenets so that your progeny will be a capable person and
a respected citizen. Give the right discipline which will help
develop a strong character, plus good religious training. Sports
are a fine outlet here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


__ I


MULTIPLE CLER06O6/ IT'S VERY RAFE AMO WR e/ rr
LOOCI Z,11 %oNe T7 LAY IT O UMPREPICTADLE--- SOMETIMES EXAcrLY HAVE A .-- O nm- '
THE LINE WITH YOU, kENNY / MAKES YOU VERY UNSTEAPY ON I "9 10 re
IF YOU'VE GOT WHAT TIAT YOUR FEET/ IT'LL DE A QUESTION GETS A UAIAUTLZE
D0.MOR.GA SAYS YOU'VE WHETHER YOU CAN CONTINUE WHEN TmWHI gc
GOTr YOU CAN'T AFFORD To ON THE TOUR! INT TrIs WORDo
TEARI UPA IUNPRED A E I








EP KB U


J UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS


~ ma I


0


m


31m Conde Pa


B? PAL CURIS





____________ ___ _______'


Friday, January 26, 1973.


Aquinas College Aces



show class in beating



Classic Pros in thriller

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
AQUINAS COLLEGE ACES, showing great form that can very
well top St. John's College when they meet on Monday, stopped
R.A.B.A.'s sensational Classic Pros 86-83 last night at the
Garfunkel Auditorium during an exhibition match.


The Classic Pros, who are
second in the Paradise League
having been defeated only by
the Kentucky Colonels, played
last night with four of their
regular starters including Hallie
Moultrie, Gary Symonette,
Wilfred Johnson and Pat
Ingraham.
The Aces starting Raymond
Culmer in place of Danny
Edgecombe along with Bennett
Davis, Bernard Davis, Clifford
Rahming and Charles Green
were subjected to an early 6-0
lead until Ben Davis scoring
one of two free throws started
a rally which saw them advance
13-8 in the lead.
Wilfred Johnson, who
picked up the range of the
basket early, was the Aces'
main shooting threat. Johnson
from the left corner moved the
Pros to ten but a goal tending
on the Pros advanced the Aces.
As the Aces increased to 19,
again it was Johnson on his
accurate outsiders that kept
the Pros within three points of
the lead.
In the heat of the
rebounding area amidst
Moultrie, Symonette and
Ingraham, Ben Davis, Green
and Edgecombe who later
came on kept a firm stance
even overpowering the more
experienced Pros at times.
REMARKABLE
Keeping up a remarkable
attack the Aces, paced by
Rahming and Edgecombe
before he was substituted by
Young, opened up a 33-26 lead
with four minutes remaining in
the first half.
A late surge by the Pros
brought them three behind at
40-37 for the first half.
"Aquinas is a very
disciplined team," noted one
observer who watched them
perform under the coaching of
Gerry Harper. "If they keep up
like this, Aquinas tight as well
enter a team in the B.A.B.A.
series," he added.
The Pros in the second half
though more powerful in their
offensive and defence playing
still were not able to overtake
the Aces who themselves
turned on more steam. The
Aces holding a 46-40 lead
moved to 48 on free throws by
Ben Davis and to 50 on a goal
tending by Moultrie.
However, the Pros cut the
Aces' lead to three points and
this continued until three
minutes from the end when the
Aces with a five points lead
(82-77) were again threatened
with a late rally from the Pros.
Johnson at the free throw line
shooting a one on one, scored
one but Symonette on the
offensive rebound brought
them to 80. Symonette at the
free throw line having been
fouled by Ben Davis tied the
game at 82 all with 1:30 left.
MAGNIFICENT
Three consecutive technical
fouls on the Aces saw Johnson
scoring only one of them to
give the Pros the lead for the


HOBBY HORSE
The following is the racing lineup
for the eight race meet at Hobby
Horse Race Track tomorrow.
FIRST RACE 4% Furlongs
1St. Half Daily Double
1. Soul Dancer 117
2. Gone Away 117
3. Miss Power 11
4. Mrs. P.D. 114
S. Miss Millie 120
6. Lady Rolle 116
7. Gem 114
8. Carmichael Queen 117
9. Miss Doreen I111
Sub. Drink en Draw 111
SECOND RACE -6 Furlongs
2nd Half Daily Double
1. Go Billy Go ll
2. Jewel's Reward 117
3. El Pular 115
4. Secret Agent 117
5.Flfrt 117
6. Jungle e 117
7. Amalone 117
8. Runaway Child 11i
9. Quen of Hearts 11
SUB:
Desert Fox 115
Pam's Ace 11l
THIRD RACE 4% Furlongs
1. Royal Order 114
2. gSecurity 114
3. Lucky Girl 114
4. Go Marle Go 112
5. Scare Um 114
6. Mlr Bdte 112


7. Dot il1
8. Lady Mary 117'
9. Complete Image 112
FOURTH RACE- 4% Furlonp
1.Su:asen i11
2. Mama Brite 11
3. Go-Sugr 1"13
4.ChiChli Il!
. Mis Minion I11
6. Southern Flame 111
7 On Point Fve I1
85. La ?Iir Fuets 11:
9. Golden Eale 111
d SUBS i I
Lady Stella
Ldy lsSter Daddy's Thing 11


EASTERN DIVISION
(senior boys)


St. Augustine's College
R. M. Bailey High
Queen's College
St. Anne's College
L.W. Young High
WESTERN DIVISION
(senior boys)
Aquinas College Aces
St. John's College
Prince Williams High
C.C. Sweating High
Adderley High
Government High School


WL
4 0
2 1


HALLIE MOULTRIE (23) of the Classic Pros attempts
to stop the big man for the Aces, Bennett Davis, who came
through in the clutch of the game to give the Aces an 86-83
victory over the Classic Pros last night.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


THE DRIVING FORCE BEHIND AQUINAS ACES' 86-83 victory over the Classic


Pros, Bennett Davis, drives
clutch of the game.

first time in the second half.
Green, working the ball on
the turnover, sent an assist to
Ben Davis who gave the Aces
the lead 84-83 once more with
11 seconds remaining in the
game. The Pros, coming up
against an iron defence in the
closing seconds, were unable to
work the ball to their basket as
Ben Davis intercepted the vital
pass and drove the Aces to a
magnificent 86-83 victory over
the Pros.
Bennett Davis topped the
Aces with 23 points, Danny
Edgecombe scored 18 and
Bennett Davis got a game high
of 23.
Wilfred Johnson, the hot
hand for the Pros, topped the
Pros with 23, Gary Symonette
had 18 and Pat Ingraham
scored 13.
****
Although their game was
subjected to strong Windy
conditions, Aquinas College
Senior Girls increased their
wins to two games out of three
yesterday when they downed
C. C. Sweeting 24-14 at the
Queen Elizabeth Sport Centre.


past Irrington Isaacs and Goulsin Bain to come through in the


Playing in the open air,
Aquinas, led by Joyce
Thompson who topscored with
nine points, moved into a 6-2
first quarter lead. Thompson
scored four of the six.
With the rebounding and
defensive help from Paula
Sweeting Aquinas held their
lead 13-8 by the end of the
second quarter.
As the wind picked up, it
became difficult for the girls to
make accurate shots and
Sweeting High remained at
eight points in the third
quarter while Aquinas added
three.
Instead of taking outside
shots, Aquinas in the fourth
quarter concentrated on the
layups which payed off as they
opened a ten point lead to
hand Sweeting High their
second loss in three games.
Lavern Jackman topscored
for Sweeting High with eight
points.

A. F. Adderley High Senior
Girls dropped Prince Williams
High in the cellar yesterday
with a 33-13 victory at the A.


RA C G LiTNETUDP F. Adderley High Gym.
RACINGLINEUPS Marilyn Toote and Carolyn
FIFTH RACE 9 Furlonp Smith topped Adderley High
Feature Race of Day with 15 and 11 respectively
1. R. U. Sure 124 while Yvonne Brown scored
2. Count Zorich 116 four for Prince Will.
3. Bonsai 126
4. Dat Like Dat 114 A. F. Adderley High
S. Regal Ranger 116 controlled the game
throughout as they led three
SIXTH RACE 5 Furlongs quarters 11-2, and 11-1 while
2. Miss CliffI 1s Prince got an 8-7 third quarter
3. Consider Me . 112 edge.
A Thricle I12 *.e**


5. Neysa's Joy
6. Southern Star
7. Vernitu's Joy
8. Pete
9. Madison Life
SUB:
Leaping Lena


Winchester (Royal Dream)
Sir Francis
Stoplight
El Spyrow
Tam Twist
Mighty Joe Young
Trouble Maker
Village Queen
SEVENTH RACE S Furtoni
1. Pie Child
2. Rango's Image
3. Step in Line
4. Our Wonder
5. Connie
6. Queen of the Road
7. Real News
8. Liberty Belle
9. Annie Belle
SUB:
Bundle (Marry Me Darling)
EIGHTH RACE 6 Furlongs
1. Uncle Lou
2. Puzzles
3. Ggi
4. The Outsider
5. The Strunger
6. Sib
7. Spanish Dancer
8. Sweet N E -ay
9. Dogerssua
SUB:
Fast Leg


115
118
115
118
115
115
112
118
IIS
115
112
118
120
112
115
p.
117
115
113
111
ll
113
111
ill
111


St. Augustine's College
continue to dominate
basketball in the Eastern
Division as their Senior Girls
yesterday won their fourth
consecutive game by defeating
St. Anne's College 36-16 at St.
Anne's
St. Augustine's, who led all
the way, had Deninez Moss
scoring 19 and Jeanie McQueen
scoring eight. P. Adams scored
eight for St. Annes.
St. Augustine's Junior Girls
after defeating Donald Davis
Juniors 14-4 yesterday have
now advanced to the
championship finals. Pamela
Wilson scored eight for the
SACers juniors.


PHOTO: Rickey Wells.

DRAW FOR

McALPINE

CLASSIC
THE Bahamas Golf Association
second tourney for 1973, the
McAlpne Classic will be played at
the Coral Harbour Golf Club this
Sunday coming.
The Mc Alpine Classic
tournament which was won by last
year's Golfer of the Year, Bob
latter, at the South Ocean Golf
Club will be the first Hoerman Cup
points tourqey for 1973.
Last year, Slatter shot a
superlative one-under-par 71 to win
the tourney by 5 strokes over
Audnel Clarke in second place.
Players are reminded of the two
stroke penalty for late arrivals -
the starting time and draw for the
tourney are as follows:
HOLE I
8:30 Don Butler, Chates
Saunders, Jim Duncombe, Ian
Mason.
8:40 Jack Moree, Pipi TWisl,
Eric Gibson, Nick Radford.
9:00 Basil Smith, Valdo Pros
Vernon Wells, Don Gos.
9:10 Mike Taylor, Ian Marshall,
Bill Govan, Dick Wightman.
9:20 Reg Dumont, Willis,
Patton, Coins Poitier, Mike Stubbs.
9:30 Art Taylor, Basil Nichols,
Charles Smith Jr., James
Thompson.
9:40 Trevor Humphries, Laurie
Dalgleish, Jeff Albury, C. Roserson.
'-9:50 Charles Lunn Jr., Lery
Rizzuto, Michael Wallace, Vernon
Lockhart.
10:00 Rory HIgg, Eric Gibson
Jr. Roosevelt Adderly, Bernard
Hepburn, Larry Russell.
10:10 Michael Role, Therone
Hepburn, Dwayne Hepburn.
10:20 Godfrey Elis, M.
Lockhart, E. Dorsett
10:40 Bob Slatter, Fred Higgs,
Frank Flanagen, Jan Steele-Perkins.
HOLE 10
8:30 Sue Robinson, Beryl Higpg,
Namol McKay.
8:40 Irene Bethel, Paulene
Vanderpool, Gerry Smith, Joy
Burbridge.
9:10 Joe Major, Ric Turnquet,
Hubert Bethel, George Knowlas.
9:20 Tom Blum, Lora
Jenkinson, Dave Luan, Andy
Altken.
9:30 Sanford Sawyer, George
Sealy, Max Hamilton, Harold
Woodside.
9:40 Gerald Cash, Orham BIry
Leu Parker, Rudy McSweeney.
9:50 Reg Smith Tony Davis,
Charles Cooper.
10:00 B. McFadden, FP. D. Cur
Allan Walli.
10:10 Fred Roberti,
ueorp Holmes, Waille Wennlek
J. Benjamin.
10:20 Yul Sawyer, Heator Van
Zipper, Bobby pinder, Ronnle
Brown.
10:40 Herbert Stewart Sterlts
Hanna, Sam Smith, Walter Wisdom.


lARIY KlMLES lilY TROPHY


S TOMORROW Bailou Rugby
111 Club will play the Buccaneers
its R.C. at the Queen Elizabeth
I18 Sports Centre for the Harry
S1 Knowles Memorial Trophy.

Ill Baillou, the present holders


of the Solomon Cup, which
they won earlier in the season
by defeating the Buccaneers,
will kickoff tomorrow as
favourites to win the Memorial
Trophy. Kickoff time for the
match will be 3.30 p.m.


Elisha & Torres in top condition


for middleweight clash tonight
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
BOTH BAHAMAS WELTERWEIGHT CHAMP Elisha Obed 151%, and Puerto Rican
middleweight Sandy Torres 154%, are in top condition for their scheduled ten-round main event
tonigt at the Nassau Stadium beginning at 8:45.
Although Torres is taller by accordingly. Obed will be saw tonight's bout as being
a few inches, and has a reach pressing the fighter with jabs, tough test for the Welterweigh
and weight advantage, Obed is left hooks and uppercuts. champ.
confident that he will preserve Although Obed has the edge Torres, who was never
his undefeated record of 25 on experience, Fleischer does champ in the professions
wins. not consider the bout a division, has moved from the
Obed will be making his pushover. 'Those Puerto lightweight to the welterweigh
second appearance in the Ricans are good and he and tonight he will be making
middleweight division since (Torres) has been fighting a lot his debut in the middleweigh
gaining an impressive sixth of good Puerto Ricans," division. A former lightweight
round technical knockout over explained Fleischer. champ when he was a
Philadelphia middleweight Joe After seeing Torres work out amateur boxer, Torres who i
Hooks last November 17. yesterday at the Nassau trained and managed by
"I think Obed can be a great Stadium, Bahamas boxing Johnny Moran, will also b
fighter," commented veteran authority Wilfred Coakley also using a consistent left jab
trainer Moe Fleischer of
Miami's Fifth Street Gym.
Fleischer, who started training
Obed over a year ago, trained
him for his last five fights of
which Obed won four by
knockouts. "He's the best
prospect around," added
Fleischer noting though that
Obed still needs a lot of
practice and experience.
Obed won the welterweight
title in 1971 when he
out-pointed former champion
Ray Minus in 15 rounds. Since
then, Obed has fought all
contenders in the welterweight l
division.
"Obed knows that I know
my business, that's why he
comes to me," said Fleischer,
who has over 40 years boxing
experience and is now assistant
to the famous Dundee
Brothers. "I have him correct
his punching and spar with
different fellows each day, and
he is improving every fight."
Fleischer explained that he
is not too anxious for Obed to
concentrate on just knocking
out the fighter but that he
should be able to go the
distance so that if he meets a
tough fighter he will not be
lost in the finals of the bout.
"He is young yet, and he's
tall and he can be a good
middleweight. He is champion
of the welterweight and I think
he can be champion of the
middleweight," commented
Fleischer. "He (Obed) is a
clean cut guy and he likes to
listen. Right now, who is
around today, he is ready for
them," said Fleischer when
asked if Obed is ready for
international ratings.
Incidentally, Joe Cartwright
who handed Tones one of his
two defeats in 17 pro fights, N aural M
was trained by Fleischer. o .1 .7 JRM I.YLDTOACCO COM..NY. WINTONALEM. C US
Fleischer said he knows Torres'
style and has trained Obed


a
t

a
l
e
t
g
t
t
n
is
y
e


t \



SANDY TORRES ... looks
harmless, but can be powerful.


itural


WI Pl


GATES OPEN 1n.130a..

POST TIME 1.15p.m.

[V ITll 111Yll SI111111Y


lill IIT 11 t1st 1 211 iKiB
ALSI 1EmLLMS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.
,, n


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