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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03261
 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: February 1, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03261

Full Text
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A~EM RE EEIIL HN S
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DEATH SENTENCE







COMMUTED




sentences oft Hernard D~arling,
Philip Fsrqubarson and
SAlexander Pinder, convicted of
the April 21. 1972 murder of


made today In an official
statement froml Bahamas
Information Serviies. which
said that the go~verno~r, on
advice of the De~puts Primne
Minister and Miniister ofr Home
Affa its, acting after
co nsulta tion writhi the
Pre ogot ive of Mercy
('ommittee hiad commiIuted the


Finei wre etee ito deat



history.
Befre he~n no cte tte

The tirst, which began in
July 1971. was postponed after
the accidental drowning of one
of the juro~rs.
The secondl trial began In the.
October sessions.
APPEAL
Farquharson's appeal to the
Pr vyr ('unci yn eat r1917
Privy Council appeal was miade
after an 18-page reserved
judgment by the Bahamuas
Court of Appeal, delivered by
Sir Paget Bourke on Mlarch 23.7
1972, dismissed the three
men's appeal on all grounds.
A petition on behalf of the
three was sent to the
Prerogative of Mercy
committee, which, it is
understood, was first awaiting
a reply from the Privy Council
before reaching its decision.
Mr. Alexion, 6 2 was
murdered at his Eastern Road
home. The three men were also
found guilty of attempting to
murder the dead man's wife,
Mrs. Papandi Alexiou, and of
liousebreaking and stealing.




RELEASE EO,DEPORT El
FORMERK Stipendiary and
Circuit Magistrate Anthony
Ijoma Iferenta, 38, was
released from prison during the
reprieve granted 30 inmates on
C'hristmas eve.
The case of Mr. Iferenta, a
former Magistrate at Freeport,
was however considered
separately on the merits of his
petition, Home Affairs
permanent secretary Baltron
Bethel said today.
The 38-year-old former
Londo -rinc< nthsr chri nd

months sentence prior to his
release.

Deemed unedqe crb ul3e


n we onty rtile returned to his

His wife, who is Bahamnian,

IospitainuSh is sill indi'alsand
Mr. iferenta was convicted
ug the Supree Cuts last
er rru ti an whileoacsti na hs

He was arrested in June and

Magi date Kerit ltr annd ti
The Supreme C'ourt
cnit hi n d h a
s videned ondtocut oh


biey orrpl l geigt
and accepting a bribe of $500
from James Archer-Shee, the
assistant port director at
Freeport.
His appeal was dismissed last
November by the Court of
Appeals.


VOL. LXX, No. 80 Thursday, February 1, 1973. Price: 1 5 Cents


PIUISHE JUDGE
MR. SAMUEL Horatio
Graham, C.M.G., O.B.E., and
Mr. Maxwell James Thompson,
O.B.E. h.7ve been appoint-
ed Puisne Judges of the
Supreme eCour of nh Baharm

The appointments were made
vermis Excellency the
Mr. Thompson has been
acting as a temporary puisne
jud aic ,etmbr hmi*""
Nassau on Tuesday, was born
in Trinidad sixty years ago, is
married and has two sons and
four daughters. Hie was called
to the Bar in Gray's Inn in
1949, and following private
practice in Grenada served in a
variety of legal posts in St.
Lucia and St. Kitts where he

Ge eral unti Ihe woas a pit rn
Administrator of St. Vincent in
1962. He became a puisne
judge in British Honduras in
1967, and acted as chief justice
there on a number of occasions
before returning to private
practice.
Born at Inagua in 1090, Mr.
SThompson was educated at St.
r ran cis School, the Boys
Central School and by private
tutoring. He articled as a law
student in the chambers of Mr.
W. E. S. Callender, Q.C., before
being called to the Bahamas
Bar in 1946.
Mr. Thompson has been
connected with the Legal and
Judical Department of the
Public Service for more than
20 years, during which time he
served in the capacity of
Acting Assistant Attorney
General, Acting Solicitor
Genera 1, Magistrat e,
Parliamentary Registrar, Chief
Magistrate and Registrar of the
Supreme Court.
He is a former Executive
Council member and also a
former chairman of the
Licensing Authority. He has
also served as a magistrate and
judge: in the Turks and Caicos
Islands for which he received
the Turks Island medal for
efficient service.
In 1970, he was awarded the
O.B.E. by the Queen in
recognition of outstanding
service to the Commonwealth
of the Bahamas.
He is married to the former
hae t illiam of Aac~o and is

PM TO UK FOR TALKS

PRMdE MINISTER o~sLyondd

Meetings ar schemumed at th

Ohfie an matters rel tedulto

rThe Prime Minisster w l
Wednesday, February, 7.

ISH SHIP VISITS

FIEEPORI T OMORROW

unHE U.S.S. Diouglas H. Fo .

Feprt a wi1 am.on Frd

Capt il R.t C. millev~iond I
U.S.N. (R) is the comod s .
The shp hc
launched on September 30,
S1944 and commissioned on
December 26, of the same
year, will be open to the Grand
Bahama public from I p.m. to
4 p.m.


NUDIE

S AUES



NASSAU FREEPORT


I I ,


(MegisteNd whh Postmaster of Behamas the postage concessions within the Bahamas., Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


By NICKI KELLY
THE NUMERICAL LIMITATION permitting the immigrant entry of 200
Bahamians into the United States annually has already been used up by those with
preferential status, a U.S. consular official explained today.


THE EAST NASSAU ROTARY CLUB
today made a donation of $500 to the
Managua Earthquake Relief Fund.
Presenting the cheque to Mrs. Lottie Tynes,
Bahamas Red Cross Director, at Red Cross
headquarters this morning were Mr. Ritchie
S a mte Slef) ch mn o f m ethea club's


A Bahamian gains
preferential status by virtue of
the fact that he hastrelativesh i
wse USla who are citizens, it
The Tribune was told that
Juyi', 1972 t:."roug rve 30
for 1973, and that while the
200 limitation had never been
""le befre "this yea i

it was explained that there
were two overall systems for
immigrant entry into the
United States.
The first was the Westem
Hemipshere limitation which
covered Canada, Mexico
Central and South America and
the independent countries of

eere albo d an an al we ch
of 120,000.
ON LIST
Once such individuals
qualify for an immigrant visa,
they go on a waiting list and
compete on a first come basis
with nationals from all the
other countries in that
numerical limitation.
The wait is approximately
18 to 20 months.
The rest of the world for
immigration purposes is
classified as the Easte m
Hemisphere and includes the
Bahamas, which is still
regarded as a dependent
territory under Great Britain.
The quota figure from this
grouping is 170,000 of which
the United Kingdom is
permitted 20,000.
The Bahamas's limitation is
one per cent of this figure or
200.
If, for example, a Bahamiian
resident in Nassau has a
brother who is a U.S. citizen he
would, under the present
system, get fifth preferential
treatment in the 200 quota.
WEST
When the Bahamas becomes
independent in July it will then
automatically be classified as in
the Western Hemisphere, where
its citizens will be competing
for a placing among I 20,000
emigres.
It is understood, however
that there is a separate
category in this section which
gives preference to children
sossc Irparet o meu can
the United States
There is no numerical

limiltaa on one luhindivi i ls


manheof rthbs nB hamans a
sekn rnrt into the Unite 1

however, tra dhe t sde
upsurge in prospective

ini th unera ny wic mn
eln pttehne truninent prospect


Miss Miller, a passenger in a
car driven by Free National
Movement party supporter
Ernest Barry Thompson on
September 5, said Jarvis told
her if she "gave the police any
information there is going to
be a lot of trouble."
She completed her evidence
ih the witness box this
mornmg.
Miss Miller told the court
that she heard three shots fired
from J arnis' shotgun.
Yesterday, she identified the
gun exhibited in court as the
one she saw early on the
morning of September 5. She
said that Jervis was holding it.
Jarvis, re pre sen te d by
attorney Perry Christie, is
charged with the attempted
murder of Barry Thompson
possession of a dangerous
weapon and using the weapon
as a means of harm.
Crown counsel Fred
Waterman of Barbados this
afternoon closed the case for
the Crown after examining his
final four witnesses.
In their brief testimonies,
Patsy Pinder and Maria
Johnson of Quarry Mission
Road, where the incident took
place, said they saw the
accused and Sherwin Taylor,
the driver of a car said to have
trailed Mr. Thompson's, retum
to the scene with a flash-light.
They told the court they
heard three shots fired during

aetche rom their hohses.thy
When investigating officers
from CID arrived, led by
detective cor oral Bastl E

eci thatindte it he en had

Thoempo' i pn they picked

tolldt th eourt thtthe hsoh u
Sfiringe saridges cntaining

pade oer thoe him afero h

a~b ndoned house on Blue Hill
He said he found only two
's:"':::atrid ev at te sene.
answering whether the gun was


" ,;,J."((=" "'-h Mt
Waterman objected.
Under cross-examination, he
said he spoke to Mr. Thompson
at the scene of the incident. He
said he had seen Mr. Thompson
cruising at 15 to 20 m~p.h. on
Bay Street with a woman in his
car on the morning of
September 5.
Mr. Thompson told him
"nothing had happened and his
car had skidded off the road"
when he asked him what was
wrong. He denied seeing
anyone at the scene with a
or crhs n ar near Mr.
Det. Dean said that after
questioning Mr. Thompson and


witnesses, Miller and Johnson,
at the CID office, he went to
see the accused.
Jarvis gave him a statement
after being questioned, the
detective said.
in it he wrote that he was at
the Fort Charlotte PLP
headquarters on September 5
and noticed two cars passing,
He was suspicious because the
office had been firebombed
and the workers threatened by
FNM supporters.
He said in his statement that
they heard shots being fired
shortly afterward, and added
that when they saw one of the
cars drive toward the homes of
two PLP supporters, he
decided to follow.


conference was told today.
Kllarney Limited is owned
by British American Bank in
liquidation, and the sale of its
assets by liquidator Bernard
Gadd was approved by an
oredeermobf the Supreme Court on
Baham isns Jerome
McSweeney and Philip Pinder,

esth w hde2 yer bex o en

of thedTopeDa plants tn oh F

aada DWy Braproon Cyt('r

tBhama eBesy ageo lei ite ,
the purchasing com any.nes
confesen e, htet nin thlen lw

Nnt age were M.SNottage, M .
Mr. James J. Jiminez, field
repr eseativ cfor Canada Dr

While those at the press
nfe n prhse nre rh obaranea

as at March 31, 1972 listed
Topeca Bottling as an asset.
The balance sheet showed the
7,200 shares in Topeca owned
by British-American as worth
$1,853,173.
Financing for the purchase
was arranged through Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank.
Officers of Bahamas
Beverages are Mr. McSweeney,
president, treasurer and
director, Mr. Pinder, secretary
and director and Mr. Nottage
assistant secretary, assistant
treasurer and d rA GorE

Mr. Pinder told the press
there would be no change in


Topeca s management of sta ff
except that he would, move in
as managing director.
lie said a warehouse in
Freeport owned by Topeca.
but bwh ch hasilbee closed nftw
"almost immediately" to
facilitate Topeca's expansion in
i ne F r e t a re a a s


pre entldrn pr paducs o l

yoeca 1a eniearly lahs
loclframchise for bttlsing and

products.
qThe francs se was lostowh n
ownership of Brioish Aeina t

time.
Br. rTarnwel lW. P'earson s rd

17 bt thue sa eN ea ne

betn Bi e th fi a ap r v la o

Control purposes. ane
O n February 4 last year the
bank's licence was suspended
for 90 days to allow resolution
of "persistent problem ms
relating to ownership.
On May 4, the Finance
Ministry said in a press release
that since the suspension of the
hank's licence "much effort
has been directed towards
resolving this (ownership) and
other m matters, without
success and that the licence
was thereforelrev ked.Surm

Court ordered that the bank be
Lius te, fd Mr. hCqad wat


tru erl vlTI s ne e sr


Cuban fishing boat at tacked
THE LOBSTER fishing war

BainA fihr IC aeran to Off the Bahamas
An opata essdis tch reports in recent months of Ado y "ndniid
An ssciaedPrssdsptc fighting over fishing rights pirates" who forced the 11
said that a Cuban fishing boat mogCbnBamannd crewmen Into a lifeboat and
was attacked in international mecafihgbot nhe detonated dynamite charges
waer of the Bahamas Gra aaaBn er aboard the two boats. The
Sunday, and one of its Andros Island. crewmen were subsequently
crewmen injured. One of the six fishermen rescued and brought to Nassau.
The report came from aboard Platform Iwas In other incidents there have
Havana Radio Thursday. wounded by gunfire in the been shots allegedly exchanged
The announcement said the 3-iuesafhtHana between Florida and Bahamian
Platform I was attacked Riosd.Iddntsyifhe fishermen, the Bahamia~s
Sunday by gunfire and Cuban craft fired back. claiming that the Floridians
grenades from another boat it This is the second time have been poaching in their
identified as being "in the wihntomnh htCbn waters, and the Americans
service of Yan kee fsig bas hv ben m ainta ining that t he

im e ria odcast, monitored in at acked in the vicinity of the catras a ina
Miami, did not give the exact in October two Cuban fishing waters.
It tiohasd ben a nube t rut fishing vessels were sunk off thre-emile tr itmasal li itasa


i~brp


~ribrunP


IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE CASE

BEFORE, BUT THIS YEAR








ij iQuota of lhamas




SAMUEL H. GRAHAMi i mr n t U
... new pulsne judge

MAX THOMPSON IS Ial usedu

HU W H g LL


EAST ROTAR Y GIFT


TO 'QUAKE VICTIMS


THE BAHAMAS DISTRICT of the Methodist Church has a
duty to "reconcile the factions in the society" as the country
approaches independence, the annual District Synod was told at
the official opening service last night.
Rev. Edwin Taylor, District advertisements for staff are
chairman, read a part of the answered, a sufficient number
letter sent to the Synod by the of Bahamian and Caribbean
Mae hodist Churchh Amerte sa ca tbteutrecaui ed aT i
(MCCA). from previous years, but this is
On the question of absolutely essential."
independence the MCCA The District operates
wrote: Queen's College, Nassau, and
"Out prayerful thoughts will St. Paul's School, Freeport.
be with your community and The District chairman said
Church as you approach and that "priorities" for building in
attain political independence the Nassau Circuit of the
this year. Yours will be the District are a new building for
task, as a Church, to help Coke Methodist Church, a
Bahamians to accept and Christian education centre at
measure up to the Rhodes Memorial and a
responsibilities and demands of building to house both a
s el f de ter mina tio n, church and a Sunday school in
sel f -gov ernment and the South Beach area.
self-support. He added that plans may be
"You will have the introduced during the current
unenviable but Christian duty Synod for the construction of
of seeking to reconcile the a youth camp on the grounds
factions in the society, and of of the Mission House in Abaco.
healing the fragmentation and Discussing ecumenical
easing the tensions that may be relations, Mr. Taylor told the
remaining for the last shift of Synod last night that the
power. God give you the grace, Bahamas Christian Council, of
mission and strength for this which he is vice president, has
ministry." "every reason to believe that iti
The MCCA's message echoed is most unlikely that we shall
Roman Catholic Father see legislation for opening of
Preston Moss's assessment of stores on Sunday come before
the Church's role in an the legislature."
independent Bahamas. Fr. He said the Council "has
Moss spoke on Saturday night under advertisement the
to the Bahamas JayCees. proposed opening of stores on
Rev. Mr. Taylor was last Sundays to facilitate visiting
night reporting to laymen and tourist ship passengers. The
ministers gathered at Trinity Christian Council has already
Methodist Churchon Frederick expressed its disapproval of
Street from all over the this matter, and has made
Bahamas for the official contact with the relevant
opening service of the 1973 authorities.
Synod.
NO COMMENT Bpi Hl or
He added no comment of his
ow rto Th 1 MCCd'sh message Icso e re
Methodist education in the THE BOARD of G~overnors
Bahamas, told the Synod that of Prince Williams Baptist Hligh
"wie 1il ould ls a tcie cx Thus a

tor e c ho l s n in es o af s h ols a r h

oegn alag yo depeet Coxsaid thy wlodj metwthe mheei
t disadvan rtages may be said in writs a on bt ciU n i


19 ==mn a chol ontwe ss to Thrsday'iBoar meet mad hAd m

dsaid ,iags hoeday tr hai i i t prn wl hd
H ad ntce Bor
"ltishoed, r.Talo


Girl 'fPri Of uns









MISS JUDY MILLER, 25, a Free National Movement Party
worker, was threatened with harm by Leonard Jarvis, 25, a
Nassau Street boiler-supervisor employed by Bahamas Electricity
Corporation, a Supreme Court jury was told this morning.


61 AS sullOg

ATTENDANT IS



A 26-year-old Haitian
attendant at a Blue Hill Road
gas station was shot to death
late art ngt ry bbman
p lice said today "'
Dead is Emile Pie rre ,
believed to be a resident of the
John Road area off Blue Hill
Road.
Police said Pierre and
another Haitian Marnel Pierre
(it is not known whether tle
two were related) were on duty
at the Higgins Service Station
on Blue Hill Road, opposite
John Road. At about midnight
another man believed to be a
Jamaican national, entered the
station armed with a handgun.
"It would appear he was
attempting to rob the place," a
police spokesman said.
But, having shot Pierre, the
assailant ran away, taking no
money.
Pierre was pronounced dead
on arrival at the hospital.
Pohece are investigating.


IISnk hllp S 2 B 8118mills




TWO BAHAMIANS have purchased the Topeca Bottling

undisclosed sum and plan expansion in the near future, a press













rI Irrrr+rr


atomic weaponeers are working
on v...til beatype of'
Hydrogenbm kind of
triple-use weapon called the
FUFO it was learned
Wednesday.
An experimental model has
already been successfully
tested at the Nevada proving
grounds.
Its technical name is
"ful-fuzing option bomb,"
meaning that it would be an
air-dropped weapon having
built-in characteristics to be
detonated either in the air, on
the earth's surface, or by
delayed action after first
penetrating the ground.
How it would be fired would
me rdithe option of the
bmader.
But it would be, in effect, a
three-in-one weapon replacing
in a single device three
different weapons which must
now be carried by the
global-ranging Strategic Air
Command (SAC) for three
different purposes.
The top Atomic Energy
Commission weapons official
told the Associated Press that
while operational weapons of
the new type have not yet been

S moadfen AEChwevveonepr d e
the if the defemiense department
orders them, and if production
is deemed "in the national
interest."
It would be designed to
replace old hardware of the
three-variety kind in America's
852 and FI11 bombers of the
Strategic Air Command.
And,, said Major Gen.
Edward Giller, chief of the
AEC's division of military
application, the weapon would
thus give greater operational
flexibility to the bombers -
depending upon the particular
needs of a given military
situation and also allow
reduction in the nation's
nuclear stockpile.
Giller stressed, however, that
such three-way weapons, if
eventually placed in the
bombers, would not change the
firepower of the craft.




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Thursday, February 1, '1973.


TAGN EoU .S POi EAS Th Viet Co~ng released three American
prisoner of war in a jungle clearing today, and an American helicopter
brought them to Saigon, military sources reported.
off talthe Am ricnst wrent ti ed atly ide tified, and twre wat n:
first prisoners known to, have been freed by the C'ommunists since the
Vietnam cease-fire went into effect four days ago.
CHINA WILL RELEASE U.S. FLIERS?.
WASHINGTON (AP) President Naxon sasd Wednesday "we have every
Ieso f beinaetwo Amenican niers being held prisoner byrth ol ple s
worked out in Vietnam.
At the same time he told newsmen at an unscheduled news conference
thti cart e no assurances tuard thec set dceof Jothn T. Docwney, a
Nixon identified D~owney as6 an agent of the (Central Intelligence Agency
and said his is a different case.
It was the first time any U.S. official has identified Docwney as a C'IA
agnt rtoub Hrar n~n e s 're j\ seemp ECo n handdsaid so uno~ffcial y
Flynn. Both were captured when their planes flew near Harinan Island in
separate incidents during the early phasest of the Vietnam war.
NIXON ADMITS DOWNEY CIA AGENT
WASHINGTON, FEB~. I (AP) President Nixon has publicly admitted
that an American captured in China 20 years ago was a C:IA agent, but
administration officials say it was not an effort to trade for the man's early
reletsr government sources had acknowledged the espionage role of John
Thomas Downey and Richard Eccteau when their plane was shot down,
but Nixon was the first U.S. official to put it on the record during his
Wednesday news conference.
Tem oye hci~ r ne hhd se cne sha h~wy dn i~ecteatu were c inian
on a flight from Korea to Japan.
In the period leading to Nixon's C:hinar trip last year Iecoteau was
released after serving 19 years of a 2syear sentence. Iunwney's original
sentence was 30 years, but in D~ecember 1971 the remaining termn was cut

DECEMBER BOMBINGS BROUGHT AGREEMENT
WASHINGTON (AP') --Under Secretary of State U. Alexis Johnson said
ted n say tea a~ce ebom mng of North Vietnam was mnstrulnentall in
Johnson told the Senate foreign relations committee he was consulted
in advance of the D~ec. 18 bombing resumption and "did express my
views."
JoAnss dr py dimdn J. W ulbright if he thought the results were good'
"I think it was instrumental in bringing about an agreement," he said.
Johnson appeared at at hearing on his appointment by President Nixon
to head U.S. negotiators in the second phase of strctegic arms limitation
talks with the Soviet Union as ambassador at large.
SUMMIT MEETING; ON POST-WAR RELATIONS
SAIGON (AP) P'resident Nguyen van Thieu is flying to the United
States within the next month for a summit meeting with President Nixon
ofigoost-ew r relations and a public signal of inco tr a tie suport ii srta
Wednesday.
Shortly after the disclosure in Satigon, the White House in Washington
announeddshaut Pres ntarAdvier eonrs tKissinger will visit Hnoi `enbd
North Vietnam.
As Vice President Spiro T. Agnew conferred with Thieu on plans for the
Nixon summit and also post-war relations between the United States and
South Vietnam,r battlefield reports reaching Saigon saidathat str ng No t
demilitarized zone.
W. GERMANY TO PROVIDE RECONSTRUCTION FUNDS
IIONN, GERMANY (AP') Chancellor Willy B~randt's cabinet
Wednesday approved a five-year programme which will provide funds
worth more than 31-million dollars this year to help reconstruct all of
wa somicn -~e roent Minister Eirhrd E:ppler told a news conference
after the cabinet meeting the reconstruction aid will be shared equally
between both North and South Vietnam as well as Laus and Cambodia as
soon as hostilities cease.
abn edditin ilw announced West G;eh ntywairia nanst30 mill nm iras -
to IndoChina via international aid organizations.
STENNIS' AISSAILANTS NOT YET IDENTIFIED
holp A Tai ed n very s*)ious cndihi n t rds, oft twsi to
spokesman said the 72-year-old chairman of the Senate Armed Services
Committee was helped by his general good health,
Police and FBI agents, meanwhile, checked police files and visited
several high schools in an effort to learn the identity of two teen-agers who
shebeived hreep nbyhl ht shoot .ag Stennis outside his northwest
Stennis underwent 6V2 hours of surgery for the wounds one in the
thigh and one which entered the chest and passed through the stomach and
the pancreas. He has been fed intravenously and received multiple blood
tra fe kesman at Walter R~eed Army Medical Centre. Maj. Gecn. Frank
Garland, said Stennis' condition was "still very serious and the prognosis is
guarded."
PRECAUTIONARY MEASURES AGAINST VOLCANIC ASH
RE:YKJAVIK (AP) Workmlen were corrupting thousands of windows
on Iceland's Westman Islands Wednesday to keep out molten lava and
rocks from the erupting volcano of Heimacy.
sml c mmu t. n frthher 73hhave been g ted tr ure unde voilnut
ash, the Civil Defense Authority reported. V~irefighters managed to ilmit
the damage tot a further 60-80 homes.
Rescue workers Wednesday continued to clear volcanic ush from
rooftops as many have already caved in.
Fine weather allowed rescue teams to clear furniture from threatened
houses and transport them by ship and aircraft to the mainland.
DEADLOCK ABOUT MAIN AREAS OF DISCUSSION
HELSINKI (AP) The Western and East European blocs appeared to be
deadlocked Wednesday about how soon the 34 nation c~onsultations for the
European Security Conference should decide the main areas of discussion.
Soviet Union chief advisor Ambassador L. 1. Mendelevitsc~h urged a
speedy decision on security, agreed first main item.
United States Ambassador Val Perterasocn said that at this stage of
negotiations the participants should only have a first reading of all four
main items: security, economic and environmental cooperation, human
contacts and the possible follow-ups of the conference.
thtthe ta ks Ihul hv ea tw ekrtees dfer hcdh s eld9 ae i
position to begin the task of reaching actual agreement on precise
formulations on the agenda items and terms of reference for committees
and sub-committee.'


(AP)- U.S.


(AW) AreSidentl N~ionTON d
Wednesday he is sending Henry
Kissinger to Hanoi to open
direct communications with
the North Vietnamese and to
discuss a post -war
reconstruction he views as "a
potential investment in peace."
In his first news conference
in nearly four months, Nixon
also disclosed he would meet
sometime this spring at the
Western White House with
South Vietnamese President
Nguyen van Thieu.
Nixon said that if all parties
abide by terms of the .
"intricate agreement" to end
the Vietnam fighting there is
"no question about the fact we
wil have peace ... for a very
long period of time-
Nixon said the planned
Indochina-wade Ireconstruction
programme could mean that
North Vietnam would "turn
inward toward the workings of
peace rather than outward
toward the workings of war.
Nixon said Kissinger, on his
Feb. 10-13 trip to Hanoi, will
talk with top leaders of the
Communist country. He said,
"it is vitally important we have
direct communications" with
the North Vietnamese,
He said he expected
Kissinger's talks to be
"extensive and frank" and
volunteered that his top
foreign policy adviser will
"initiate conversations" on the
Indochina-wide reconstruction
programme.
NOT KEEN, BUT
He said he realized that
some members of the U.S.
Congress are "not keen on
helping" countries in Southeast
Asia but that "I look upon this
as a potential investment in
peace."
Nixon touched on other
Vietnam-related issues as he
fielded questions from
newsmen in the White House
briefing room four days after
signing of the Vietnam
agreement. The major points:
*-He will not grant amnesty
to the "few hundred ... who
chose to desert their country"
to avoid service in Vietnam..
"Those who desert must pay
their price," he said, adding
this price is "a criminal penalty
for disobeying the laws of the
United States" and "not a
junket in the Peace Corps."
a-The President assailed
those who have criticized terms
of the Vietnam agreement as
well as those who are
demanding amnesty.
He said some of the "better
people in the media and
intellectual" circles had
hammered "night after night,
day after day" that this was an
immoral war. And in defending
the Vietnam settlement Nixon
declared:
MAY GIAG SOME
"We've done the best we can
aginst ver geat obstacles and
we've finally achieved peace
with honour. I know it gags
some of you to write that
phrase ..."
e-Nixon said Kissinger is not
gi to Hanoi to geet
American prisoners of war to
be released there soon and said
he he personally will not go to
the west coast to welcome
them because the POWs should
be allowed to return to their
families as soon as possible.
"We should not grandstand
it ... we should not exploit it,"
Nixon said.
a-As for two U.S. fliers now
held in China after being shot
down in the mid 1960s, Nixon
said the issue had been
discussed when he was in China
and that he has "every reason
to believe these fliers will be
released on the initiative of the
People's Republic of China" as
the situation "is worked out"
in Vietnam. The fliers were
identified as Navy Lt.
Commdr. Robert Flynn and
Air Force Maj. Philip Smith.
Nixon said a CIA agent now
held in China, John Downey,
"is a different case" and that
"we have no assurance" that


the Chinese will commute his
prison sentence.
e-He said his meeting with
Thieu would be held at a
"mutually convenient" time
some time in the spring at the
Western White House in San
Clemente. California. He didn't
give a specific date nor
elaborate on the purpose of the
meeting, but his later
references to the Indochina

re.?dsrutour n icuodui

be a major item on the agenda.
Vice President Spiro T.
Agnew now is in Saigon for the
t ndtoed a sericas re me ting
Vietnam t ot the Uinited Statt!"

post-war era.


Flint
then Ireland's Roman Catholic
off today for all-out war against

gunmen in a car In
Andersonstown late Tuesday
night after visiting his girl
friend.
Savage was kissing his
I 6-y ear-old girl friend
goodnight when his killers
arrived.
SHOT IN HEAD
The men dragged him from
her arms and bundled him into
a car as she screamed in terror.
They drove away, shot him
through the head and left his
corpse in a ditch.
Savage was the third
Catholic teen-ager slain in
Northern Ireland this week,
presumably by Protestant
terrorists. Two others were
badly wounded.
Peter Watterson, 15, was the
first to die. He was standing
with another 15-year-old
Monday in the doorway of his
widowed mother's store in the
Falls Road district. A spray of
bullets from a speeding car cut
the two boys down. Watterson
died on the spot. His friend
survived, badly wounded.
Rafferty left his home in the
Andersonstown district
Tuesday night for band
practice. His body was found
several hours later at the
Giant's Ring, a circle of
prehistoric stones outside
Belfast. Police said he had been
made to lie on the ground, the
hood from his coat was pulled
over his head, and two bullets
were fired into his brain.
An 0ther I 7-y ear-old
Catholic youth was walking
home Wednesday night when a
man behind him shouted:
"Hey, you!" the youth turned
around, and the man fired four
shots at almost point-blank
range. Two bullets hit the boy,
one penetrating his abdomen.
Doctors said his condition was
serious, but they believed he
would survive.
CATHOLIC OUTCRY
The killings brought an
outcry from Catholic
politicians who demanded
more protection around their
districts.
Gerry Fitt, leader of the
Catholic -based Social
Democratic and Labour Party,
flew to London with three
other party chiefs to seek
intensified government action
to halt the slaying. Fitt also
demands the outlawing of the
UDA, blamed for many of the
unexplained deaths.
As IRA snipers peppered
army and police posts across
the province, the UDA was in
trouble with the law.
Police interviewed Tommy
Herron, the paramilitary
or gani zati on's depu ty
commander, about reports the
UDA had smuggled hundreds
of Communist-made automatic
rifles from the Irish Republic.
Herron, a Protestant from
the UDA's heartland in
Belfast's Shankill quarter,
refused to talk.
But although security
authorities have t:,ken no: overt
official action against the
UDA, sources in Belfast said
Wednesday's approach by
police could signal a harsher
policy against the massive army
of masked vigilantes.


By Julie
BELFAST, FEB. I (AP) Nor
and Protestant guerrillas squared (
each othe .
1 he m sitant Protestants of
the Ulster Defense Association
announced 'Tuesday that
because of Irish Republican
Army "provocations" they
could no longer hold
Protestant extremists in check
and would not try.
The Catholics of the Irish
Republican Army replied that
they would take "ruthless
retaliatory action" for the
killing of Catholics. The Ulster
Defense Association said this
was "a virtual declaration of
war."
"IRA war on the UDA "
said a banner across the front
page of the Irish press in
Dublin.
British army sources feared
the troops would be caught in
the middle.
Bombs wrecked stores here
Wednesday after sectarian
assassins called the
"Butchers of Belfast" killed
five persons in 36 hours.
Squads of guerrillas. believed
to belong to the Irish
Republican Army, planted two
bombs in stores one in the
city centre, the other in tough
Protestant district of west
Belfast.
The blasts shattered the
buildings, but no casualties
were reported.
TEENAGE VICTIMS
Two teen-age Roman
Catholic boys were victims
Wednesday of assassins.
apparently Protestant
extremists.
Another two young
Catholics and a member of the
Ulster Defense Association, the
most powerful of the
Protestant VIgilante armies in
the province, were shot and
killed Tuesday.
The slaying ended a
two-week lull that followed a
tough UDA warning it would
stamp out the assassins with its
own rough justice if necessary.
The killings coincided with a
new UDA announcement it
had not been able to halt thre
assassinations and now believed
it was futile to even try
because of IRA "provocation."
Within hours, a UDA man
was killed. The IRA's
nationalist provisional wing
boasted it was behind the
slaying, saying the UDA
member was a known gunman
who shot a Catholic boy
Tuesday.
THE 'BUTCHERS'
The slaying and the virtual
green light the UDA gave
Protestant extremists spawned
fears that the "butchers," who
have now claimed at least 130
lives in their feud within a
feud, would be stalking the
streets again.
Wednesday's victims were
Philip Rafferty, 14, who hived
in Andersonstown, a Catholic
quarter where the IRA
operates and mechanic Gabriel
Savage, 17, who roomed in the
Catholic Falls road area-
Raffe t's h oded bod ,
with a bullet in the brain, was
found in a car park.
Sgyage was found sprawled
near the Belfast terminal of the
s uperhigh way that links
Northern Ireland with the Irish
Republic. He was snatched by


peace coIRIISSIOR
By George Esper
SAIGONJ, FEB. I (AP) U.S. helicopters flew to a june
rendezvous today, picked up the Viet Cong general who directed
the 1968 TET offensive against Saigon and flew him back to join
a peacekeeping commission.
Five years almost to the day POiW lists handed to the
since the start of the 1968 United States by North
attack on. Saigon, the U.S. Vietnam in Paris show 456
helicopter crews brought Lt. U.S. servicemen held in prison
Gen. Tran Van Tra and 28 camps in North Vietnam and
other Viet Cong men to Tan 99 in South Vietnam. The
Son Nhut Air Base. North Vietnamese also listed
Tra is the 55-year-old 27 U.S. civilians captured in
deputy military commander of South Vietnam who are to be
the elusive COSVN, the released.
Communists' central office for Meanwhile, the total of
South Vietnam. As chief Viet cease-fire violations reported
Cong member of the four-party continued to fall off despite
joint military commission, he continued heavy fighting in the
likely holds the key to the northern provinces and despite
release of American prisoners the inability of the truce
of war held in South Vietnam. observer teams to get into the
Seven U.S. helicopters field*
marked with white stripes The Saigon command
picked up Tra and his men at claimed there were 188
Loc Ninh, a rubber plantation Communist attacks during the
town 75 miles north of Saigon 24 hours ending at 6 a.m.
which Tra's forces captured today, compared with 209 in
last year. the previous 24 hours and over
The Viet Cong wore plain 300 in the period before that.
jungle green uniforms, some EA T M FTS IEST
with soft hats, others with 1Il l WL
pith helmets. They carried
attache cases and small pieces 01 LIMITING FORCE
of luggage. Some had
rucksacks. At least one carried VIENNA, AUSTRIA (AP) -
an automatic weapon. Delegates of the United States,
They were taken to Camp the Soviet Union and their
Davis, a former U.S. signal allies met Wednesday to talk
corps installation at Tan Son about forces reductions in
Nhut, where the other Europe, the first meeting of
Communist cease-fire delegates the North Atlantic Treaty


Organization and the Warsaw
Pact.
The meeting took place in
the Hofburg. Once the Palace
of the Emperors of Austria.
Jonathan Dean, head of
the U.S. delegation, told
reporters at the door. "we have
been pressing for this a lon8
time. We are going to do our
best to give it a constructive
outcome. We are only at the
beginning."
Dean has been in charge of
the preparations for the
conference at the state
department in Washington.
Also represented at the
meeting were Canada, Britain,
West Germany, Belgium,
Holland, Luxembourg, Italy,
Turkey and G~reee.
The East European
Communist bloc was on hand
in force


are housed.
STILL STALLED
Because of Tra's absence,
the peacekeeping group made
up of the four belligerents has
been unable to start arranging
the exchange of prisoners or
the security safeguards that
must be set up before the
four-nation International
Commission of Control and
Supervision can send out its
teams of observers to police
the cease-fire.
Annexes to the peace
agreement signed in Paris last
Saturday say prisoners shall be
returned and received at places
agreed to by the four
signatories the United States,
North Vietnam, South
Vietnam and the Viet Cong
These four also must guarantee
the safety of personnel engaged
in the return and reception of
the POWs.


* STOVES
* REFRIGERATORS
e BABY FURNITURE


I )


5 r Grthur


SUPERVISORS INACT]IVE


II.S. WORKING


OH tlEW-TYPE

. P~l


5 KILLED IN 36 HOURS


KIStilWCEl WILL


IRA & UDA square oeE rlat~ mKS~ US pick up a Viet
WITH H.VIETHIAM.


.

OH RECONSTRICTIGH CORg general to JOID WASHINGTON


Off for all Out


War IR N. 17818ax





1Bh, Irthune
Nottrus Annacrus JURAAM IN VanaA MAcrma r-
Being Bosrnt To Sweara To The Dogmas Of No Master ~
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Pub~laer/Erditor 1903. 1914 .
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publishr/Editor 1917-1972
Contrbuthell ditor 1972- j
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publakr/Erlditor1972.
Pubwlsed Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas. X
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offics (1 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertision 2-1986, 2-2768 1


'F LABBER0 LASTED'

IBY NEWS REPORT
foreign press, told Channel 10 Thanks for space.
that the Hon. Lynden Oscar TERENCE DEAN
Pindling is the first Prime Infant View Road,
Minister of the Bahamas. Chippingham,


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1 NO W


Thursday, February 1, 1973.





A newo awakening

By ETIENNE DUPUCH


FOR RESERVATIONS:
Call Your Travel Agent or
in Freeport Cal 352 236

Anywhere in the Stsatef MF or Call Toll Free 1-800432-1238


FAMOUS BR ANDS


sysn Am and TWA are regarded as
industry leaders, particularly in
overseas routes where the Concorde
would be useful, and their decision
to scrap the options is expected to
affect the thinking of other airlines.
Four other U.S. carriers hold
options on the $50-60 million plan,
which is scheduled for delivery
sometime in 1974. American and
Eastern hav c ptionsratn Ibuy ai
Continental have options on three
planes each.
Braniff is the only one of the
four that has displayed much
enthusiasm fo~r the Concorde. It
says the plan would tt ibduetal for t
doesn't want to be the first carrier
to try out the new aircraft.
SThe maor attraction cf th ln
speed of sound. It can whisk a
maximum of 128 passengers from
New York to Paris in about three
hours.


I


EDITOR, The Tribune,
On Saturday, January 20,
1973, I was privileged to see
and hear a lot of the TV
l coverage of President Nixon's
inauguration late r the same

) esastl olist dido anod he
one thing stood out quite
clearly and that is the TV
network and radio stations
rsdd almnoame the idntical
SNixon was today inaugurated
as the 37th President of the
United States.
The question arises: "What's
so funny about that.'!" I'll
reply: "'Nothing. Sir, that's just
as it should be."
Oddly enough, Sir, on the
evening of October 19, 1972.
Sthe day our Parliament
Srecorwelneld0 Maynard fatemt o

scn" of Nasa and prug ic]

hcne ea w0,ite orewse stern of
convenient to- say "Pindling
totakes over as island's
iry strongman.
hAt the time I was so
flabbergasted, that I wanted to
write a letter to channel l lo's


an acceptable fourletter word)
ing out that Mr. Pindling is the Prime
Minister of the Bahamas, but
Mr. then I was so mad, that I may
d Mrhave added a few (printable)
$1,000 choice bits, then we would
of the have heard in response of the
;allaway "black nationalism" of the
reward "natives". I also decided, that
already nothing I may or may not
of the write, can change the mentality
security of such a "worm". Yes
ced the "worm" is also an acceptable
ring its four letter word for some
maid's rreettvsof the news
and had media, Ask Sir E'tienne, I came
nti nex ad torias" in reof ence to a

'ned to jouH er, thanks and
ternoon, congra uaitn soa obroth

returned fine coverage of the opening of
'ith the the Bahamas Legislature, but I
:wellery. noticed none of your
ring and colleagues said: "'Nixon has
eirlooms taken over as the nation's 37th
and that strongman,
ly upset I wonder if any of the
the loss. professional pen-pushers
been an (apologies A.R.B.) in our
elLoiews midst, who for n oneta ygin
stories of the Bahamas to the


MARK DONNER, left,' of Seattle, Washington, presents the $1,000 reward check 1
Shirley Seifert, a day maid at the Loews Paradise Island Hotel and Villas, for the recovel
wf hig wf' elerd \ ecorotn rots M.Id ri-lom s,b hd of housekeeping and JoseF



I.0WeS 110181 5811 gets $1,000 rewal


REAL ESTATE in Florida is booming, as it has never boomed
before.
New developments are being operied up all over the State. Fine
houses are being built by wealthy Northemn families who come
south for the winter.
This new trend is being attributed to the fact that it is no
longer fashionable for wealthy Americans to have a retreat on an
island in the Caribbean.

Wealthy Americans were attracted to the islands for several
reasons.
They liked the idea of "going foreign". It was something to
talk about ... a form of status symbol.
In the early days of aviation it was easy to travel to the
Bahamas and British islands in the Caribbean. Now it is just as
easy to travel to distant places.
British justice was the symbol of strength and security.
People felt safe in communities where police were able to
enforce the law without the use of firearms.
Violence was a rare experience.
People made investments and felt that their money was safe
in a Britins communiscinated by British institutions.

inv st ture at Gvrnm ntB baher re Ier dag his friend dw
attended the ceremony said that there wasn't anything in
America to compare with British _pageantry. They felt a sense of
loss.
When Mr. Arthur Finnieston received an M.B.E. last year he
gathered members of his family from all over the States and had
them come here to witness this splendid British ceremony. But it
was a little bit of a letdown because already ....like many other
things in the colony .... this ceremony had lost most of its
flavour. It was a poor show by comparison with what it had been.
In future it will be .... nothing.
People came here because they felt that the medical services
were good. But the experience of a young expectant mother who
.llost her baby and cpuld not get help ... and was treated like so
much white dirt when she was finally taken to the hospital ... was
a bit of a shocker.
People were pleased to send their children to schools here.
The standards were high. Now this too is changing. The trend is
downward.
Americans were fascinated by our coloured people. They
were kind, they were friendly, they were intelligent, they spoke
well. The stranger felt safe here. By contrast the average
American Negro has always been a hostile person.
A few years ago my wife and I went to Harlem in New York to
visit a man who had worked for my father when I was a tiny tot.
When the white taxi-driver saw the address he didn't want to
leave us. He even offered to wait for us. He said he was afraid for
our safety. After our visit we had to walk to the corner to hail a
taxicab. Men, women and children were sitting outside their
houses or playing in the street. I looked at them and smiled. I
tried to speak as we passed. They froze us cold ... we could feel
the hatred boiling up in these peoples' souls. We were glad to get
out of that area. And so our gentle, friendly people in the
Bahamas were a delightful experience for American visitors.
When I brought my wife to Nassau from Pennsylvania nearly
45 years ago she was coming into a new territory ... somethinS
different from anything she had ever experienced. I assured her
that she had nothing to fear ... I told her she could walk any part
of the island alone at any hour of the night and no one would
Molest her. Around that time the National Advertising Manager
of The N~ew York 77mes visited Nassau. I took him to a show
SOver-the-Hill one night. This was a dark, unlighted area at that
time. He seemed nervous and I realized that he was afraid. I
assured him that he had nothing to fear.
Now :.. women are afraid to walk alone in broad daylight in
any part of the island. Women have had unpleasant experiences
even on crowded Bay Street in the middle of the day.
*C Wealthy foreigners could come to the islands and have their
'OWi CifCle Of friends. They lived in exclusive areas and no one
bothered them.
Our people were so considerate of their guests that they swam
at Montagu Beach all summer. As soon as the hotel opeited for
the winter season they stayed away voluntarily as a courtesy to
Their guests. This was when the hotels opened only during the
winter months
SNow all this has changed. There is open resentment to any
pretence at privacy for the tourist. And so most of the attraction
Sof living "foreign" in a British community has gone.
People who built homes here felt they were wanted, so much
Sso that some years ago wealthy British and American residents
:'formed the Friends of the Bahamas Club through which they
Tried to make a contribution to the social and cultural life of the
SBahamian people. Today these people no longer feel that they are
wanted. Even Priests and Nuns, who have given their lives to the
Service of our people, today feel that they are no longer wanted
here.


Shirley Seifert, a day maid
at the Loews Paradise Island
Hotel and Villas, is $1,000
richer today because she is an
honest maid.
The "honesty pays off"
story began last Friday at the
hotel when Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Donner of Seattle, Washington,
checked out to go to Miami.
Up on reaching their
destination in Miami they
discovered that Mrs. Donner's
antique diamond and opal ring


room after their check
was off duty.
Saturday morning
D~onner again called
G~allaway offering the
reward for the return
jewellery. Before Mr. G
could announce the
Shirley Seifert was
reporting the finding
jewellery to the
director. She had pla
jewellery, not know
value, on the
housekeeping trolley ;
for:ot:n abut :kut

rno ngDonner return

tedau Sathurda a0
to Shirley Seifert and
to Miami happy w
recovery of his wife's je
Ile explained that the
earrings were family h
and not replaceable ~
his wife was extreme
when she discovered
Shirley Seifert has
employee Isa tl t

August, 1971.


with matching earrings was
missing. An urgent call was
made to John Gallaway,
Managing Director of the
Loews Paradise Island Hotel
reporting the loss.
Mr. Gallaway reported the
matter to his security director,
Joseph Sweeting who then
called in Mrs. Ida Holmes, head
of housekeeping:, to assist in
the search. Being Friday
evening the maid who had
already cleaned the Donner


DIRECT NON STOP SERVICE
Ft. Lauderdale Ft. Laudedrdle to Freport
ARRIVE DEPART ARRIVE
11:40 A.M. 9:25 A.M. 10:05 A.M.
5:10 P.M. 1:35 P.M. 2:15 P.M.
ONE WAY FARE $20.00


Freeport to
DEPART
11:00 A.M.
4:30 P.M.


Some of the other recent
changes in the various law
firmshareH temad iin ef M

law chambers of Mr. Paul
Adderley. Mr. Hollingsworth
who served previously with the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
joined Mr. Adderley's fi m
when Mr. Adderley was named
Minister of State and took
leave from his practice.
tMr.' err Christie pntsentld
Hughes will soon join the firm
of Hubert Ingraham and
Company, which will be
changed to Christie Ingraham
and Company.
Also associated with the
company is Mr. Lowell J.
Mortimer, a former school
teacher. All three men have
been call to the bar within the
pas thoMre D rrel Rolle named
Minister of Transport, Mr.
John "Jack" Duffus, a noted
solicitor has taken charge of
Rolle and Company.
Former Opposition Leader
Cecil Wallace Whitfield and
former Magistrate Charles
Barnwell have ended their
lng- ta in dpamteshp gi

office in Queen Street. Mr.
Bamwell is located on Shirley
Statet.


TWO MORE Lawyers have
been added to the roster of
those who have made changes
within the past few months.
The Tribune learned today
that Mr. Patrick Toothe,
formerly with Mr. William
McP. Christie, has now gone
Mnt prnshP wihMr.
for many years was associated
with the firm of HiggsI and
Johnson,
Mr. Paton later served as a
stockbroker with the firm of
Slater Walker before opening
his own practice.
Since then he took over the
practice of MrC Lionel Le' n

and Levine, who is now back in
England.
Mr. Toothe joined Mr. Paton
on January 8.
Mr. J. Roy B. Henderson,
with the firm of McKinney
Bancroft and Hughes for
seven-and-a-half years, will be
going into his own practice in
the Masonic Temple Buildings

iMre Hend rson ha en in
the Bahamas nearly 12 years
and served as assistant principal
of Queen's College from 1961
to 1964.
His mother, the former
Aldyth Harris, is a Bahamian.


DechlrasY Rf thee ntion's( tw
largest international airlines not to
exercisee options to buy the
controversial Concorde has
probably ended the possibility of
American carriers using supersonic
planes in the next few years.
Pan American World Airways
announced Wednesday it would not
exercise its options to buy seven of
thodiBritishh Frednch plpt r rbtecase
significantly less range, less payload
and higher operating costs" than
present wide-bodied jets. Besides,
the carrier added, the Concorde
would require "substalntially higher
frars World Airlines said it
would recommend that its board of
directors not exercise its options on
six Concordes heaue n to
improvement and expansion of our
present subsonic fleet." The airline
a stismid it had t'somecose iu
viability of the Concorde on TWA's


area.


The first retreat from the Bahamas took place after the 1942
riot. A group known as "'the Hog (Paradise) Island crowd",
packed up their belongings, closed their houses, and moved to
Florida. They said then that they could read the "handwriting on
the wall".
This was soon forgotten and the colony moved into a land and
tourist boom. This period has now ended. People are still coming
but not the monied class.
Incidents like the Interna ional Airpor affair .when nearly
200 innocent American tourists were held prisoner for several



of violence in the Caribbean islands, especially in Jamaica, where
the government has become alarmed by its effect on the tourist
business ... have all combined to give the entire area a forbidding
image. As a result the islands are now being shunned by a class of
tourist that were the backbone of the tourist economy for tle


Tourists had been intrigued by advertisements of palm-waving
tropical islands, sandy beaches and the warm waters of the
Caribbean.
These people have suddenly awakened to the fact that Florida
has everything to offer that the islands can give ... and a little
more too. The extra bit is hundreds of miles of canals that are
heavily stocked with choice fish.
And, what is more, it is "their own, their native land".

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap. BBL


You can't have your cake and eat it too.

*+seaaa *
It's an ill wind that blows Florida good.


ANONYMOUS


ANONYMITY US


SheP Wr tunr


Thursday, February 1, 1973.


A


FLIES BETWEEN
FREEPORT AND FORT LAUDERDALE


Re cent cha ng es in



law partnerships


MEII r


AT THESE PRICES


...~~~ THE gO' LAS


g g gI ( T WA TUR D

O RNIOIWS TO WHV 1 un sw


s *Z";;L~*












Thursdy, February 1, 1973.


~maars~oraaL~b.


-Inquiries and mail should be directed to Besco's
temporary office, phone 2-4230, and P. O. Box ES6208.

The Directors of Besco deeply regret any inconvenience
in service and operation due to the recent fire which
iotally destroyed the premises and stock.

Payments on account will be received at the old East
Street store, where the records are held.






AUTI M1%


We have:

SECRETARY IES

TYPISTs
BOOK K EEPERS ..


available, experienced, capable and Bahamian

Permanent, temporary or part-time.


RE I PLCMEN AE


______r_____ \___~ ___ I_
.. .), t ~,- -r


_ __ _I_


,,~ . D. ILLER


i2 .


years. One of the finest --the
$3,595 worth of get-there.
In the sedan models, there is
the Hunter De Luxe, the
Hunter Super, the Hunter
Grand Luxe and the Hunter
GT. There are also two estate
wagons -- the Hunter De Luxe
Estate and the Hunter Grand
Luxe Estate priced at
53,995. All are available
chrush ilentral Garage in
Both estate models are
roomy and comfortable with

dgs,osho png, iacenico supis
practically anything you can
thd @the rear seat down and
th re is a lors, fl t floor it ha

load area of 62 cu.ft. and easy
access throu gh the


By T'he Associated P~ress
TODAY Is THURHSDAY,
FEBRUARY FlaT 3the 3 nd Can
the year.
HIG.HLIGHTS in history on this
date:
Dutbli is bome as mn i- it s
demonstrations sweep Ireland.
1971 U.S. Apollo 14 is cleared
for landing on the Moon.
Kalza~n 17marek, V aed m o
American, is sentenced to eight
years in prison o~n charges of
espionage and trying to overthrow
Czech governm sladbeoms
self-governing with Hastings Banda
as Premier; Soviet Union and
France sign trade agreement
althog Srwlet do not get tarifT

procliam union as United Arab
Republic.


Chrysler Hunter economic


& most reliable car



CHRYSLER CORPORATION and Chrysler International have been turning out fine cars for


one which has "reliability" written all over it is the Hunter,


counter-balanced lift-up tail
gate. With the rear seat in
place, the load area is 34 cu.it,
The Grand Luxe Elstate
comes with the 1725 engine
which is optional on the De
Luxe Estate. Each one is just
the same as its sedan namesake
except for the extra luggage or
work space.PWR

In the sedan models, the
Hunter Super has a standard
1725 cc engine and a to spee

power comes from disc brakes
onte front wh ils and drums

The interior, colour-keyed
to the exterior f rush, gives lot
of eadroom, legroomn an
shoulder room for passengers
and driver.
The Hunter G;rand Luxe also
has a 1725 engine. The front
seats are fully reclining and
there is a wood veneer finish
on the centre fascia panel, the
central console and the door
capping. Luxury carpeting
spreads from door to door.
Vacuum servo assisted
brakes (disc on the front and
drums on the rear) are fitted to
the Hunter GT. The
instrumentation is an
all-encompassing collection of
speedometer, mileage trip
recorder, rev counter,


mountain passes and deserts to
swamps and jungles. It not
only made it -- it made it as
number one.
See these reliable and
handsome vehicles at Central
Garage, Oakes Field.


f4*L;b~~s.cFd S C -;,44_> Emaign 5.* a y~4,-.- ;
CHRYSLER'S HUNTER DE LUXE ... now available at
Central Garage, Oakes Field.


THE BAHAMAS Federation
of Youth is sponsoring a

la er oon Fb nar 17 t
discuss a proposal for the
formation of a National Youth
( ongress en rresisnrelease said

attend has been extended to
the leaders of all youth groups
in the Bahamas.
The meeting is scheduled to
start at 5 p.m. at the Holy
Family parish hall off
Robinson Road.
In letters being sent to the
youth groups, the BFY pointed
out that "during thle summer
of 1972, the Ministry of
Education and Culture invited
a youth affairs expert from the
United Nations to come to the
Bahamas, listen to the
problems of the youth and
offer suggestions to solve these
problems. One of his
suggestions was the formation
of a National Youth Congress,
a body whereby all youth
groups can be united, but still
retain their individuality."
A REORGANIZATI0Npes
release said that among other
things those at the February 17
meeting will "discuss the
reorganization of the Bahamas
Federation of Youth "
It is not clear, therefore'
whether the BFY are proposing
an entirely new National
Youth Congress, or only the
reorganization of the BFY to


fill the role of a Congress.
No BFY spokesman could
ce contacted today for
The aims of the February 17
meeting are given as "to
for ulatetoa nnationo t youth

recommendations were made
by the U.N. spokesman and
what G~overnment proposes to
do about his recommendations
and to give youth leaders and
the public the opportunity to
out forward recommendations


for the advancement of youth,
and the development of the
commu'e ial guest" at the
meeting will be Mr. Hugh
Sands, permanent secretary to
theMEd cationoMin serybitonl
Youth Congress committee are
Sammy Bain, Carlton Martin.
Rosetta Nairn, Sherylee Smith,
Gregory Armbrister, Vincent
Brown, Theresa Moxey,
Stephen Plakaris and Philip
Weech.


Now there' sa new Maxi on the road you may
wonder why, from the outside, it still looks very much
like it always did.
Well, after a lot of thought and hard work, we found
we really couldn't improve on it,
Apart from a few little things. Like a new grille, new
wheel trirs and the odd new door catch. Which help

Bect. s an we' cagd dthe shape we'd have made

the car less practical.
And that would have made it less of a Maxi.
So what is new?


ammeter, fuel, water
temperature and oil pressure
gauges, warning flights for
ig tin netam mi rain bearn

Chrysler's Hunter was the
wonder car which took first
place in the London to Syoney
Marathon which proved
beyond any mere factory
testing that the car could take
it. The roads (and lack of
roads) led 10,000 miles
through all types of weather
and all surface conditions from


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Sir
Edward Coke, Enrglish politican
(1552-1634); John Philip Kemble,
suglsh actor (7 7-12) 8n, r
F~edor Chaliapin, Russian singer
(1873-1938); Hugo von
(H18m t199h); Victoru Hehrt, pUoe
com usier (1859-1924)


K ings Court Tel: 5-8570

Bay Street


1972 DODGE AVENGER
Like New Low Mileage
1968 CHEVEROLET IMPALA
Fine Family Car or Taxi
1972 VEGA COUPE
White Radio Fine Sports Car.
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA II
Like New Good Condition
1969 CHEVY CAMARO
A Good buy
1969 RILEY
Must Go
1970 VOLKSWAGON
A Fine Car


1972 FORD PINTO
Like New
1970 FIAT BUS
A Good Buy
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
A Fine Car
1972 FORD CORTINA
Very Clean
1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
1968 FORD FALCON
1972 CHEVELLE MALIBU
1971 CHEVELLE MALI BU
1971 FORD CAPRI


$3850.00

$395.00
$1250.00
$2300.00
$2400.00
$2000.00
$975.00
$4350.00
$2650.00
$1800.00


$2000.00
$1200.00

$3975.00

$2975.00
$1995.00
$250.00
5995.00


rf~t


SA LES TEAM
HELP YOU


E.GIBSON


N8110081 Y Outi COngress pr oposal


5i DOOR SEDAN WAGON
1750 CC OVERHEAD CAM ENGINE -- FOR GET UP AND GO


This
Season s




1 ~EN TOS CIL
THE 8:0 A.M NEWS
AND SATURDAY ON ZNS


"VUA uTY and SERVICE"
PHOE 26267 8 SHIRLEY STREET P. O. BOX N8165


MLOW SS A LiST OF SOME OF OUR MD.il USED CARS.


:t '; i


CENTR AL 0 AR AGE LTD. Oakes Field Phone3-4711
SP. O. Box N-1525 Nassau, Bahamas


C. MORRISON


****T
J ALLEYNE











Wise Qrthwanr


Sy Atsiel Van uE~n
e seka or cm..l.mm v. mm ge, ..
DEAR ABBY: What waMr~ pea haw doe la a crse 11be
thist A girl la cakr eaemge,_ so I sid, "God bles
Iou." Inteauld oretingb sh sit saMd, "You dea't have to
bothr with tha. I'm sa a6'lhei NONPLIgdED
DEA NON: I nr3t k w M yho EM the am
(mese messesb14, sel her t take Dgoe ealre o herse
assMMe I rb sheer get gueoaeiar se wee't have a pray.


DEAR ABBY: I ran't boallv I am actually wrillag a
"Dsu Abby" letlr. 1y highed )Int left Ifo "BousI
t" and I'm sitting bee ug red eps.
"~Bosse Nigit" Is a eage-au yr aiar, which featu~se
dinner, Ulve music, and as spouses My husband thinks it's
alue. I think it stinks!
I takI my irunsn tbet it my work had I similar
"notion, be wouMd strong objct to agy going, rad to
alake him happy I: woubt stag home
Be said I was art apst ear nothing. Am I? Bow would
yea handle thfi s nt year?
PlaidNG BLUEC & SEEING RED

#thr "beases wivs"~ sad beat mysel t o hebest este


DEAR ABBY: I've been dati this gir for a year or so.
Things were pretty tight beten usn t. We we reupposed to
go see skating last week, but something came up and I
abdrsobly cokId not mab6 f.I didn't want my girl to sit
home, so I askd my best Erlrid to take tie.
WeH he took hraS rigt. tIb t turned ou he took he
skatin on Wasedayq, to daner on Timeday, to play
tenni on FrMIda, sal to e a bovien o on 8taday. HeI
would have taken hrc out goateday alght, too, but he had to

I didn't expect this to happe because we ere suc
good friends I though I could trust him. What shoalM I do?
DON
DBAR DON: Start lasting fr amether girI But dsm
Y Mam ya Arled. If yer J grl was ly "prr gist she
wealh't have been s essa legd away.

DEAR ABBY: Your computer date gi rlho was1 traks
for $MIS by a phony datIng bureun i al wrong. Even tbo
ber contract contalad phrases Ihs "erasnt gnursatee" rand
'"heltunevr pshi," they did guarantee some eflort oa
their part, and they are Inded ibabl for this efort.
By analogy, a medlest estr may state honstly that
he esonot gouarnte theusms ofr a givenn tsretment at
operation. Nowr, I said doeter performs honstLy rad f~lls,
that's one thing. But it be muerey falls to prform, or
performs negligently, that's something else agat.
The drat bureu agreed to do cetrain thlage, and if


E"SbETS

IILLOIWCASES



BEI~EREADSi
athe finest in Ch86e's Plyester Pants I
In Sizes 9 meathe to 6%
Boy's 3p. kkWe Mat h Sh TT to 8
Shiart .. Blourse .. Pnts in Uniform eek
Boy's Polyester Psals Patterne6d A ht
nShek 8 18
Socks Ankltets AKse Higha.
The latet in Farkics for the ver fash




'AR L~


FLIGHT SCH-)e~l;~l~~




$30 round




IIISMI W 1



$30 round




"Contact Ann ~









$21 round




"cor .rC
FOR~ RESR. r


1*~ L1A, b..~t~ ..,.
u=_~;~~
~ce~: .
I' ~ i-,~tc rr r
r ''
r. ~Ce t
~P..


C:


Thuray, FebuaY 1, lara.


~~~ : '"


a.


a=;j.~,~t
Ir
clu -


ear :i3 iunSa n. (4 7 pn.mf. Mo.- Frl.


~~ssi


.4 ,


.:'''ri~~SENING
s ttil8 I EE~ AT




SHOES SHOES~i *; SHHOES
THOUSANDS OCF PAIRS ON SALE





Ladies leather sandals
were $16 NOW $8 Meni saSjijtClr herC hgh hes



Mt I
Children's sandals $5 jin'r~ml~ ml




3rOI were $26 NOW $12


Ladies Sandals $10



BAY ST. In the John Bull Buildinr MyiiL~e';)'irpy IRm~ S PIA E


:r
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" '

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'I'

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;
,
"'


sodes, I hefl
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Waler~ira





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rror *r coho

ang eas or ate ea~ nam mek eILdgeemn
Mi air- ar pih g'h lr M blama gen


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:~I' .~b,'.


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Beat the Healt~~-~l~l


Get a Head St:ajk a


W/H Water Cocli r








__


1


THE L ~K

The Bahamas Youth Evangelism Fellowship,
Invites you to see, "The Tony Fontane Story," in
color, at the A. F. Adderley High School
Auditorium, Harold Road, on Saturday, February
3rd, at 8:00 P.M
pihe Tony Fo tanae Story is mor trha na moti n
soul-searching experience, and it's FREE.


r. Use of our Pool and 1-3 mile of Beach cComplimentary,
2. Mas,. Towels and Lounge Chairs (Comnplimentary)
3. Four Championship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
4. Hi a He Suna Baths (Complimentary)
5. Putting Green cComplimentary,
6. 10 p.e. offWeddings. Banquets and Meetings held at the
Resort
7. Additional Cocktail parties held throughout the year
8. Tennis and Swimming Clinics
9. to p.e. off all special parties and group dinners
10. Managers .Complimentary Reception, Wed. 6:45pm -
7I:30pm
m2 chrdy Capgn Lam )lm-Pr 'Aft Lounge
13. International Buffet Hibiscus Dining Room
14. Sunday Feature Movie 9pm
15. B' rd tone otmyou who ike t lay rige. thet Nasa
in the Bird Cage.
PLEASE CALL MANAGER'S OFFICE 78001
SFOR FURTHER INFORMATION


New Principal at Kingsway Academy
MR. S. DEWITT THOMPSON, chairman of the Board of Directors of Kingsway Academy, recently announced
the appointment of Mrs. Carol Harrison to the post of Principsi of Kingsway Academy, *ffectin January 29.
Mrs. Hartrson replaces Mrs. Grace Kemp who had been the Principal since the opelnin of the school in 1989.
Mrs. Harrison is a graduate of Toronto Teacher a Colsleg and has attended Queen's Unlarsity in Canads sad
Messiah College In the U.S.A. where she studied tea~ching as well as Busines Administration. She has had 12'
years teaching experience in a variety of schools. Mrs. Harrison has been living in the Bahamas for 4 yers and is
married to Mr. Clarence Hatrrion who is the store mnagepr of Maura Lumber Company, Bay Street branch.


S. DEWITT THOMQsoN,
chailrman oftthe board of
Kingeway Aucadmy show
,with the schof's new principal
lra Carol Htririon (cente)
and Mrs. Grace Kemp, past
'"'"'- rl



*N 3tHIE~nrIG


hrri~'i~"


SAT elrA


TRATSi
e 2:45 & 5, Evening



HE
T~AI


Matine



E rV




IRe


Ee
"PLAY
l C


A J;
I No


I


; CIBC1I
MacGraw I:
iUGGESTEDi FOYR MATURE AUDIENCES
PARENTAL DISCRE~foN AD VISED
ervtions not claimed by 8:15 will be sold on
first come, first msrvd basis.

ast Day Friday Statrt Friday
Continuous from 2mr 3 Continuous showringe
ning8:30from 3
int ~~Easwo ". THE BIG
Jessica Walter GUNDOWN" PG.
VALENTINE'S Thomas Mila
MASSACRE" R.
Gen obrrCoge Segal amU
be admitted "TSYU HN"G
Phone 2.2534
US Late Feature Isley Brotlers
Friday night. arIke &Theurner


continuous from 1:30, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-466t


Tub, hbwy1, ten3.


F RnIDAY
8: 34- 'hone 2-1004, 2-1005


II


Th el& The Heme~lpfof Bak
ROYAL BAN K
Branches throughout the Bahamas.


r :
I


dlhe Wrthnne


"Happy to meet you..



f'm the Helpf ul Banker "


"bdl~ Smin me at any branch


Sof dhe Isval Rank"













Royal Navy assault ship visiting here next Friday


ONE OF the most unusual
ships in the Royal Navy,

& TRUST LIMITED
Y LIQUIDATION)


FRADERS8BANK
(IN COMPULSOR'


_ I_ I


Will any other person (depositor, shareholder or
other creditor) who considers that he has a valid
claim against the company which has not been
formally admitted by me as liquidator also contact
me at the above address.
SYDNEY MORRIS,
Liquidator.


TIC KETS L0


THESB VI11Mr0B SASSOON (BEAHAMAS) HEAT FOINBATION



THIS SPACE GRACIOUSLY DONATED BY IBM. BAHAMAS LTD.


DISTRIBUTED IN THE BAHAMAS BY

Bethell Robertson a Ca. ltd.


OUPE


Thursday, Febuar 1, 173.


H.M.S. Intrepid, is scheduled
to visit Nassau for a weekend
sba from February 9 to
todruar 13 eit ws at une
officer in Nassau, Lt.
Commander David Cole, Royal
N vy


designed for amphibious
warfare.
With an overall length of
520 feet, beam of 80 feet and
displacement of I 2,000 tons


Februr 9. A reetio for
t~mbem of the Goeroment
government officials and load
bintrie thewilli be held on
LEA E
It is expected that all the


ship's company.wl e ie
sH.M.S Iev urnntrepid wllb oe
to dete pubal on Saturday,


Florda
She will be in Ba~aminiu
waters until mid-February
c ad etns of the Ba nma
Patrol visiting the leess
inhabited islands, keeping


February 10, from 2 to 5 p.m ,
snd e sitour wil ea ta es t
systems and other armament,
and facilities
An interesting feature of the
ship is that she is virtually a


accommodation for the ship's
c m pin endrsembat ked
surmounted by a flight deck.
The dock is flooded by
~taking ballast to lower the ship
in the water. Fully loaded


be operated from the flight
d ekat os, th hpa b ousa
Joint headquarters for the naval
and military commanders.
World-wide communications
facilities are available on board.


connection with claims which, they may have
Against the company.
SA. B.C. Island Sales
SBahamas Investors Circle
SB sisn Wialiam C.
SBrice, Sylvanis~oay o ey
Brown, Alfred
Brown, Alfred (In trust for Melvin Doty)
Brown, Mary A
Bullard, E. and/or Charles Smith
Cargill, Marcus
Carter, Clifford
Carter, Esther
Charlton, Marina
Glarke, Edith
Cly de, C. A.
Curry, Drexel and/or Lottie Curry
Drlmng, Edgar sn/or Dorene Darling
Deveaux, Albert A.
Dorsett, Donald W.
Duncanson, Winston
Evans, Bernard
Fusessle, Hugo
Gordon, Mae
Henderson, Alfred T.

H""'?, EDamis Ca le b
Higgs, Paul S.
Knowles, Edmund Cyril
McDonald, Benson
McKenny, Evelyn
McPhee, Marilyn
McPhee, Oscar
Mackey, Hermon & Dorothy
Marshall, Moses
Miller, Gladstone
Minns, Erskine and/or Lula Mae
Nairn, Leonard S.
Neely, Monica and/or Alfred
Palm Developers
Rolle, Livingston
Russell, Helen
Seymnour, Monica
'"ayjlor, George Dudley "' "t
Vralsavie, Euriarice

i~ak FH rert
Whitfield, Fred
Wodid~e Mr Jane


Intrepid is the largest Royal
Navy vessel to visit Nassau for
many years.
On her current Bahamas
Patrol she is also serving as the
Dartmouth Training Ship,
providing midshipmen from
the Royal Naval College,
Dartmouth, with their
introduction to life at sea. She
is presently carrying 125
midshipmen under training
besides h~er normal
complementt o(nea~rly 700
The H...Intrepid will
'berth at the Prince George
Whart on the morning of


.~ 1
,~~?~
c~, t~i~~
~ IC;~ir
`'~:~d


APPOINTFn FXCI I LliIVF DI~RTRII~Rl lT IN Ts


AL4AIMlC anR


oyal Navy Arssault ships
(INSET) -- Capt. J. F.


H.M.S. INTREPID, one of twro It
designed for amphibious warrare.
Kidd, who commands her.


EAST SHIRLEY STREET


P.O. BOX E.S.5802 PHONE 2-8256


Eugei RIVE from Atga
Freeport from Freeport;
Sunward, Bahama Star, Flavia
from Miami
SAILED TODAY: Freeport
f ra F eeport, Eugenio "C" for
SUN
SUN: Rises 6:53 a.m. Sets
5:54 p.m.


1"


FULLY EQUIPPED WITH AIR CONDITIONING, RADIO AND STEREO TAPE
Donated By: Mr. and Mrs. C. A. B. St. George
COMPLETE COMPREHENSIVE INSURANCE FOR ONE YEAR BY: A.I.U. BAHAMAS LIMITED


p


SW $@8889


J.K. AMOUR COMPANY~


Inf ltitUN flon l G loituor
FOf COmmercial food and beverage service
RESTAURANT & BAR SCHOOL HOTEL -ETC.


for


ll`OIS POWTIAC


LEMANS SPORT Ct


OHONDA MOTOR SC00TER
Donated by Honda Sales & Rentals



O AROUND TRIP TICKE15 TO LUXIEMMOURG
Donated by laternational Air Behame


O VACUUM CLEANER
Donated by Frankt Home Contract Cleaning Co.












Thursday, Februar~y 1, 1973.


I _1


1 _


C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
f or homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 58213, 2-2300
or 2-1662. WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard plaza.
C8103
YUNUIWOO' TSBETIEVBECOIT
NEW 'S UPE R STEAM'
CLEANING METHOD. TEL:
51071-2-3-4.

C8515
HOUSE PLANS..
...alterations, additions, walls.
etc., drawn to suit you. Low
rates. Free Estimates.
call
Evangelos Zervos
Telephone 2-2633



OfE~~~sro c~~pj


C86245
DOWNTOWN OFFICES
Second floor of fice suite! at IPS
House, Shidley Street,
f urnished, airconditioned
$250.00 per month, including
utilities call 21980-1-2-3 to
view.

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house
Farrington Road. Partly
furnished. Suitable for large
family or couples sharing
Telephone and airconditioning.
Phone 77414 after 6 D.m.
C8614
LARGE ONE bedroom
apartment, out east with beach
rights, and private patio. Fully
furnished. Couple. No pets or
children. Telephone 2-4777
Evenings 4-2035.
C8678
2 and 3 bedroom house for
rent on McKinney Drive off
Carmichael Road. Phone
3-6565.

NE SY BUILT 3 bedroom/?
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.
C8676
FULLY FURNISHED one and
two bedroom apartments,
Centreville. For further
Information, phone 5-8679,
ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C8688
STORE for rent, East Street
south, opposite Coconut Grove
Avenue. Phone 3-2544.
C8646
LARGE UNFURNISHED 2 or
3 bedroom house Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 2-1170
from 9-5.
C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C8648
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings


;PIE OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 3-2351/4. '
C8640
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte nearaBay Impm dte

Inquire 4-2017.

BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.
C8643
aLArRGEnt ONiEe BED O
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8699
SPACIOUS SELF contained
apartment near Nontagu
Beach. $180 per month.
Inclusive utilities. Phone
3-1312.
C8690
FiUcR IStEDd APcARdMaEN ,
corner ofS Centreville and
Maeir Street. $17 rtper

if ration poone day 2-42 4

C8638
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB (Beach) and NASSAU
HILLCREST TOWERS (Third
Terrace West Centreville)
Elegant, fully furnished and
equipped 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartments, air conditioned,
swimming pool. Short or long
term. Phone 2-1841, 2-1842,
74116, 2-8224 or 28248.

CM VILLAGE ROAD 3
bedrooms, 3 bath Trge house
ideal for ....nlng. Nicely
fu' ..
e. EAST BAY STREET 3
bedrooms, 2 baths.
Overlooking the harbour.
Beach and safe anchorage for
small yachts. Fully carpeted
and air conditioned. Partly
furnished.
3. EAST BAY STREET 2
bedrooms, I bath. Partly
furnished small house.
H. G. CHRISTIE


Real Estate
3M9 B~ay t et4,

Tel: 2-1N1 u2-1042.

Ic8671 1


C8708
BAYCROFT one bedroom
apart ment, bea utifu ly
f urnished, oceanview, poo ,
telephone. $300 monthly. Call
mornings 4-2113.

FOR SALE

C85ISCHOTEQUE SET
2 turntables, 2-15" speakers
tweeters and woofers 300
Watt Amp. and pre Amp
$700.00 0- .N.O. Phone
5-7541 Mr. Dean
C8686
GARAGE SALE
SATURDAY 10 a.m., Bay
Street, 2nd driveway west of
Eastern Police Station.
C8674
ONE BARBER'S chair, 1
shampoo basin 1
airconditioning unit 24000
BTUs. Terms cash. Telephone
3-2079
C8700
1 record player almost new
1 Car Radio
Ladies dresses size 16 plus
various household goods.
1 Automatic Hoover. Phone
5-7766.



C8492
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Al bury Lane
situate Five (5) doors fron'
Shirley Street, South on the
right side on Friday the 9th
day of February A.D. 1973 at
12 o'clock noon the following
property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate at Hatchet
Creek on the Island of
Andros which formerly
formed part of a Six (6) acre
tract of land originally
granted to ILewis Forbes*
deceased as delineated on
the plan thereof recorded in
Book F3 page 86 of the
records: of Crown Grants in
the Crown Lands Office for
the Commonwealth of the
Bahama Islands and which


NRh acd Cown ln
running thereon Three
Hundred and Fifty (350)
feet on the NORTHEAST
by a Public Road and
running thereon One
Hundred and Seventy-five


(125) feetan on the
SOUTHES by th Saand t
a run ning thereon On


approximately Five Hundred
(500) feet and on the WEST

bst dotf the aete Frni

One Hundred (100) feet.
Mortgage dated the 1st day of
February, A.D. 1971 James
Johnson to William P. Hunt.
Recorded in Vol. 1722 at pages
459 to 469.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that

Tems: 10%C of the purchase
pI c otthe tima of sale and
Dated the l6th day of January
A..17ARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

CIARS FOR SALE
C8670
MlUcT SELL THIS WEEK
1967 Triumph 1300 with 1971
engine, new paint job. Very
good condition. $850 or best
offer. Phone 24450.

C8633FORD ESCORT. Ph n
7-7231 oe


C8677
COOK general, February to
June. Good wages. Cable Beach
area. Call 7-7827, 8 a.m. to
Noon.
C8682
ABC MOTO RS NEEDS
PARTS COUNTERMEN. Must
riv had an leas t3 ya s
business Salaries
commensurate with
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Godwin
Wright at 2-1031 for
appointment.

C8673
CI.EARE'S ELECTRIC needs
2 electricians. Call Willard
Cleare for interview 3-6465.
C8702
WANTED: Maintenance man
for apartment building.Must be
all-round man in plumbing
electrical, mechanical and odd
jobs. Call 2-1841 for interview.
C8698
LIVE-IN maid required. Has to
supply good references. Phone
C. W. F. Bethell 2-4891
weekdays.
C8694
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA requires the services
of two stenographers.
Applicants must be able to
type a minimum of 45 words
per minute and take 100 words
per minute shorthand. For an
interview, telephone Personnel
Department 2-8701.
C8696
STENOGRAPHER
The Royal Bank of Canada
International Limited, Nassau
requires the services of an
experienced Stenographer.
Applicants should preferably
have at least G.C.E. in English
Language and be High School
graduates. Shorthand speed of
90 w.p.m. and typing speed of
70 w.p.m. Bahamians only.
Apply In writing to The
Secretary, P. O. Box N-1445,
Nassau or call for an
appointment at telephone
56021.


H RVDUE TE LH ICA
Heavy duty Electrical
Service Technician re.
quired immediately by local
Caterpillar dealer. BAHTRAC.
Age 25 and up, including 3-5
years experience in repair of 3

paes, au aic t ase

enoe yallr epobes F
appointment please call Dave
Sands, Service Manager, Nassau
telephone 2-5701 or write to
P. O. Box N-3238, Nassau
Bahamas.

TRADE SERVICES
C8642
PATIO AWN INGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C8692
SALS- SERVICE

Fox B tews Rdef igo tion &
Airconditioning

Dowd swl PStreet
(formerly Besco Building)
Telephone 2-8012.


C8675
1 Handyman $30 per week
Phone 42469
C86S7
PRACTICAL NURSE WANTED
Cable Beach area, furnish own
transportation write o. ox

4ele hone son act.an gve
C8619
RE FRI GE RATI ON AND
AI CONDITIONING
MECHANIC to manage Service
Department and handle repairs.
Must have own tools Apply
in person to Fox Brothers
Furniture, Dowdeswell Street.

C8669
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Out Island hotel. Must be able
to handle reservations,
correspondence, and charts.
Must have book-keeping and
accounting experience; a desire
and ability to handle people is
a must. SMALL HOPE BAY
LODGE, Box N1131, Nassau.
C8600
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. O. Box
N-7782, Nassau.
C8594
2 BAHAMIAN Handymen and
garden workers. References
and experience.
Apply: Deal's, P. O. Box 1548,
Nassau or telephone 2-4656.
C8603
STELLA MARIS INN AND
MARINA LIMITED on Long
Island, has the following open
positions and ask that
applicants (Bahamians
preferred) kindly contact
immediately in writing or by
phone:
BOOK-KEEPER - preferably
single: Couple interested in
leasing Stella Maris Marina
Restaurant & Bar facilities -
reasonable terms: Certified
Tutor/Teacher for small
number of 5-8 year old
Children; Chef de Cuisine -

trhiin xd c e se rs o

instrument rating, airplane
single and multiengine land,
total time 3,000 hours, total
multiengine time 2,000 hours
--instructors licence desirable.


AUT MECHANIC WANTED

hmC M TOSx ieuire rn

but in particular the electric
system. Must have own hand
tools. Must be sober, reliable
ad willing to wk. Good pa
right mon woMany fring
inei s. Cat 2O3Mr. Stunce

C8680
SHIPPING FI RM seeks
applications from qualified
individuals for position as Vice
President to direct and
administer operational and
commercial activities of the
company which is engaged in
wor ldwide ocean
transportation of bulk
comomrnities. grd atover 4 .

minimum h10 yenas enxdper e c
shipping. Please submit
I tsiontNayos Corpoati n
P. O. Box N796, Nassau.
Bahamas..


GRgs asAHwwA aasMAde
wl R E PRI ,l L 352 W6vo


C8666
1 FIBREGLASS boat 15 ft.
- good condition. $600.00
Phone 42503.




complete with anchor and gas
tanks -- Call 36542 or 55811.

P 4E9MAKER 44 ft. luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

POSITION WANTED

EEOC8UTIVE with belonger
status wishing to remain in the
Bahdmas now seeks
empl oy ment in any
administrative capacity
regardless of type of business.

a71 fitr sted, or phone


IILP WANTED
C8013
C l IA RTE RED ACCOUNTANT
required by International
Group of Companies with
diverse interests, including
construction.
Apolicants should have at least
.w er pAs f r lif catti

to Commercial Manager, Sir
R ober t McAIpine &

Snsa NBahal as) Ltd., P. O
Bhms.
C8665
DIVE MASTER REQUIRED:
Must have NAUI certification
or equivalent; must have
knowledge of boats, motors,
their maintenance and repair;
must have knowledge of
regulators, tanks, compressors'
their maintenance and repair;
must have good ability to
handle people and willingness

rsponsibsume forcodpivng
programme. Phone 77472 or
yrt P.O o Nnl1n rSmall


IELP WANTED
C7093
BILINGUAL SECRETARY,
MUST SPEAK AND READ
.FRENCH GOOD
SHORTHAND AND TYPING

BOCOOKNTEN EXPERIENCE
AND MUST HANDLE OWN
CORRESPONDENCE E.
APPLY: AIR CANADA, P. O.
BOX F-391, FREEPORT.
C8300
INTERNATIONAL FI RM of
Chartered Accquntants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freenort office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff

P tenpo ,Pria m at rho a at


Manufacturn Copn ha
career p sinion omvailable in
Freeport for a GENERAL
MANAGER with Finance
Re l nig ba kground.inld


Ioa maiuc uing meereaxtion
activity. Prime emphasis will be
on supervision of all
accounting and fin nIa
tinovd sAtM leat g- y arsno

manaea nra is Ale nfo wit
moitiative and ability to work
independently important.
Salary will be based on
qualifications.
Please send resume in full
confidence to: P. O. Box F-25,
Freeport, Bahamas.
C7091
FULLY EXPERIENCED
BODY MAN required, must be

vhcie an %isrtalal ep aemn

r- iishinnd scagmp Minir m to
years experience, full Company
ben fts. Bahamians only need

Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.


I


__


I


C8672
BERNARD ROAD
LARGE 6400 sq. f t. lot price
$5,000.00 cash. Discount 20%.
Term deposit $200.00 Monthly
payments $100.00 5 years.
Contact Bills Real Estate
3-3921.

C55 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. O.
Box 5387, Nassau.
C8663
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. O. Box N-4635, Nassau, or
call collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime.
C8662
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very
desirable area). New 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. O. Box N-463S*
Nassau.
C8693
FOR SALE
1. Delightful Coral Harbour
residence excellent
location near Clubhouse
convenient to Flamingo
waterway. Three double
bedrooms, two baths.
spacious I~vmng-dining area,
sun porch, modern
kitfhen, carport, etc.
Exceptional buy at
$77,000 furnished.
2. Outstanding buy in
delig ht ful hi Iftop
residence near Montagu.
Three bedrooms, two
baths, living room, dining
room, patio, kitchen,
laundry, two-car garage
et. vutrablet b3


'3. Attractive five-bedroom,
four-bath hilltop residence
Montagu. Living room,
dining, Bahama room,
porch, patio, laundry*
carport, etc. $80,000
furnished.

4. CEh elen R es ntt in

extra landscaped lots with
fruit trees providing
190-foot frontage by 103
feet deep. Two bedrooms,
one bath, living room,

funsed.om$50
H. G. C HRISTIE
Real Estate
309 Bay Street,
P. O. Box N8164.
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042
C8641
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East end.
Hilltop starting at ONLY

$NL 00,0W 0 toPhon 237

C8630
IN OUT ISLANDS -

Rnpink saEDbeach unique 5
room designer's home, guest
cottage, fireplace, 21h baths,
patio, marvellous view,
swimming, fishing. H. H.
Larkin c/o Box 101, Harbour
Island.
C8685
2 HOUSES for sale -- doors
west of Barclay's Bank on
Madeira -
1. 2-storey building 3
bedrooms, 1U bath, drive-in

r2 Bedroom 1 bath, living
room, dining and kitchen -
Both $45,000. Phone 5-4684.

WI~~ IIW

C8597
ATTRACTIVE 'y equipped
'3 bedroom 2 bath house
exclusive Buen Retiro Avenue,
just redecorated, large garden,
airconditioning, excellent T.V.
antenna, washing machine etc.
8350. Phone 53177.
C8518
1.iOSOP viabei h


osrmt oayS a-4.F7r further
2. Office, warehouse, open
yard storage area at the corner
of Virginia & Heathf tod
Streets. For further
information call 2-4782.
C8656

g TOE HOS fon ratoon
2152t. $15~rmnh rn


FRISHED I arge bedroom
aparrwnert with telephone -
east Shiriey Street. Phone
ggggg6, '


_ I _I


I, -RL- - ,-- e~


II


L.' -I


I


I


ggggggg gg ag em snnn


Com byClasiiedCouteratTheTriun orcal 2-98 Ex,5 n Nssu,32 -60 inFrepor fom a~m to5pm. on.toFri at.Gam. o 1mm


I I


I


LPPo n~~lsUll pg S
C8514
Small thriving business for sale-
Good income. For details call
telephone 2-2633 between 6
p.m. 8 0.m.
C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phon. 2.7667 P. o. ox

NEAL ESTAER ANTD.C et us
take you on a FE
complimentary tour oto a y
subdivision of your c oie wi h
no ob US TO AY


PETS FOR SAILE
C 66
STI LL MORE German
Shepherd Pups left. Prices
reduced. See Alexander Virgil,
Durham Street off Mount
Royal3 Avienue.

FOUND
C8687
Very friendly half-grown cat,
bac winh oanen 1and white



C8667
L.T. D. SU RVEYING office has
been moved from Shiriey
Street to 1st. Terrace
Centreville. Telephone: 24596
has not been changed.

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


I


C8639




Macke Street
& Rose ilt Avenue
NASSAU,BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKINGi
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES

CONTACT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-77 r 347948


IIELP WANTED
C7097
HEAD STOREKEEPER:
should be able to supervise
staff, purchase all food items
for ons e hotel and foo
items, also isuing fesome to
kitchen. 2-3 years experience
male applicant preferred.
FLAT WORKER: to sort out
soiled linen, feed them into
machine and folding away of
same, no experience necessary
female applicant preferred.
LAUNDRY WORKER: to
press pants, coats, shirts and
coveralls, experienced female
applicant preferred,
CREDIT RECEPTIONIST:
should have knowledge of
Hotel accounting procedure
knowledge~ of accounting

1 chne e pcall th N
individuals as well as groups,
female applicant preferred.
CREDIT MANAGER: Must
posse sn knowledge of b si j
ael nitati on li
k aton, accounting, law and
m chines including N 4 00

poiy and amnistr tv
dscuss ons wit individuals and
grou psd mal applicant
p eerre .
Apply Monday through Friday
betweetno9 a's.andnl2 Noon

Club, Personnel Department.
C7109
MASTER MECHANIC -
Appli icant must possess
ex te nsive experience in
mechanical repairs and
maintenance of heavy duty
equipment and large airport
crash/fire rescue vehicles.
Individual must present
documents certifying past
experience with all airport

CL AN R/JANITOR Only
plcat whao ise Irepa ed t
cleaning bathrooms and toilets

Ippd applyDevco Personnel,
18C' Kipling Bldg., P. O. Box
F-26t66 FreePort. GBI.


C7108
IMPO


RTANT U .S.


C8701
1972 PONTIAC Ventura II'
automatic, airconditioned,
power steering, excellent
condition. $4,300. Financing
available. Telephone 5-7766.

C8659
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END OF
SEASON REDUCTIONS
1970 Chevrolet
Impala $2800
1968 Chevy II $700
197 aor EB ot

49 1 Morris 1300 $19
5/W Automatic $1600
1971 Vauxhall Victor
2000 Auto prey $2300
1969 Fiat 124 Green $700
1970 Mustang Red A/C $2400
1968 Javelin A/C $1600

Dronacoy $1795

A96 Rh vy II A/C$19
Automa ice Vello Ico

Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


NSSAPAERS

















COLONDY R8N.



ratts US.prit
co~o~Y~O


FOR REIT


,m aprt send fo3
n Winton Hi hwras

days. 4-2063
gs*


527

2-2511
eveninl


Whr Graibttit


I I IELP WNTED


TRI~IADE SERVICES I


SFORl RENT


REAL ESTATE


FOR RENT


IELfP WANTED


T 'RADE SERVICES


I


gIDE g gODMRE
MONTROSE~ AVENUE SIlRLBY HEIGHTS
FRBEEDBLVBRY ANDP~ARKING -
MON.-WED. 87 PRI. A S~AT. 89
THURSDAY 8-8 SUNDAY MOR~NING &10
P.O. BOX 621 TELEPHONE 2-4030
Ie emnae mass ICI ~ UYL












. Thunrsdy, Fbruay 1, 1973


S1r 8ibe rbu


A Si~


____ __I~~~~ I


----


,--



SGENERAL TENDENCIES: Until shortly after
midday strange, unexpected situations exist so
it is necessay to be wary of changes and follow through
formally on what you have already started. However, p.m. is
excellent for social and general prosperity and for doing things
differently from in the past. Be active
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Act circumspectly so you do
not spoil your good reputation. Then do whatever will
improve the goodwill of public and bigwigs. Handle credit
matters satisfactorily. Those civic duties are a cinch now.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Morning is best for putting
new ideas mn operation, then get information you need from
right sources. Later you can do works rquired of you by
others. Takte it easy in p.m.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Morning excellent for duties,
then get into civic matters with a flair. Morning hunches are
not good, however, though later they are accurate. Mate is
grumpy early, but toward evening manner sweetens.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Study early how
to improve certain relationships you are not sur of. Evening is
the best time to get wheels rolling. Don't try to settle that
outside matter just yet. Sleep on it.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Impress bigwigs with your fine
ability in a.m., but be modest about it; then cheer up
co-workers. Labor at a measured pace and safeguard your
health. Being overly deliberate is just as bad, though. Relax in
p.m.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) If you finish your work early,
you can enjoy recreations later with congenials. Evening is best
time to talk over problems with mate. Keep your temper
controlled
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Morning is best time to repair
or embellish dwelling for more comfort, beauty, value. Then
you can invite friends to visit in p.m Show you have good
taste and good sense. Do not neglect important
correspondence.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Much care in motion is vital
today especially in the morning, then you can handle business
matters wisely and well. Do not criticize others. Relegate the
romantic to p.m, Then use finesse.

depnSnG8 Mna ,, but by dii ent btinkigan acig wom
works out just fine before evening. Listen to advice which a
clever business expert gives you early. Follow to the best of
your ability.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you think others are
not treating you right, study your appearance and improve it,
and watch the good results. Do some entertaining that will
bring goodwill. Show others you do like them, are willing to
do favors.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) If you make the changes
necessary, you can reorganize your future so all moves more
efficiently and successfully. That secret anxiety can be gotten
rid of quickly. Take it easy in p.m.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Plan to see good friends for
whom you have had little time of late and good things can
come of this. You want to dash off on a tangent early, but
control this errant impulse and then the rest of the day and
evening are fine.



yOW mm aget one elltlae((rnwor re
A G ** rd *? we. .l. N glrab .....el
S ~~ore mona TOA'TR o4 r
from he ( s,5er71 / luton on
0 T aggy 4**y: Monday.
uas. aInsa YBSTECRDAY'sI 80LUPHON :
Y E H W usetd once em ppritspat sptai star a Ii/t rpsy
word must containn beaeds str stripd t raut tapilr traI
letter, and there must be at UPFSTAIRR.


By~ DAL CURTIS

/JUNE r IS bOMIETNIN WAQMQ F***
I'M TERRISILY SORR~Y/ WNAt TIME

I'LL SEM REAP IN WLACLI
FIV E MIUTES!1


SUDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS
SHE'S FINE IN EVERY WAY M II'M SURE A ~NO.. I DON'T THINK IUt WHAT IF SHE SHE WONTY
WHAT DO THE EXCEPT FOR HER MEMORY.. AND PSYCHIATRIST SO! ANYwAY, IM DECIDES T4O I'LL seE TO
DOCTORS SAY ITS DOUeTFUL THAT SHE LL EvER CAN BRINGC NOT HAVING A SEE ONE, ROCKY IT THAT sHE
ABOUT YOUR REMEMBER TOO MUCH OF WHAT BACK HER PSYCHIATRIST SEE ...WI'THOUT WONTf...I
WIFE, ROCKY ?81 HAPPENED BEFORE THE MEMORY!lf HER, MR.f ~ LETIlNG YOU PROMISE!
ACCIDENT! fhCE "--? KNOW! WHAT
THEN
~ ~r lRs

s`: ow









APARTMENT 3-G By A ler Kots~


I_ __


C8703
The Spiritual Knights would
like to inform the public in
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
that because of lack of
communication and
confirmation concerning the
programme which was to be
held in Freeport on the 26th of
January, between the Spiritual
Knights and the Redemption
Singers, we have no knowledge
of the arrangements, nor the
financial arrangements with the
organizers. So we cannot be
held responsible.
Signed: PEDRO McFALL
Pres. Spiritual Knights

HELP WANTfED
C7111
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge of

Hofel Lt.ustobe caac en o
supervising and directing all
departments also handle sal s

yais previous oexper ence ien

s tosnecessar --proof of
ASSISTANT MANAGER: To
assist in the management of
Oceanus Hotels Ltd., must be

rsp esibioitytakring o side
manager' asence. At least 10

Appl to Ocaus- o isP LtdO
Box F-351, Free ort, Grand
Bahama. 9
C7107
POTWASHER: Male, able to
lift heavy duty articles cleaning
of all pots and pans used in the
kitchen, no experience
necessary.
EXECUTIVE CHEF: Mala.able
to supervise dishing up of all
banquets, be responsible for
the operation of the food
preparation, test food in all
departments also check
month ly inventor les,
experienced preferred.
VEGETABLE COOK: Male,
must be able to prepare
vegetables according to daily
menu for the day's business,
follow daily routine and dish
out vegetables during the meal
hours. Experienced applicant
preferred.
PASTRY COOK: hale, must
be able to take charge of the
pastry shop, oversee all the
preparation of French pastries,
prepare all dessert items on the
day's menu. Experienced
applicant preferred.
Apply Ihionday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12
Noon only, to King's Inn &
Golf Club, Personnel


L


C7099
DISHWASHERS: General
lefanin4 of dishes. .
POT WASHERS: This job
requires long periods of
LANRY WORKERS: Must
have previous knowledge of
operating the pressing machine.
Must have at least one year
experience in Laundry Work.
PORTERS: Must have previous
experience of cleaning large
kitchen area.
MASON: To do general
maintenance work, experience
required in heavy building
maintenance. Must have 2-3

TELEHNr MAN: Minimum
of 8 years experience. Must
have knowledge of telephone
installation, 1A key equipment
and central office repair and
maintenance.
FRONT DESK CLERKS: Four
to five years experience is
required. High school
education is a must. This
person must be courteous, neat
Ithap arance and ale to deal
GARDENER: This person
must be able to work on large
grounds area and also must be
able to make flower
arrangements.
BUTCHER: must have at
leasth-5 years experience, High
School education is a must.

AI-COD O HELPER*

installing and repairing
different ty pes of
air-conditioners. References are
required.
POOL MANAGER: Must be a
pool mechanic and able to take
care of all the pool needs and
maintenance. Between the ages
xf 140 an at leas 4- years
required.
KITCHEN HELPERS:This
position requires a lot of
standing. Must be able to work
in large kitchen and to clean
large kitchen area.
SOCIAL HOSTESS: Must have
at least 1%h years experience as
Social Hostess or Tour Escort.
Must be 21 years or older.
Must be neatly dressed, have
pleasing personality. Must be
able to work with large sums of
money. Typing experience is
preferred. References are
req ui red with Police
_Certificate.
ACCOUNTANT: Five years.
experience is required. Must be
able to process P &e L. Must be
able to control A/R.
References are required along
with recent Police Certificate.
PLUMBERS: Must have
certified plumbers' licence
Know all phases of welding.
Must be able to silver solder,
know how to burn different
types of burning. Know all
types of soldering. Read
lueprints. Must be able to lay
out own Dians. ,,
PIPEFITTERS: Must know all
phases of mechanical
f air conditioning. Must be able
to use steam to cut and thread
and be able to fabricate and
make various fittings of
different sizes for piping.
RESIDENT GOLF PRO: Four
to five years experience as Golf
Pro required. Must be able to
rrun large golf shop, give
lessons and deal with
tournaments. Must be a
member of the Bahamas
CIVIL ENGINEER: Must have
experience in field supervision
and cost analysis. References

OFIC MANAGER: Must
have knowledge of accounting.
otIce Must now cotntr id
CNanTRsUCq rON FORE.
MAN: Must have knowledge of
heavy steel erection. Know
how to work all types of heavy
equipment. References
P OJCT CO-ORDINATOR:
WIll be in complete charge of
panelling insulation and
cordinato with other c aft

involving project. Five to seven
years experience is required.
WLES:needeust have
knowledge of blueprint
reading, giaalified burner, know
metals and heavy metal.


Knowledge of welding, bracing
and annealing and all types of
welding rods. License certified
with papers and references.
PIPEFITTER SUPERINTEN'
DENT: Must know all phases
of mechanical work such as,
air-conditioning, heating.
refrigeration, sheet metal
I;5umbiing installation and be
abl to cut and thread, sweat,
iige, annealing and brazing.
physicallyy able to carry
steavy pipes. Fair knowledge of
electrical systems, concerning
A/,refrigeration and broilers.
(tertif led license and
references.
PLUMBING SUPERINTEN-
DEINT: Read all phases of
plans, install all phases
correctly for health and
sanitation reasons. Know cost
of both labour, material from
price I~st, know gas and water,
electrical panel control,
sleeing for the lines.
Knowledge of swimming pool
Work, broiler work, heat
Mc~hange, hot water systems
_Including balancing. Mut


IlF D


HELP MNTWED
know house pum s ad hot
water circulation pumps,
material take-off. Must be able
to get along with people,
Certified License master.
P UMBING FOREMAN: Must
pealrsie to read all phases of
phases correctly fo hadlt a
sanitation reasons. Must know
solder, braze welding and
cutting, threading and be able
to get along with people.
Certified Licence and
references are required.
INSULATORS: Must be able
to read blueprints, read and
understand specifications,

knowot watter lines, cIII iaton
lines, Freon lines and heat
exchanges. Know different
systems in duct work and
exhaust hold insulators. Must
have own tools. References are
required.
SHEET METAL WORKERS:
Must be licensed and certif led.
Know pin distribution, be able
to do take-offs and layouts, be

b upri ts, gvknoweldalirusd
References are required. *
PIANIST: Five years
ex perience req uire d.
References must be furnished.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
W ES T EN D, GRAND
BAHAM A, PERS ONN EL

FRI AY E9 A. UNNAYL 3.00
P.M.
C7112
MECHANIC -- Mechanic needs
to have several years
experience'in maintenance and
overhaul of mechanical
equipment (pumps, turbines,
compressors, valves, etc.)
cmmonlowienr Puse in an
GANG -LEADER
STEVEDORINGG) Must
have sufficient experience as
gangleader to control gangs and
ensure safety of men and
cargo. Must know gear and
rigging. Must be able to fill in
as Winchman, Hatchwayman or
Craneman. Must accept other
duties when their is no
stevedoring.
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR -
STEAM PLANT Would be
required to work shift hours
and is directly responsible to
the shift engineer on duty for
proper operation of the power
plant auxiliaries. Applicant
should hold ~a recognized
station engineers certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment.
Experience required in
operating water sofrening
equipment, including recycling
and regeneration, use of
chemicals and laboratory
analysis tests of water and
monitoring water systems.
WATCH SUPERVISOR (2)
-- Must qualify by proven
experience to be in charge of
shift and for proper operation
of eight diesel generating units
from 1,000 through 3,500
K.W. Frequent starting'
stopping, synchronizing
required. Responsible for
system load dispatching in
co-ordination with steam
generation control room.
Switchyard voltage 12,600.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Prt AuhrityorLi itedi li g

Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

CAT LYTIC WEST INDIES
LIMITED, POST OFFICE

GOAND BAAMFR hsO j
ohpportnie I r Baains e
Field, Freeport, for the
following positions, Craftsmen
must have a minimum of five
(5) years Refinery or Process
Id~ustRial ex erieHNICIAN
- Pneumatic and Electronic
Instrumentation experience in


Insta la i,a T obeh tn

Equipment, Automatic Tank
Gauging, Servo Mechanisms'
DI ctonicand elep~ul la an I
Telemetering and other
Electronic and Pneumatic
Instrumentation pertaining to
Refinery operations.
Applicants should reply to:
The Deputy Chief Industrial
Officer, Ministry of Labour -
Freeport.
C7090
FULLY EXPERIENCED
MECHANIC required for our
service department. Must~have
minimum of 3 years with
knowledge of General Motors
products. Full Company
benefits with factory training.
Bahamians only need apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.

C8628
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
required: High school graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a
reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100*
Freeport.


By LeONA:RD BARDEN


One move and Black
resigned! TFhe drastic finlis to
this earne ~between Keith
Irichuardson (White, Ito move,
%enng tnbd Loden
~was hth move, and why did
Pa ie: 10seonds, chess
master or expert; 40 ~seconds.
utrn y %4 minuts inuer ge
10 mnutes, novice.

--800UTINO WNo. 9572 (Jaiil 3-

Chess Solution
1 Q--B6 oh, Resigns. I 1 .k
Q x Q 42 Rx }ech: K R;
S P x and White has won a
rook.

Brdg

Toda a M ow to~09t the

Sare quic~ to pick Ip clues
a~~dr NIrunfd a as here:




Bonut


South North
1NT 3NT
West Jeads the O 2, Ands East
with O A Kf~ 1,andar ~le h

Declarer continues a~ubs. If
the s.breakE 53- he has nine
eer, Wes trowsrd to de so
now three diamonds are needed
for the contract. Should
declarer play tor the drop or
ane e prtenadbp yer cants.
West has, shown foulr hearts
and two clubs and must, there*
fore, have eeven catris in a~pan s
1 ad is peious cue.pWi
Ave spades West would have
doubtless led an in pret rence

had only four spades he must
have three diamond So the
finesse is obligatoryr.

O8 103 0 7
S 3 610 98 4


REX MOR GAN, M.D.




II I I I I II I I I I I I I __ II II


in a -


ooeother school ames ysterdy
Williams Hi~ 62. With 20 seconds (
remaining inthe Ra~me, Eardley
Moss of lG.H.S. rnt etkr Mitchel
ti atov ave CS their second wi in NOU'
fve gamnes.
16-.H.S trailed t three quarle a
quarter sparkto by Moss and iI
Levn derle s oco edm 17r G;.H.
and Moss and Adderley added 15
and 12 respective y. David Morley
doped an o ail wihd i points
HIa quinas c .mA erled 5


Aquinas, dces et A Adderley
High for Cthe eond tahime thi
conen corscuie win ee as
Marknu Bthel beonrel bein foledt L L, ae .Yug nt frwr st

tlaon yth ra n qu0M ler, toped yet gans St AuutiesColge ee otrl rbnSA


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
Men's H/H Loafers
rr, was 525 now $20


AINIY


FOX'S SHOE STORE
COLLINS AVENUE &t 6TH TERRACE OPEN: MON. THURS. TIL 6 P.M.
(NEXT DOOR TO DONALD'S FURNITURE) FRI. & SAT. 'TL 8:30 P.M.


r


LEO JOHNSON with 45 seconds remaining in th am sunk oE t fe Ntbrows to break an 81 all tie and seal the gamne for
Rodgers Sport Shop who defeated Super ash Areawaks 85-81 la last night's B.A.B.A. game at the A. F. Adderly Gym.
Superwash, behind by ten
points, 81-71, with 2:37 in the.
game saw Van Delaney start a
milly and with help from Paul
Armbrister, Michael Rolle and
Robert Sawyer drove to an 81
all tie at 0:45. ...~~~~~
Johnson in an attempted
layup was fouled by Roscoe
Davis who picked up his third c
foul of the game. Johnson
scored one and as Superwash
failed to score on the turnover;
Rice in control was also fouled ,~i i
on the shot. With a technical
foul added, Brice scored one of
the three shots which he
followed with a push up. 1 tl ~ i -I ~osa --.~
Delaney playing with an
injured ankle pumped in 10 of s
his 27 from the field and one ~~.
of the two from the free throw r r-
to lead the Arawaks with 21
points. Rolle and Armbrister
added 18 and 16 respectively.
Mitza Selver, the 6 ft. 5 ins.
forward for Rodgers too, 22
from the boards along with
George Farrington who took c
15. Most of these were used in
working the fast break with
Br;c, who s ored a gamemhig
of3, going 1 o 5fo h
e frdth Fe or fve romDANNY EDuECOMBE (45) of Brown's Arawaks who top scored with 20 points,
the fee trow inedefends the ball away from forward Larry Bullard during a field goal attempt. Moving
yRo ger took an earl 1e into the play is Rodney Farquharson (21) of the Arawsaks PHOTO: RICKEY WELLS.
came on to pick up the action game.
and take a 24-18 lead with Superwash, who formerly BROWN'S ARAWAKS WIN
7:49 remaining in the first half. used a zone defence, employed
However, Rodgers, behind the a full court press that brought BROWN'S ARAWAKS, behind disadvantage controlled the for
shooting Farrington and Brice them forpit eidwt nhoo~tl aconde rebound ng 0f q rts 15-8, 37-20, 59-34, ar
with Selver controlling the little over five minutes Smi~thd p~Ireserved thei unbeiate IOEdJgcmeombe s 20 poins a~n
boards, held a 41-40 half time remaining in the game. reognh olm onI ok 64 reboundsnwhlteooSmir
lead. Coach Homer Winder than Nassau Imague last night when they rebounds.


Top class finish to


Pro-Am tennis tourney,


SCillnk IIas8I 80110

By IVAN JOHNSON
THE L~EFT-HANDED SONESTA BEACH tennis pro and
Nassau champion, Fritz Schunk, defeated the right-handed Leo
Rolle by 3-2 sets in the action-packed final of the $150 Montagu
Pro-Am tourney yesterday at the Montagu Beach Hotel courts.


Yesterday the match was
resumed with the score at S-2
in the fourth set to Schunk
after play had been stopped on
Sunday because of bad light.
On Sunday Schunk had
struggled to win the first set
7-5, whereupon Rolle had
taken command of the match
to win the next two sets 6-1'
6-3. Seemingly poised for
victory Rolle had then let
Schunk 'off the hook' allowing
him to recover to 5-2 in the
fourth set.
Throughout the match
Schunk displayed a much more
professional attitude towards
his game. He swore at himself
hurled his racket to the ground
in anger on several occasions,
but in spite of this he fought
all the way showing great
determination and character.
Rolle, on the other hand,
remained too nonchalent and
causal Io moEsm tof th ma ch.

cf m le could lar k
workrnanlik at tnune th hIus

sure that everyone who follows
tennis would agree that he
would be twice the player. In
the words of the champion,
Schunk, "Leo is a much better
player than me, but he must
develop a pro's 'kle'
instinct."
"For too long Leo has been
able to win without having to
really fight continued Schunk,
"what he needs is to join the
pro circuit in the States where
he would either fight or sink
and with his ability he sure as
hell wouldn't sink," added the
Champion
Yesterday Rolle held his
serve at 2-5 to pull back to 3-5
before Schunk took the set 6-3
with his service game to even
the match at 2 sets each.
in the fifth and final set
both players were clearly aware
of the fact that any mistakes
would prove fatal as they
started the set playing well
within themselves*
At 141 Schunk began to
motivate himself into top gear.
Two sizzling drives from the
baseline by Schunk, one a
forehand and the other a
'backhand, streaked past Rolle
at the net foretold a break of
serve to Schunk.
SUPERB NETPLAY
This break of serve seemed
to spark Rolle into action and
with Schunk playing mostly
from the baseline he began to
dominate the game with some
superb net play
Rolle is extremely quick on
his feet and using this to best
advantage he intercepted
Schunk's drives with great
efficiency at the net and at the
same time slowed down the
pace of the game as he had
done on Sunday.
The slower pace again upset
Schunk's game and Rolle broke
serve in the fourth game to pull
back to 2-2.
In the fifth game Schunk
began to show signs of
panicking as Rolle continued
to play'avery polished game at
the net and for the first time in
the match Schunk sent a
relatively easy smash into the


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
Actoss


net
With the crowd roaring him
on Rolle won the fifth game
and took Schunk's next service
game to deuce before Schunk
pulled himself together and
sent down two fine serves in a
row to win the game.
At 3-3 Rolle double-faulted
and Schunk, baring his teeth,
took the game to break serve
for the second time.
RAISES GAME
However, Rolle again raised
his game in the eighth game
and produced two scientillating
forehand drv t break
Schunk's serve again and keep
himself in the match.
With the crowd now
showing their appreciation
towards both parties both the
players began to produce some
Ato ass tSc unk again broke
Rolle's se al to gom5- 4aheandi

pulled up from 0-30 to 30-30
whereupon he hit a
characteristic, unretrievable
sash lto go to te match toina
s lendid forehand drive down
the sideline to win the set 6-4
and the match by 3-2
Full credit must go to
Bradley Demeritte, the
Montagu Beach pro and
organizer of the tourney for his
excellent organization of the
tourney which drew a fine
crowd on all three days.
produced some top class tennis
and was the first ever Pro-Am
tournament to be held in
Nassau.
MARK COX WINS
MiMILAN (AP Se~venth-seeded
veterka Tor en Itaicnh ani, hz6 6
Wednesday to become the Girst
nuarter-finalist of the Milan
s5c,0 v ndtoo t nnCs curn ent,
.Later Wednesday, Cox teamed
urta aformert Iavis Cup cibmpanon
Australian pair of Ross Case and
D~ick or a y e-, 6-2, 7-6 in the first


CHAMPION STROKE Fritz Schunk, the Sonesta
Beach Pro, shows the determination which helped him win
yesterday's Pro-Am Tourney at the Montagu Beach courts
as he plays a backhand return. Schunk defeated Leo Rolle
7-5, 1-6, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4 to win a gruelling final which lasted
three and a half hours. As winner Schunk was presented
with a cheque for $150 by Percy Munnings, one of the
sponsors for the tourney, Leo Rolle received $80 and
semi-finalists Bob issacs and Bertram Knowles received $50
each. Other sponsors for the tourney were, Sydney Poitier
and the 3 Queens Restaurant, Wulff Road. PHOTO: Rickey
Wells.





1010 f 8 ti08 al $1181Iil S G?10s
BAHAMIAN SUNFISH CHAMPION Pierre Siegenthaler had
.t .l .i o w i he I t ratoal SunfishTRegatta on the
we ekd in an itrn titonal niteld ai boats.


The Nassau sailor won all six
races over a modified Olympic
course on Montagu Bay. Mike
Catalano of New England and
Florida, one of the top five
sailors in the World
Championships in Bermuda last
year firushed second overall
with finishes of 4-2-2-3-3-2*
The Results are calculated on
the best five of six races.
Nassau's Donnie Maura was
third with a 2-13-7-2-2-6
record. Fourth was Peter
Sweeting of the host Royal
Nassau Sailing Club with
finishes of 3-DNF-3-5-5-7.
Richard Rudert of Fishkill,
New York, was fifth with a
7-3-4-4-6-8 record. Sixth place
went to Stephen Caulfield, of
New Canaan, Connecticut with
race finishes of 11-6-6-8-10-4.
Southeast winds of 15 to 18
miles an hour blew for the four


brought on Farrington and
Johnson who had rested earlier


thei third do coa 765 a H th A.
Adderley Gym. *
Arwak though I a gains fue he ~


Kenneth Trotman controlled the
phoit wioer H rey o er tok 118
re bounds.


ur
Id
Id


Both sides swopped shots
early in the second half but


PIERRE SIEGENTHAL
...wins all six cracs


Icreased
hiel to for suriv lf Glic m Ho df n in
fil f champions St. Augustine's College
om the 46-33 seterday at L,. W. You g
States u.Ctthsnd in LWY thtch fouth
Inas men bgame to continue at the
Playing without their key
rwfoard Julla Bseds wheonals n
due to an in ured knee, St.
Agustine's3 pac st ar el ad vi
Coach Vince Erguson, who
substituted freely, maintained their
lad which hey op nod 25i wt
second quarter. Although Leroy
ht pce dn th bo rdos whilek toge
Brown, Anthony Brown and Clatude
McPhee controlled the ball, the
rookie school found the SACers
alastandtop as t ead moved to a
OutscoringuSt. Au srtine's 13-6
wthe tim aq erstthem tooko t
loss.
Greg Cooper and Jervis each
s ored BO) potnd fr te SAt "'
sc red to and nine respectively for
L. W. Young,


Saturday races. They in
to 20 to 22 mph for t
final races Sunday. The
35 included boats fre
Bahamas, the United
and the Virgin Islands.


.' t 17




SUNFISH

R EG ATT A


THE BRIGHT SAILS of a large fleet of Sunfish flash in
M...... Bay durin. th* -*rn int********r Sun*
regartta. Winner of the sixrac series wasr Pienrr Slegenthaler
of the host Royal Nassau Saling Club. Some 35 boats from
the Bahamas, the United States and the Virgin Islands
competed. PHOTO: Roland Rose.


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


As culatis of t urna dnt chen
will be strictly enforced in the
tu nret wh chcwle b
used and two successive losses by
default will result in insant ll
dnac alficaionfor club members is
SS and non-members $10.
Interested persons should contact
s ml Moore Ob51,Daved Illins

SOCCER RESULT
LO)NDON (AP) Result of the
only English soccr *leaue ame
plae IWed es~day n t:


tN R ar t s Rugby
double-hreader at the Sports Centre
Iuh Cu a -~ kikoff tim 2p30
p.m. and following this the
Bucfcanees will play the A~rawaks,
Nmha hoe chaly recently joined the
Following the games tallnTou wa
hold a dance in the L~ofthouse Club,
startingr at 9 p.m.
NATIONAL CHESS TOURNEY
E~NTRIE:S are being invited for
the Bahamus Nat onal Chess
Chatni orhi Opuaen:'3 sheduleg
th ballr um Gf overcn


29. Fury
30. Fleur-de- _
31. Leak
32. Simple SUgaf
33. Architectural
pier
35. Longed
37. Eating pll8CS
339.Snow: Scot.
40.F~riends
43. Fallacies
47. Bird tsed
ILduck
50. Henry Cabot


Ladies' Suede Sandal
was $14.50 now $10


SOLUTIION OF YESTERDAY'S rUIfil
DOWN 5. Aphered
1. Edge 6. Lof. DonOVen'S
3. Egias iver Group
4.Shade9 ofGreen 8. R cn rooms
S 9. Interrogtat
10. cttg
11 plate
19. Frencharuthor
20. Irelnd
21. Fortrus
22.Ametrian
Indians
24. Gaelic

34. Infirm


4 Mrled.

44.Queer
46. 100sequare
......... -2.5 meters


Boys' Desert Boot
was $9.50 now $5.50


Ladies' Suede Sport Shoe
was $14.75 Now $9.99


Boys' Alligator Loafer
was 85.95 now $5


Ladies' Suede "Dressy" Shoe
81 75 -


watPI~l) ruv 13PLUS EXTRA SPECIALss

;shi-0 %OFFMARKED
ig-s, 5 PRICES
IN OUR ENTIRE STORE -
- -CHILDREN'S CLOTHING,
TOYS, SHOES- EVERY ITEM REDUCED i
Ladies' Italian Sandal a ~~
was $58.95 now $5.95


Ladies' Flats
Special $5.95


Thursday, February 1, 1973.


Wr Gr thunt


Rodgers Sport Shop pips Super wash



` Arawaks in closill second of game


13F1
~b~i~ip~t i k -


~


IL


Rodgers, working an effective to bring Rodgers to their
fast break opened a 15 point 81-71 lead with 2:37 in the
lead (67-52) with 9:38 in the game.

ER *
,.St l~stle stechtai

win gtea gg ( g g ag g Uw


i.~ I


~
sir



I


moRtWHT


SALE


1. Judean king
6.DGull
12.0Outlaw
13. Plant t
14. 0~.Idoctor
15. Tirade
16. Premise
18. Thrgtood
sloths
husband
23. Swatsop
26.Meldieal
27. es clr