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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03264
 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 5, 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: UF00084249:03264

Full Text









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4 POWERFUL JET-PROP ENGINES
ARE MORE RELIABLE THAN 2.
-TELEPHONE 77303/77778"


FOX'S
Coluins Avenue
6th Terrace

"SHOES FOR THE
ENTIRE FAMRY "V


iRegieserd with Posnrtmatr of Bahnr ama for poae concessons within the Bahamas.)

VOL. LXX, No. 63 Monday, February 5, 1973. Price: II Cents


JAME~S Alexander Be~thel.
25. of Gov~ernor s Ha~rbour.
Eleauthera is feared dead
following the disovery Fridayr


clingmgS to, It. In waters near
the spot where he had been
fishing Ihrursday evening.
Police Insp~cto~r Roland
Pierre told fhe Tlribuine that
p rofession a l dver LesIeO
Lathrop miade the discovery at


brown sweater, both "ripped
up like a pair of scissors had

is eliee to he m a n ls
were found stuck to the torn
n1aterial.
flopes o~f finding Bethe!
alive were diminished at about
1 2 30 pmni Friday when the
12-foo~t Janghy authorities


BTo helle an .ust an national
Albert Joseph left ('upid s ('ay,

Ilrbu orri.nty :at ab,

SThiy wethurd the nearby Lay


on the Leay and left for another
fishing spot o~n the cav. saying
he would return at nine
o'cloc~k.
Ile htas not b~eenl seen sttnce.

I arly F'ridal molcrnmng
Jo~seph halled( a PaSsinlg boat
and w~as taken to, the mainland
where he made a report to
police.
Inspector Pierre uinmediately
ivent to Levy Island. and there
found all of Bethel s fishing
tackle and part of the dinghy s
an ast~ rope. stll h~tta~chell to-~
the anchor. There was no sign
of the boat itself. and it was
feared that Berthel was adrift.
I allowing the sighting of the
empty dinghy off G;regory
l ocwn early F~riday afternoon,
I~nswector re erred and Lr
Island to conduct a search.
bity 1the ripped clothing and
Mr. Lathrop said that while
he was searching underwater he
sw two barrat uea ssu ubi is

waters are known to be
frequented by sharks.

IRWAICIOW CHIRRUL

WITH MURDER OF



I K ROL 11AY D N, a
17 yea -c ldl Jamatlan. w s this

murder o~f Haiitian f:mile P'ierre
and the attempted robbery
with a fI'rlarm olf Marnel P'ierre
at 1 L30 p mi. on January 31.
Appearing before Mfagistrate
Emmrllnlul Osardebay. liaydni
pleaded no~t gumt to both
charges andd asked to, be given
the opportnina to can iss
formerr employers whom he
nnwam as Janmmosn Minister of
flouising Anthony Spaulding.
Thee Magistrate said the
police would make the contact
and see if Mr. Spaulding wished
to speak to himn
liaydn, who said he was
from Kiingsto~n told the court
he c~ame to Nassau on January
I 2 "to buy some garments."
Bail was denied because of the
nature of the charges.
Preliminary inquiry into the
case has been set for March 1.
Plrerre was shot at about
inidnight while he was on duty
with another Haitiain at
li nisil RS rice Station oni

BASRA MEETING
AND FILM
BAHAMAS AIR Sea Rescue
Assoc ationneral meeh dat

headquarters at 8 p.m.


A film on ocean power boat
racing will be shown.


PEOPLE'S WARDEN GEOFFREY JONES of Christ Church Cathedral, right,
yesterday gave the Cathedral keys to Canon William Granger during ceremonies in which
Canon Granger was inducted as rector of Christ Church Parish and as Dean of Christ
Church Cathedral. Installing Canon Granger in his new office was the Rt. Rev. Michael
Eldon, seated, Bishop of Nassau and the Bahamas,



Election court tomorrow anonGE, FIRsT

aIAMA tlN


Ship smashed on Booby









OWks depl snvv





By NICKI KELLY
breBaa anilntearbeinntowne.TOM and Catharine Quigley are not by nature superstitious people, but after last week's harrowing ordeal on a


Six months ago they married
in Miami and ought a 40-foot
Chesapeake schooner called the
Virginia Dare. The boat needed
b lot of wor done oneit arul
$4,000.
The Virginia Dare was no
ordinarybvessel however. It hd

("Murph the Surf") Murphy
and Allan Dale Kuhn, the
masterminds behind the theft
of the Star of India sapphire
from the Museum of Natural
History
The classic 19)65 robbery has
been described as the "Crime
of tlw Centuryh

Ameriing n Coensu IieGnetrhae
describing the details of their
shipwreck on Booby Island,
Catherine Quigley recalled how
Les Hemingway, brother of the
famous author, had warned
them about the Virginia Dare.
By that time they had
changed the name to Smudgin.
Iaybe that was our first
~inistinke. Then Les told us that
there was a bad spirit on the
boat."
Prodded to recall their own
experiences before the Monday
morning disaster, Catherine
remembered their near smash
at Great Isaacs, how, before
they even set sail for the
Bahamas they had a mast
broken and their sails nearly
stolen. TOBE

"We had trouble right from
the start, and so did everybody
else who ever owned that
boat," she said.
Now all that is left of the
Quigleys' dream of sailing the
C:aribbean is a few pieces of
wreckage floating in the lee
side of Booby Island.
When Tom and Catherine
bought the Virginia Dare they
planned to re-outfit her with
Tom doing the carpentry work,
nai :e until th yl ran hout o
$10,000.
With the proceeds from that
they hoped to get a start doing
something else.
Fate seems to have had a
decided hand right from the
beginning.
When the two met in Miami
Catherine was working with a
free-lance commercial fashion
artist and Tomn was a
commercial fisherman. Four
years before, a serious accident
in New York state had put an
end to Catherine's career as a
teacher.
When her younger brother
and his family bought a boat
and decided to sail to Key West
she jumped at the chance.
MY LIFlI
"I decided then that this is
Iny: life," she recalled this
morning, tears welling up in
her eyes-
Tom originally from
Phila\delphia was also at a point
when bheadecideddheowa oer hihn


foMormiedmethels lived ab ad
the newly-named Smudin
while Tom did all the repairs

Nupelme wis rour yer
together with all their
belongings, they set sail for the
Bahamas. They arrived in
Nassau about 3 p.m. Saturday,
January 27, and anchored off
Rose Island.
"Everything was fine
Sunday morning. We got up,
left Rose Island and anchored
on the north-west side of
Booby Island," Tom said,
taking up the thread
"We listened to the weather
report which said there was
going to be a front Monday


morning.
"We knew we would have to
move and were on alert all
night to move when the wind
swung arou(NdDSHT

At about 4 a.m. the wind
did shift to the north-west
Oude land without warning
By the time the Quigleys
clambered on deck they
could see the anchor dragging
and the boat about 40 feet
away from the rocks.
"I got the engine running
and told Catherine to cut the
anchor loose. We headed out
sailing due west to go to the
suhr~no sidwhen the engine
"We knew we were going to
smash up against the rocks. We
didn't have a chance "
Catherine continued. She
admitted frankly they were
both frightened for their lives
out there in the blackness with
the wind and the rain driving
down on them
*'The waves kept picking up
the boat and smashing it on
the rocks." Before the final
crash she managed to go below
and get on her life preserver
and salvage their shoes.
Fortunately they were both
wearing their slicker jackets.
With only a flashlight in
hand, they managed to jump
off on to the sharp coral heads

Thrimas view of h Smu gn
in the gleam of the light, was
the mast sinking lower and
lower.
Husband and wife managed
to find a small cave where they
huddled until daylight. "All
that was left of our boat was
just floating bits of wood."
JAGGED CORAL
Booby Island is an
inhospitable one-mile-long
piece of jagged coral rock.
When the spray breaks there's

KnoKwit ow esoaell-travelled
the route was, the Quigleys
never thought it would be their
home for the next five days.
Catherine mentions proudly
how Tom used white rocks to
spell out the word "Help" on
the green moss. Their last drink
of water was Sunday night.
They didn't taste water again
until Thursday.
"'The weather was so bad
that no small hats came close
enough to see us, even though
we used our flashlight every
night to signal S.O.S. and even
managed to get a fire lit from a
salvaged can of gasoline," says
Tomn.
One other thing salvaged was
their Amnerican flag which the
Quigleys hung upside down as
a distress signal from the
biggest stick they could find.
Tom said that at least 40 to
50 boats passed them during
the five days they were on the
island, and a number of planes
tl ow overhead, but no one
BEDDING
do theo weather Ca ked
found bits of their clothing
wased phagaitat the rsre

On Thursday it rained and
they were able to catch a few
ounces in their slickers.
One other passenger aboard
the Smudgin was the Quigleys*
dog Raggy, who was below
when the boat broke up. How
Page 6, Col. 3
CALLS FOR NATIONAL
ELECTION
DUBLIN (AP)- Prime Minister
election f'or Feb. 28, a year before
polling was scheduled.


OF CATHEDRAL
CANON Williamn Granger ~n
Sunday became the first
Baani a to hol the po- -
rec~tor of the Parish of C'hrist
<'hurch and Dean of C'hnst
('hurch C'athedral in a
9 0 m in u te c eremonyt n
conducted by the Rt. Rev.
Alichaeland e ah Bishop of

Canon G~ranger replaces the
Very Rev. T. Lesie
Weatherhead, who held the
post for seven years before
leaving the Bahamnas in late
September last year to take up
a new appointment in his
native England.
Canon E. W'. G;. Holmas
fotmer rector of St. Mar@ .
Parish, was acting as
priest-in-charge at the
Cathedral until Canon
Granger's induction yesterday.
Bishop Eldon was assisted in
yesterday's ceremony, which
began at 4 p.m., by Canon
Colingwood Cooper.
Canon G;ranger is the 26th
rector of Christ Parish and is
ethedi Ith Dean of the
Born in Matthew Town,
Inagua, C'anon Granger was
trained for the priesthood at
C'odrington C'ollege, Barbados.
lie was made a deacon in 1949
and ordained to the priesthood
the following year. He was
appointed Canon in 1967.
lie was curate at St. Agnes
Parish 1949-50. and later
priest-in-charge at St. Saviour s
Parish, Cat island until his
appointment in 19)59 as
halain a 11s h Melrd u til th
announcement of his
appointment as Dean of the
Cathedral. 11< is 52 years old
and is married to the former
C'larie Sands.

LIBBY'S POLICY

HOT TO COMPETE

WITH LOCAL TRADE
IN REISPONSF; to The
flribune's story Saturday about
the importation of U.S.
packaged to~matoets, a
spokesman for The G;eneral
Agency Ltd., loc al distributors
for Lihbb, said it was hiis
company's policy not to bring
in whole tomatoes in
c omp e t ition with local
manau acturers.
b Certainly we have lever
broug t In tomato paste. Some
cses olfu liole tornoe ma
Mi mi. nlt trI u us. e e sa l

fanw s at mlzten u a "'
oanl uannged phe a e was nhe
selling even though the
goerme~nta lad oplacm10 te
tomato products.
WHY NOT PUBLISHED
WE HIAVE: received a letter
signed "An American In The
Bahamas."
The writer opens his letter
by expressing doubt that it will
be published. He is right. It will
not be published because he
did not comply with the
requirement that all unsigned
letters must be accompanied
by a personal letter to the
Editor revealing the name of
the writer.


rule onscrtly Of




BY MIKE LOTHIAN
THE ELECTION COURT HEARING on the North End Long
Island case reconvenes tomorrow morning, and the presiding
judges are expected to announce the results of the scrutiny of
ballots conducted behind closed doors for two days before the
January 12 adjournment.
The case is centred around attorneys said they had no
FNM candidate Cyril evidence to rebut the prima
Fountain's bid to overturn PLP fadie case.
Philip Smith's return last year Consequently, the Court
as the elected representative of went mnto closed session on
the North End Long Island, January 11 for three purposes.
Rum Cay and San Salvador a The ballots of Hedley and
cobsrtituency. the two Cartwrights had to be
Following the September 19 found and removed from the
general election Returning ballot boxes and a new tally of
Officer Livingston Smith found the votes for the two
that the candidates were tied at candidates made.
473 votes each. He therefore The two votes, which
declared the September 19 poll allegedly should have been
void and called for a fresh poll counted but were rejected and
on October 6. the tthirdbuballot which w'
The FNM boycotted the county bu egedly sol
second poll and Mr. Smith was have been rejected all of
declared the winner. which were challenged becau e

clae stpheatt reepersoonswh ballot papers nh d to be
voted in the September 19 poll removed from the ballot boxes
were not entitled to vote in and scrutinised by the court to
that constituency, that two decide whether they were
ballots were wrongly rejected valid*
by election officials at the In the light of the result of
recount, and that one ballot the scrutiny of those six
accepted for the count should ballots, the court may or may
have been rejected. not have had to consider the
T'he hearings began on five protest votes cast in the
January 3 with legal arguments election. Those votes were cast
from Mr. Smith's attorneys on coloured ballot papers
that the Election Court had no because presiding officers were
jurisdiction to hear Mr. unsure of the voters' right to
F< unta 3' pet ton. The Cutt, cast ballos.ROET

Bryce and Mr. Justice James The protest votes would
Smith presiding, decided that it have to be considered only if'
did have jurisdiction. after the scrutiny and after the
WITNESSES vote totals are adjusted
With that preliminary legal accordingly, one candidate has
point decided, witnesses began more regular votes, but the
to give evidence. Other candidate has sufficient
Parliamentary Registrar regular votes p us protest
Edwin Davis testified that Mr. ballots to upt tth victory.ws
Niel A. Hedley, who cast a vote ine fclsedt sesio forom1 wasm
in the September 19 election, Janua 11se teson Spm. Jan. 12
was not properly on the voters J dicaty1 tha th test Ja.
register, as he had registered is an in iaion thtte prdo (
after the July 31 deadline. voes were in fact tested or
Mr. Fountain went on to E 1 at h d
produce a number of other behiadel t he c rtomas1eo d
witnesses to support his claim beidtecutomscoe
that sisters Melvira and Delores doors is not known, as all those
Cartwright, who also voted in inside were bound to si ence to
the election, had been living preserve the secrecy of the
outside the constituency for ballot.
about a year and were The case was adjourned on
therefore not entitle to vote in Friday, 12 to Tuesday,
North Island. February 6, without any
When the Court ruled on announcement of the results of
January 11 that a prima facie the scrutiny because the
case had been made out against Supreme Court's January
the two women, Mr. Smith's Crimina lassizes were sc ed l


The Crinisnal sessions o te
,Su nune C urt wer a jurnd
morning

heaT ngs irsteatrl Jusary we e
marked by a considerable
volume of highly technical
legal argument-
Representing Mr. Fountain
- who is an attorney -- are the
Hon. Eugene Dupuch, Q. C.
and Mr. Bradley Callendar.
Attorneys for Mr. Smith are
Jamaicans Mr. Vivien Blake,
Q.C., Dr. Lloyd Barnett, and
Bahamian Mrs. Ruby Nottage.
Appearing for the Returning
Officer are Attorney General
Gerald Collett, Q.C., and
Crown Counsel Alpin Russell.


TOM AND CATHERINE QUIGLEY sitting in the office
Bfth mrn a n Cnsu Gonedal relt their fite-da or e l
of their schooner. PHOT: Philip Symonette





Bica It tSSS 0el a







By MIKE LOTHIAN
FRICTION BETWEEN EMPLOYEES of the Nassau Bottling
Company and a new manager sparked a wild-cat strike of several
hours duration at the company's Shirley Street plant this


There have been rumours
that the two men have also
ought Nassau Bottling.
However, they said today that
they were at Nassau Bottling in
their capacities as president
a nd acting secretary
respectively of' the Bahamns
Soft Drink Bottlers
Association
Nassau Bottling's employees
work under a contract between
the Association anid the
8 abamas T'ransport
Agricultural. Distributive anj
Allied Workers Union.
Union president Maxwell
Taylor and Mr. Mic~hael Taylor,
one of Nassau Bottling s
owners, met briefly this
morning shortly after the strike
began, but no agreement was
reached. The owner was called

a yt o pir elq a emetnt-

It is not known whether
arangemennt were made for a

Mr. Sealy, Mr. Pinder and
Mo.mnhcSweete ml cha t n
morning's strike or the dispute
that sparked it.
On February 'l last year the
Nassau Bottling workers staged
a four-hour work-stoppage to
protest the firing of six
employees of long standing.
The strike ended when
management re-instated the six
concerned.
Nassau Bottling is owned by
Mr. Taylor along with Mr.
WYinston A. Albury and Mr.
Donald Pritchard and the
estate of the late Brian Rootes.


2 CONVICTED 05 7

FRAUD CHARGES
FORMER Investt~rs'
Foundation accountant3Au d y

electrician Lester James Evans,
25, were convicted on seven of
thirteen counts of fraud by a
Supreme Court jury which
deliberated until late Friday
evening.
Although convicted on only
seven counts, the jury
diisagreed in their verdicts on
the remaining six charges.
Instructed by Mr. Justice
James Smith that the required
verdict would be one of "at
least eight to four," they were
deadlocked 6-6 on four counts


~tto


~ribu+


MARRIED 6 MONTHS AGO, COUPLE BOUGHT

SCHOONER TO SAIL CARIBBEAN, BUT--


LOST ELEUTHERA

MAN FEARED


morning, .
TIhe ix rk-stoppage began at
8 a.m. and was still In progress
at noon.
The workers have charged
that since the new manager
took over on F~riday two
supervisors have been ordered
to work a six-day week, instead
of the former five and a hall
days, for the samelt pay. that
truck drivers have been told
they canl no longer take
luncieh-hou rs, anld th1at all
emnployees have been toild they
will have to punch a timec-clock
in future.
A spokesman for the
workers told The Tribune that
they expect new rules witly
new man ag ement but
nothingn hard as this ','
Tit ng okesma~n declared
"we are spot poin to work
under the man rgement of Mr.
Donald Sel."l( FCN?

T'he spokesman saiid the
wokr also wanted to know

significance in thle fact that Mr.
ehlP inder and Mr eJerwo n



- were on the premises.


AFRO STATUES
AND

WALL PLAQUES



III~ YI aS A [HBRHDE
NASSAU FREEPORT










B r Uar taunt

A~ RAPID PROGRESS REPORTIEDTOP V(IT COnS BATTLES RAGE IN ULSTER


Offers a week of pilues:

1972 MAVERICK in excellent condition.
1972 VOLKSWAGEN very clean
1971 FORD CAPRI cream puff,
1971 DODGE AVENGER - excellent buy.
1971 FORD ESCORT Bargain.


FINANCING AVAILABLE. Phone 5-7367







NOTICE


IS CUpggiggl Of gig LgIgggW


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

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

rayemts t n re n wl errbe received at the old East


Ten ment were cut down and
wounded in the Catholic Falls
road area by gunmen firing
from a speeding car. Later six
men were shot down as they
left a Chinese restaurant in the
Antrim Road. One died.
oAermiddle aged dru be d
his counter near the city centre
by two gunmen. A Protestan


SAICOtG (PONEihtn bEte TOSLA Nmnt troops and Communist
forces continues to slacken across South Vietnam. The Saigon Command
claims 89 truce violations by the Communists In the latest 24-hour
rpr Ritnhg 9e0od.arlt ns thefut tiwe thre camdc rilans 2ha dropped
Meanwhile, teams of military truce observers today left Saigon to begin
field operations at seven regional headquarters. At the same time, two U.S.
transports flew to Hanoi to bring more North Vietnamese personnel and
equipment to Saigon for the Communist delegation to the joint military
commission.
FIRST RELEASES OF PRISONERS THIS WEEK
SAIG;ON (AP) U.S. officials in Saigon say the first releases of
American prisoners held in South Vietnam are expected this week. Plans
are reported underway to receive the first group in the An Loc area, 60
mles nonth ofSaon Te nte imn o tp cke Iis ef castaks n t knwn lua
will come at midweek.
American officials say the U.S. and the Viet Cong have agreed on at least
th toa rorde26 Ae ricans are listed by the Communists as held in South
Vietnam. Another 465 Americans are reported held in North Vietnam and
Laus, but it is not known when their release will begin.

SA ON (P-Thc Sor anEr o aLU.S nav tk force s on his way
North Vietnam's waterways. Rear Admiral Brian McCauley heads the force
of ships and helicopters which is assembling in the Tonkin G;ulf to do the
mmecsweeping.
U.S. PRESSURE TO BROADEN POLITICAL BASE
PHNOM PENH, CAMBODIA (AP)--The United States hats put pressure
on the one-party government of President Lon Nol to broaden its political
base by including members of the opposition, it was learned Sunday.
SAmo tnheS natme pra t for possi le inclusion dwerea toe: o
of the Democratic P'arty.
The message was brought to Marshal Lon Nol by Vice President Spiro T.
Agnew during his five-hour visit here, at well-informed western diplomat
The proposed shakeup apparently is intended to make Lon Nol's Social
Republican Party regime appear more representative and therefore more
acceptable to the Cambodian Communist insurgents the Khmer Rouge
as a partner In discussions to end their three-year-old war.
pa yalsom ws seen as a move todmutee the widespread disconteno bith t
outcries at a sensitive time.
AGNEW CONTINUES SOUTHEAST ASIAN TOUR
SING;APORE. (AP) Vice President Spiro T. Agnew arrived in Singapore
on Sunday for his fifth Southeast Asian stopover in six days as hundreds of
tourists watched a colourful four-mile! long Chinese New Year procession
intd to pa eT noitivte oein nt e aeda ev aftfr mitarn wihd satj
Agnew was met at Singapore airport by Rahim Ishak, Minister of State
for F~oreign Affairs.
Ca beoda Thiln n d Laes I(rturhinapr he isl dfly toak r an end
Kuala Lumpur before visiting Manila, which was added to his itinerary
after the Philippines complained it was being by-passed.
MASS DISMISSAL OF EGYPTIAN PROFESSIONALS
CAIRO (AP)-Journalists from Egypt's leading newspapers, authors,
actors and lawyers were among the 64 persons dismissed from their jobs
and political party membership this weekend on charges of political
deviation .
kSt ffers frm atl aur' morning newspaper e AI Arm AJ Ahbaor anA1
Philip Galab, editor of the weekly Akher Saa. staffers from another
weekly Dar El Hilall, and short story writer and journalist Youssof Idris

brhed fgnfut heri jo alitih aci vit tn' e0 e m bers po dth:"": b
Socialist Union is one of the conditions of the journalistic profession.'
All of those expelled from the ruling party, E~gypt's only legal political
party, will also lose their membership in any trade union organizations and
positions on boards of directors,
TWELVE PERISH IN IFIREE AVALANCHES IN ALPS
INNSBRUCK, AUSTRIA (AP)--Eleven West Gierman tourists and on
Austrian perished in three avalanches in thee Tyrolearn Alps Sunday police
repnedskiers, who were members of a Bavarian local Alpine sports
organization, perished around noon when a group of 25 tourists, all from
Bavarial, were buried by a snowslide as they sped downhill on a slope that
was known for avalanche danger.
Sources at Gerlos near where the accident hap ened said it could have
been avoided by listenits to due adeice f thedloca tphoputaltion-soeatS.
Anton Am Arlberg in the vicinity of the downhill and slalom tracks used
for the world cup races this weekend died under an avalanche that wts
triggered byba group of skiers fisrthe dups i itonr fawllkon
engineering firm, died of suffocation under a pile of snow. The tvarlance hit
ae Broup of five skiers, but the four others escaped unharmed.
The accident involving the group of Bavarian skiers occurred below the
2,315 meter-high Kirchapitze? Peak near the G~erlos mountain pass.
ARMS 'IFEFT IN CYPRUS
NICOSIA (AP)--Armed masked men raided two police stations Saturday
night, stealing at large quantity of weapons and ammunition after disarming
A plicr sks an admitted the raids and the theft of weapons but
One of the raided stations at Omorphitu, a Nicosia suburb, is a
fortress-ike two-story building which forms a strong point on the Greek
sdh cof the frctified line dividing the Greek and Turkish Cypriot sectors of
Th ttheft of police wesoons follows a marked increase in the terrorist
activities of the underground groups of G;eneral G;eorge G;rivus, who
opposes Cyprus President Archbishop Makarios.
(Waskerios, claims the terrorism is designed to ;revent the presidential
elections on Ieb. 18 and to create chaotic conditions so he can be removed
Though the police have no hard evidence, they believe the masked
raiders were Grtivas supporters.
The houses of the island's Police Chief and several other police officers
wetethe to gets frt rur ris bmthcattapk incer theopast th cdays huet I
c drdends y armed sentries round the ckw~k as a result of the? recent


All items left for repairs before January 31st,
1973 and not claimed by February 28th.
1973 will be sold to cover cost of repairs.



ntE~~~~t nY1 M.O


East of Newanscr Sq,, next to Chines Villlge Rice Ifouse
P.O. liox N 1411- Bay Sltreet, Nassau, Bahamas Ph. 2-117#


i


C. W. Sands will sell at the parking lot immediately to the west of the
Dupuch and Turnqulest Building on Shirley Street. on the 9th day of
March 1973 at 12:00 Noon, the following property:-
"All That piece parcel or lot of land being Lot No.279 in Yellow Elder
Gardens Subdivision situate in the Western District of the Island of New
PrOVi ence.
Mortgage dated the 15th. October, 1968 - Estella Margaret Forde to
Finance Corporation of Bahamnas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1345 at pages 397 to 404
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 price.
Terms: 10%/ of the purchase price at the time of sale and balance on
completion .

Dated this 25th. day of January 1973 A.D.
C. W. Sands

An~iisu 3I 2391


Monday, February 6, 1973.

SWISS TO RAMSE

TAXES ON RICI


G;ENEVA (AP) A plan is under

refuge in Switzerland.
Spearheaded by the Social
Ue wcratic pary theaniac ad
the movement seeks a surtax on all
incomes of $20,000 and above.
Top-bracket earners would find
their tax bill more than doubled.
It started in December when a
local referendum in the Basel area
approved what has popularly
become known as the~
"Reichtumasteur,"~ riches tax,

affete dth 20 wa cou8 t tojecri
off a scare among holders of thick
wallets. The tax is to increase
progressively.
A man who makes 500,000
francs or 1830,2100 d liars pe year i

8,0 rn~cs lwatranxedh difference
would trigger an exodus of the rich
to other Cantons with more
favourable tax conditions. A
mllion ie tbusinch wom~a wle
community in the Canton and
asked whether she had paid her
taxes. When the answer was yes, she
h p'er anene resdl ce to Cn rndg
switzerland.
Swisls sources, declining to
identify her, said the move was
Likely to save her about $200,000 a
Switzerland's second largest
industral centre, will be run ats
usual. 'The only difference is that
"ocekend commuting will take a bit
conmpnrenter e," one source

follo ed her n deo ring ,Titeho
the tax cannot yet be applied
pending a supreme court ruling on a
string of constitutional complaints.
oTh t igi icl a ws to balan
is already talk about new tax
increases this time for everybody
Sto offset new losses.
Similar proposals were made ir:
St. Gall, which had just granted
r j imitio hie toz tz itns 2<7ff
The social D~emocrats in Zurict,
also announced they would seek a
surtax.
Then the move spread to G;eneva,
.ho e f hundesda f nauinsie r
making more than $19,500 a year.


By Richard Pyk
SAIGON (AP) Seated side by
side on a couch, North Vietnamese
Maj. Gen. Le Quana Hoa and Viet
Cong Lt. Gen. Tran Van Tra
beamed confidently amid the
"Coameras and photographers
surround us, not bombs." Hoa said
through his Interpreter.
oAt the oet an sma the cou h*
slumped with his hands folded, his
face like a monsoon thundercloud,
he was almost totally ignored by
the reporters and photographers
thrashing about in the crowded

cobined mei of the t

Present sunday were the
international body composed of
Canada, Hungary, Poland and
indonesia, and the ftohur-party grup
c apsee of te ers a il
The hmarased Canadians, on
whose shoulders a disproportionate
amount l riesp nsibilita seems to
stages of putting then peac'
agreement into practice,
volunteered to serve as hosts for the
metlong tttblek nr Irne with a
white tablecloth, pencils and paper,
and the usual tall glasses of walter,
cola and orange drink. Just before
thetimeetn ttarthed, a homadian
sittled water on the clon sttng
Con earriv dfl s, op ofdab u
20 including a phalanx of
p otgraophers and film cameramen
Mixing with the new pool of
te ooe ce aub ut t or ,
senior delegates, Hoa and Tra
found the best seats in the room,
on a green couch.
READY TO TALK
ar awas the first time since the r
week that either Hoa or Tra had
been accessible to reporters, and
they were ready to talk. They
esoned peR Iremen was signed
in Paris,". Hoa said through his
Veah aes nM Mrl."Now t is nh
implement correctly the agreement.
From the Democratic Republic of
IVietna aske, we aredt rnedto
agreeedntabout the poects for
peace, he said, "Thro pace in
Vietnam is very precious and very
important for our people, so I am
h ppy mo be here to share in the
Asked about the continued
fighting despite the official
decl el ed of a cease-fire Jan. 28,
"War hasl been going on in South
Vietnam for over two decades and
all the Vietnamese people as well as
the people around the world have
w p ane will o en a d ce tanitl
peace will be realized. We are
determined to maintain peace and
'Th ceae-fn th aae t Is a st p
of progro r. But to implement t e
agreement is another step, a very
big step. We will do our utmost to
impl cent the agreement, tocbrin
Viet pe
na.BESEIGED
They arrived together in cars at

oeie ny diphot gapher dwashng
photo rpher had benewsment an
advance so be inside theenvilla an it
members were able to photograph
an ineriewter delegates uPahey
cotrsrpondent Richard Pyle, one of
the pool members.
Pyle aid most attention
natul no h h thhaCommnitut
along its own photographers. When
one of the photographers went
outside to his car he was mobbed
by western ad Soau Vetnam s

ap natlpyolkcehi nggeth near Mm
high-level official.
or t e ofca etng t ga

and one knocked over a heavy
television light stanchlon which
crshed heavHly striking on cof the
and opening up a serious gash.
NOTHING CONCRETE
After the meeting, Ferec
Esatergalyos, chief of the
Hungarian delegation, said, "we had
a dgo xeclhan of vies. The tals
was discussed."
wer let t he at rnooa metig
or dhe chief dele aties of athed Join
subcommission on prisoners.
The Viet Cong Radio said that
t fouratl 1 m eit gs sim Fr da
"thre matters of enforcement of the
in-place cease-fire, withdrawal of
U south dorean) rem a If mie,
authority of the various delegations
and t emplaeen e f r gonal


an lc ji ml tar c mmiso
teams."
radio asoh mde ndbli S naC ni
opening alddress of Giene'rals -Ioa
and Tra at the initial meeting of the
chief delesutes to the joint military
commission Friday*


By Geor Esper
SAIGON (AP)-- Rapid progress was reported Sunday is
executing the provisions of the Vietnam peace agreement and the
South Vietnamese said cease-fire violations dropped off even
fudther-


The other dead included six
Roman Catholics killed by
British troops and three
Protestants. A total of 20
persons have died since last
Monday.
Catholic political leaders
demanded a government
Inquiry into the killing of the
six Catholics, claiming they
were unarmed bystanders. The
army said they were gunmen of
IfrhmR sorce said

administrator of Northern
Ireland, would ask Prime
Minister Edward Heath for
more troops to reinforce the
17,000 soldiers in the Province.
Three thousand had been sent
back to Britain in recent
months because the strife had
scaled down, but the lull ended
a week ago as gunmen went on
a rampage.
Scattered sniper fire
continued Sunday night in the
capital of Northemn Ireland,
but the level of violence was
considerably less than the night
before. The streets were largely

Iarl and e pt b es.ary
BEATEN & SHOT
During the day a group of
children found the naked
cops o a ,14 yer-l me
beaten black and blue, stabbed
in the chest and throat,
branded and shot through the
head.
Two other Protestants were
killed Saturday night and at
least 15 other persons
wounded as Protestant and
Catholic terrorists roamed the
city in one of the bloodiest
nighincNort hrni Ir sandn ha
exploded 3V24 years ago*
Since 1969, 711 persons
haver Hed, accordingstabo ofc
number of additional IRA
members are thought to have
been killed and buried secretly.
The army reported a pitched
battle between one of its
patrols and gunmen early;
Sunday in the Catholic NevPi
Lodge quarter. It said the
troops used newly issued
telescopic night sights and with
them killed six of the gunmen
during a four-hour battle.
These were the six who the
Catholic claimed were
bystanders.
The surge of violence began
a week ago when the
Protestant Ulster Defense
Association announced it could
no longer restrain Protestant
extremists, and the Irish
Republican Army's provisional
wing vowed "ruthless

Ceatt ofs six Pra otetn '8 ani a
British soldier have been killed,
in addition to the six Catholics
killed by the soldiers Saturday
night.
10 CUT DOWN


was found slumped beside his
motor scooter with slugs in the
chest and legs*
Shooting crackled all over
the fear-ridden city. The army
reported troops came under
fire 28 times, mostly in
Catholic sectors. Soldiers
claimed they hit at least eight
gunmen in four fierce hours of
gunfire .
Six gunmen were killed, an

bigst ior fi t of nh nih i

quarter. That battle began soon
after midnight when guerrillas,
apparently belonging to the
IRA's diehard provisional wing,
ambushed troops in the
darkened streets,
The soldiers, using newly
issued telescopic night sights
reckoned to be the most
accurate in military use, raked
the gunmen with heavy fire in
the four-hour shootout. No
troopers were hit.
The surge of violence and
the added dimension of open
warfare between rival
extremists sharply reversed the
graddml kdecieddt ted l 7th t
threatened, too, to jeopardize
British hopes that Northern
Ireland's silent majority of
moe ae ksrwould emerge as
Security chiefs were alarmed
at the consequences of the
wave of attacks by both sides,
They fear the violence has
strengthened the power of the
extremist groups and driven
the two Communites further
apart.
Intelligen ce report ts
indicated the new terror may
lf ob te nA's nP vil isals
badly mauled by the army


Hanoi to Saigon.
ENCOURAGING
Su mming up these
developments one U.S. official
said: "Its encouraging
hopefully, things will keep
going rapidly."

sotna ncon itnue dto mb dhe
claimed 102 cease-fire
violations during the 24-hour
period ending at 6 a.m.
Sunday, the lowest number
reported since time truce
officially began Jan. 28.
Reporting on prisoner
exchanges, ambassador Michel
Gauvin of Canada, acting
chairman of the Control
Commission, told newsmen: "I
believe arrangements are being
made for the release o
prisoners of war within the
next week. Probably by the
middle of the week."
in a prepared statement read


of the United States, North
and South Vietnam and the
Viet Cong that "this first
comt ct at the level ofn tasa o

occasion.
TO 7 REGIONS
He formally informed the
military commission that the
control commission would
deploy its field teams to seven
regional headquarters and
urged the military commission
to join them.
"It is our hope," he told the
smol!"g,"ArthaC the fosT adil
also be able soon to deploy its
teams to the regional sites and
wo*,look fo wardotuo warkin
without your cooperation our
mandate cannot be effectively
discharged."
The 20-man control teams
will be setting up in Hue and
Da Nang in the northern
quarter. Pleiku in the Central
Highlands Phan Thiet on the
central coast, Bien Hoa in the
Saigon region and My Tho and
Can Tho in the Mekong Delta.
Each team is composed of five
representatives each from
Canada, Poland, Hungary and
Indonesia. Gauvin told
newsmen after the meeting he
understood the Communist
Vietnamese members of the
military commission planned
to move to other regional sites
within the next few days. The
large influx of support
personnel and equipment
Sunday seeme t indicate he

U.S. and South Vietnamese
members of the Military
Commission already are in
place. The American members
were drawn from U.S. advisory
teams already in the regions
The sen for U. S.
representative on the Joint
Military Commission, Maj.
Gen. Gilbert H. Woodward told
the delegates at the meeting
that the United States would
domeverything eo upoladsefhre
agreeme nt,
LAftea the meeting iMaj. Gen.
Vietnamese delegate, told
newsmen: "I am optimistic;
things went very well."
In addition to Woodward
and oa, ah two o oer senior
representatives were Lt. Gen.
Tran Van Tra of the Viet Cong
and Lt. Gen. Go Dzu of South
Vietnam. Tran who commands
Communist forces in the
Saigon region and who directed
te TETdo pensive of l6 and

summer, said he was glad to
come to the South Vietnamese
capital for the first time in
many years.
'The joint meeting was held
el the villa of the Canadian
deega lon.
Sa gowas the firts tripN it
Vietnamese and Viet Cong
delegates who are living in a
compound that is surrounded
by barbed wire and guards at
the air base.


Field ta of th
International Commission foe
Control and Suvervision
prepared to fan out across
South Vietnam on Monday and
begin operations to observe the
cease-fire after nearly a week's

S venw prisona dnrecove y
Saigon's Tan Son Nhut Air
base ready to move anywhere
in Indochina to suvervise the
start of the repatriation of
POWs, including the American
servicemen and 23 American
' vilin held in North and
Suth Vietnam and Laos.
The men of the Control
Commission, which is the
multinational peace-keeping
body, said the first prisoner
releases could be expected
around midweek.
Representatives of the
United States, North and
South Vietnam, and the Viet

Che second con uivhe dy t
work out details of the
prisoner exchanges.
While this prisoner
subcommissi nt ofmiithe

commission was meeting, the
chief delegates met for an hour
with the Control Commission
and later for four hours among
themselves.
Five U.S. C52 transports
flew more than 220 North
Vietnamese support personnel
and their equipment from

ZAMBIA 10W

tpL"' SES ITS BBRDEl

WITH R1100ESIA
LUSAKA, Zambia sealed her
border with Rhodesia Sunday'
although Rthodesi m open nd it
morning.
No persons are allowed to leave
Llvine t ne mn arzungulairnd,
Zambia's home affairs minister,
Lewis Changufu, said Sunday that
the clb u r of then 640-kldometere
Lon bode w rp t
Rhodesia's closing of the border
an 9 said only people leaving
Zambia for good will be allowed to
pass.
un he borde Sewilcremain cdos ,
senses," he declared.
A government spokesman said
that the Rhodesinn reopening of
teri order hambbeen received with
"Obviously Mr. lan Smith must
have been shaken by Zambia's firm
stand and that of the international
cre fto of the edc rain Cou $ l
spokesman said*
"Possibly Mr. Smith was also
dvis bockadhsof Zhair owo l
either not work or would cause his
immediate downfall.
President Kaunda declared, "our
do iion to c ose eZarnbia'Haba d
pe~rmanent. There is no going back,
and we should concentrate on
establishing other permanent
alt a scierP asa complete lie"
Rhodesian claims that the
H oe i d c so t o reo pe t
government.
president Kaunda spoke sortl
Nort ern Tanzani a f summdt aks
Mobur nSese Seko and Tanznriia's
Presicent Jullus Nyerere.
WOUNDED
Meanwhile, Zambia's minister of
defense, G;rey Zulu, announced that
a Zalmbian sergeant sustained severe
leg wounds last Friday from a
landmine explosion at Chirundu, on
the bas wsR nenar wrew two
landmine explosions earlier killed a
Zamblan soldier and a 14.yerreld

close the aodefter atak o
Rhodestan farms and hamlets that
Salisbury alleged had been made by
Zamblan-b abd teno i tatu o
Zamble then demanded that
guerrillas not be allowed to operate
from its terri ory.anocent
Saturday said, "ast a result of
th hdsia shawrmbnat nicwd
satistled that the objectives in
chrin the bhi e with Zambla
The announcement gave no
indicalthm as to the orign or
content of the messages


$3,400.
$2,200.
$2,000
$1,300
$1,100.


FORMER PRIMA BALLERINA
UNDERGOES SURGERY
LONDON (AP)- Dame Alicia
Markova, 62-year-old former prima
dalrina, Ca ca mitted tor the
oper'tnon to remove her son
A spokesman for the great
British dancer said the surgery
would delay her planned return to
the United States until May.
da am daye aro mamd ace
director of the Metropolitan Opera
8allet of New York until 1969.


10 die in Belfast's


Seven 20-man peace GENlERAL IS


teams take up posts DETERMINED TO bloodiest weekend

* ENFORCE PEACE *Julieffing
anV ne tna mt od av BELFAST, FEB. S (AP) The death toll in Belfast's bloodiest
weekend of ue ill t if t 10 earl toda when a as


g rr a sr e rose o y y g
station attendant cut down by gunmen died in a hospital.


NOTICE


PUBLIC AUCIION




I III I : 111


1 i


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

EDITORIAL


Markets are essential


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IT'S interesting the way things work out.
Last week I found that The Tibune was running low on my
articles and so I sat down and wrote twelve for my wife to take
back to Nassau when she went home on Monday afternoon. She
spends the weekends in Miami with me.
Just as she was leaving for the airport Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Baker drove up. They were bringing me some fruit and vegetables
from their farm here.
The Bakers closed down their shop on Bay Street and moved
to Miami a couple of years ago. Mr. Baker bought extensive
aceg nFlorida, which ha getly apeited i alue The
acr eav ral fruit orchards. F om t me po eciathey bing ue f
of fruit. This fanuly is enjoying a really wonderful life mn Florida-
The Bakers have been wanting to take my wife and me out to
the Keys, which they say are unbelievably beautiful .... they say
there are beaches and water at the Keys that compare with the
Bahamas.
This is possible. All I can say is that the more I see of Florida
the more am I amazed at its tropical beauty. And so I am now
prepared to believe anything I am told, although it will be
difficult to match the beaches and sea in the Bahamas.
Apart from its natural beauty there are a great many activities
going on here that are of real interest .... the parrot jungle, the
monkey jungle, the aquarium with performing killer whales, a
Ringing Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus, a large
exhibition of reptiles, Lion Country Safari with huge collection
of African wild animals, performances by the world-famous
Austrian breed of horses, the Lippizaner, that were saved from
destruction by General Patton during the second world war, the
Fairchild gardens with a remarkable collection of tropical plants
from many parts of the world, one of the finest zoological
gardens in the world is now under construction, a trip through
canals into the wild bird, snake and alligator-infested Everglades is
always available, Indian villages, recreation and amusement
centres for children .... and so on and so on. Disney Land is
nearby. Miami has the best football team in the world and every
day there is some major sport in progress. I seldom go out but
these activities are available for those who do
And while I write this article I am sitting in my apartment with
the windows thrown wide. This is the height of winter and I
continue to swim every day. The weather has been perfect.
: *++******


A~W13~uClB~


HAVE A HAPPY DAY IN MIAMI AND A LONG DAY


DAILY PURE JETS

LEAVE NASSAU 9: 15 A.M. ARRIVE MIAMI 10:00 A.M. PA 402
I 1:15 A.M. 12 NOON PA 404
2:45 P.M. 3:30 P.M. PA 408
4:30 P.M. 5:15 P.M. PA 410
9:00 P.M. 9:45 P.M. PA 412

DAILY PURE JETS

LEAVE MIAMI 8:00 A.M. ARRIVE NASSAU 8:45 A.M. PA 401
945 A.M. I :30 A.M. PA 4003

4:30 P.M. 5: 15 P.M. PA 409
7:45 P.M. 8:30 P.M. PA 411


CALL YOUR PAN AM TRAVEL AGENT OR PAN AM

AT 77441 IN NASSAU
352-2381 IN FREEPORT

313 IN ROCK SOUND








WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLIlFI


- ~ ----


-- --- I -I


H. B.TOOTE EDITOR The Tribune e te

opruiuty no seakalouathe
~paper.
We the youth of this
country need help and it can
Ej only be given to us if we
express the desire to be helped
K IN S "ndftoru aelylp uorsel et
express the views of the
explains over majority of Bahamian youth;
ars had passed instead, I express the desires
wer rued nd and hopes of only a small
astenraton segment of the youth
nst generation. population nose desire is to
nt gneraion, make other youth, especially
fcthe whoph students, aware of the fact that
unity, to guide w are the future of the
ucate angude Bahamas and the future of our
but thesecountry rests within our minds
and hands
only looking We, the members of Y.C.S.
es nd ostall(Young Christian Students),
nimmon 'an are small group of students
n wuldnot and young adults who
n ol o recognize the fact that hope
nsiblit of for any type of future rests
Bahamas and with the youth of this country.
eopl wasthe As our name implies, we are
of he ast Christians not the
ch they closed stereotyped Christian that
nd the reason preaches the Gospel to anyone
rnmet uder that will listen and walks
f the Hon. L. around looking holy, holy, but
o mnythigs Christians because we
Sis due to the recognize the principles and
it leaders, concepts of religion as being
the time for applicable and necessary to the
spite and healthy growth of the
st.It illbe individual. Christ was
to tne our concerned about his people
and start and expressed his deep concern
nstucivey, through action and the
trying to fight ultiate C ristin ca se ie
s ba n on Him we are concerned and
is usetles t o want to be involved in life.
Y.C.S. is an action group with
HY TYLOR the development of the
individual as one of its primary
iotel concerns.
The desire to help by itself is
not enough; therefore, in order
3. to give our action some


us to our final destination
There awaits csthe true joyls o

overdue.


Gad Bhama
January 29. 1973


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Thank you kindly for space
in your important paper to
stress the following:

Baha dians co ld so Myeve t ei
rightful goal in the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas was by the present
Government e w ain lans to

wehe deff of Ba amham id t
do la ln B hmin
cie pyce in a Bahamian

For Bahamians cannot deny
the fact that the chance they
now have was only made
possible by men elected by the
majority to lead them to the
promised land, which is not far
away. We must remember that
all will not be rosy in this
undertaking, but at least we are
free and this can and will make
the difference between
freedom and slavery.
The change-over was long in
coming. But at last it is
appreciated by the poor men
and women of our country. It
is also quite logical to respect
the opinion of others for in
this case only the stronS
survive. So this can make no
difference to the majority who
will win out against the
opposition that will arise from
different opinions. Since the
Bahamian people voted for
independence, there is nothing
the opposers can do to prevent
tit event from becoming a
As I see it from this point let
all Bahamians join hands with
their brothers and sisters and
march onward, upward and
together to our appointed goal.
There are those who are
saying independence will not
work. I say to such people this
is all nonsense for to prove the
pudding one must first taste it
and fe rthisahceor Ih oil o
the contents therein. So until
we give independence a try we


are in no position to say this or
that against it.
As a Bahamian who caught
hell under the reins of the past
Government, a change to
independence is certainly

maogre reosons Iave h rihdustn
respect for the leaders of our
country who will take us into
independence, for these men
are devoted to the welfare and
security of their fellowmen.
It is quite possible for some
to say that they don't agree
with independence at an early
stage. This is their right. No
one can deny them this!
But if for nearly three
hundred years injustice was the
black Bahamian's portion in a
so-called democratic society,
then what is wrong with our
brothers ruling us. In this case
to each his own. Independence
should be greeted with open
hearts and hands. We should all
thank our maker for this great
deliverance from the hands of
our oppressors!
We take this final step tc
nationhood and true manhood.
Even this was denied us in the
past by tyrants of injustice
who took advantage of us as a
humble people, who realized
that to endure the hardships in
life we also gained the right to
rule ourselves, like any other
democratic nation in the free
world.
The world is made up of
good and co rtu tivefntonr a

around us to see and judge their
products. So give us the chance
to prove ourselves for no man
will bite the hand thatyfeeds
him. So let it be. The choice is
ours. We shall embrace it and
thank heaven for freedom
afforded us in these trying
times. For I am confident and
quite sure that our leaders are
f tab e rn dicte eto the
The course is now set by
capable captains who will steer


erL~f uAolcr o fA~ eN Vous Mnacrun

LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PubUsher/Editor 1 903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.LItt., LL.).
Pubttaker/Editor 19171972
Contributifr Editor 197~2 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.'
Pubtldaer/Editorl972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


ED I)TO R The Tribune
Kindly allow me space in
your columns to brief
Errington Watkins. M.P. for
Marsh Harbour, Abaco, on the
following.
That these seven hundred
chain of islands, situated in the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas contain many that are
unihabited. These islands
including all residents living on
these islands are governed by
the Government of today,
including Marsh Hfarbour,
Abaco.
There will never be an island
in the Bahamas or a group of
Bahamians who are desperately
trying to separate themselves
by one member of Parliament.
Tihe laws of the Bahamas will
be administered and obeyed by
all true abiding citizens. I view
Watkins' behaviour. appearing
in the media, as an insult to all
Bahamians, which spells out
how ignorantly he thinks. I
view with concern and dismay
that leading citizens of the
Bahamas are encouraging
Watkins. Watkin's foolishness
only amnounits to headlines I

ame teedxample Wakin f te
prove to his constituents, their
future under his term of office
looks bad. I aim convinced
beyond any doubts that the
whole objectives are hatred and


Says Watkins

Will Wi0
t: DIT'OR, The Tlribune,
Kindly permit mie to say a
word or two to Mr. K. G;.
Isaacs, Leader of the
Ophpnsition, Esq. and Mr Geof
the once potential threat to the
P.L.P. As late as 1971, the
United Bahamnian Party as
late as the aforementioned date
had the U.B.P. stayed intact
without becoming
involved with the eight
dissidents through the
insistance of Master Johnstone
and Squire d'Albenas. We
would have been a tarn tion20f
seats
Tour the Bahamas as I do,
and have a word with the
electorate, let them tell you.
But back to the two first
names mentioned, if Mr. Isaac
is wise he most certainly would
n a k nsta showdown with
as guinea corn can make grits
Mr. Watkins will come out the
winner.
You see! The thing that puts
Mr. Watkins in the driver's seat,
is he up to now is the only one
that went to the people against
independence that is still
sticking to his guns.
aml tkmasttr of hou thinking
my head, then make the
following possible.
Let us have an election in
Montagu tomorrow, let's have
one in St. Georges and one in
the Abaco's with independence
as the issue, with all the glory
you Mister Johnstone had in
the past. Put your best foot
forward, along with your best
Page 4, Col. 3


jealousy, which
three hundred ye
by these islands ~
guided by the p;
on to the preset
Ther w
Gove ement as o
the same opportl
protect, ed~
encourage us
gentlemen were
out fr themselv
contact with th

These gentlemen
adjust themselves
The respor
building the i
cultivating its p~
responsibility
Government which
their eyes to. A
the present Gove
the leadership o
O. Pindling has s
to catch up with
neglect of the pas
Mr. Watkins,
hatefulness
arrogance is pal
wiser for you
volume down
thinking co
becas o anrae
yoou you lost thi!
time ago and it
keep on trying
TIMOT
Grand Bahama H
West End.
Grand Bahama
January 30, I97:


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no good but they would quickly starve to death without the
continued support of the British people whose taxes pay for the
subsidized ship that brings their bananas to the English market
and who pay a higher price for the product because it is a
protected market for British West Indian farmers. The British
people have to supply the tax money to support a preferential
tariff structure.
Now these farmers are worried because prices for bananas in
British markets are falling.
"Bananra producers in the Commonwealth Caribbean, worried
by falling prices in the British market," reports Cozier, "have
been assured by the British government that it will hold
immediate discussions 'with all interested parties' in an effort to
stabilize the position."
"Jamaica and four Windward Islands Dominica, Grenada, St.
Vincent and St. Lucia rely almost entirely on the British
market for their banana exports. In December unexpected arrivals
from non-Commonwealth sources captured more than a quarter
of the British market and caused a collapse of prices," reports
Cozier.
As a result Premier John Compton of St. Lucia complained
that the economies of the Windward Islands were "on the verge
of collapse".
St. Vincent's Premier James Mitchell declared that the islands
would face economic ruin and social chaos, reports Cozier, which
would have "disastrous.effects" on tourism if nothing was done
to check the fall of banana prices.
At a conference held in London the banana growers pressed for
a managed-market such as is provided in France for farmers in
Martinique and G~uadeloupe, the two French departments in the
West Indies. Two-thirds of the French market is reserved for
bananas from these French islands. Because of this arrangement
the farmers in Martinique and Guadeloupe are able to dump their
surplus in Britain at a sacrifice price.
Now that these islands are facing difficulties they recall that it
was Britain who introduced the banana industry to the Windward
Islands in the 1950's.
Ivo Sinson, head of the St. Vincent Banana Growers'
Association, complained that "the British government must be
reminded that they financed and actively encouraged the
establishment should not be allowed to shed us now".
This was one of the few enterprises among the many started by
the Colonial Development Corporation that succeeded. It
succeeded only because Britain provided a market for the
product. The enterprise in the Bahamas failed for want of a
market.
+***+******
I can tell you that any tropical food will grow in great
quantities in the Bahamas.
But the one problem that has never been solved has been .... a
market for the produce.
***+******
The Bahamas and the U.N. have been spending a great deal of
money on exploratory studies in the Bahamas.
They have been looking for fishing grounds and good
agricultural soil.
Any Spanish Wells fisherman or farmer could give them the
answers for nothing.
The small community at Spanish Wells is one of the most
stable and prosperous in the Bahamas.
They have thrived because they have learned their job ...
without benefit of experts .... through generations of experience.
These people limit their produce to the needs of the local
community. because they have learned from experience that this
is their only market.
* **
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: This article was writ ten in Miami
two weeks ago.
It is interesting that on Saturday TIhe Trbunle featured a news
story on the front page revealing that heavy losses were
bankrupting a tomato firm at Eleuthera.
It's the same old story farmers at Eleuthera are producing
tomatoes for which there is no market.
**1*******
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Grace is given of God, but knowledge is bought in the market.
ARTHUR CLOUG;H


This isn't what I started to write about.
What I started to tell you is that after my wife left for the
airport I went for a drive with the Bakers. They wanted me ar~see
a three-million dollar castle a wealthy American is building in
Millionaire's Row. It is right on the canal. Hundreds of small
yachts are anchored in a basin nearby.
I had never been to this section before .... and it's really
beautiful. Ihat's all I can say.
In this section we passed the vast estate of the late
multi-millionaire A. V. Davis, who had large investments at Rock
Sound, Eleuthera.
This turned the conversation to the Baker orchards here and
farming enterprises at Eleuthera.
Mr. Baker didn't realize that one of the twelve articles I sent to
Nassau by my wife discussed the problem of marketing Bahamian
produce. Nor did I tell him. He will know when he reads this
article .


Mr. Baker talked about various unsuccessful agricultural
enterprises in the Bahamas.
He referred especially to the activities at Eleuthera after the
second world war of the Colonial Development Corporation. This
is the enterprise I referred to in my previous article when I said I
didn't remember the name.
I wrote about their activities at Andros. Mr. Baker reminded
me that they also had a big operation going at Eleuthera. This was
financed by the British government.
"Man," he recalled, "they produced the most beautiful fruit
and vegetables in the world. There was no market. They couldn't
even give their stuff away."
Mr. Baker had a marketing operation going at the time. He
recalls that the Governor, Sir Robert Neville, asked him to help in
the marketing of this produce. He refused when he was told he
would have to work with certain people in the Agricultural
; Department.
But the managers of the enterprise later got on to him and he
helped them. But the whole thing failed. And the enterprise
folded up.
**********
In my previous article I forgot to tell you another story.
Some time after the first world war Marion Carstairs, Standard
Oil heiress, bought Whale Cay, where she established a thriving
community. Her Bahamian people were extremely well taken care

When an Agricultural Fair was held on the old Silk Worm Farm
property on East Bay Street, Miss Carstairs built a small house in
the grounds for the exhibits from Whale Cay. She also brought
her troop of Boy Scouts to Nassau. The Whale Cay exhibits were
Sthe best in the show and her Scouts were the smartest on parade.
Miss Carstairs bought acreage at Andros and developed a very
fine farm. Her farms produced first class fruit and vegetables. But
there was no market and so she closed it down.
Miss Carstairs spent fortunes on starting enterprises at Whale
Cay and Andros but there was no outlet for anything she did.
Finally she decided to chuck it all and move to Florida. Mrs.
Sidney Eldon was Miss Carstairs' agent in Nassau at the time.
Finally, Miss Carstairs flew a plane load of friends in Nassau,
who had tried to help her in her various enterprises, to Whlae
Cay. I was in the group. She wanted us to advise her how she
might use Whale Cay to help the Bahamas.
We advised her to turn it into a summer camp for
Sunderprivileged children. This is the way the summer camp at
Whale Cay was started.
SNow Miss Carstairs would like to sell Whale Cay and get out of
the Bahamas completely.
*++********
What really started me writing this article is a news story in the
"Around The Americas" section of The Miami Herald by Jimmy
Cozier.
in my article on marketing products I told you that the only
thing that keeps the banana industry alive for former British
colonies in the Caribbean is the generous support it receives, from
~ the Britishgovernment.
i,_You constantly hear from people in these areas that Britain as


SM IL


Q1)@ Br thunP


Monday, Fbruary 5, 1973.


SAYS INDEPENDENCE

WVILLM IIAKE US FREE


YOUNG CHRISTIAN STUDENTS


TO JOIN B.F.Y.

directions we arhe rivin our
Federation of Youth. We will
cooperate with the B.F.Y. in
realizing one of our aims,
which is to unify and work
with the various youth groups
entehi c runr nol matte what
beginning to understand that a
new and better society has to
grow out of the conscious
actions of the people,
especially the youth, to change_
whlat exists. Our consciousness
of what we want to create can
only develop in relation to our
understandinff of what there
is. Therefore, we are appealing
to the concerned elements of
society to help us develop a
rational and healthy view of
life and ourselves.
When we the youth of this
country, can understand the
mechanism of social injustice,
oppression and, most
important of a11,
communication, we can act
with a sense of direction and
possibly avoid and cure the ills
of our present society.
We the members of Y.C.S.
are beginning to understand
that it is up to us to develop a
sense of responsibility toward
one another and mankind as a
whole. It is up to us to show
the world how to live. It is up
to us as youth, the future
leaders of this beautiful
country, to pave the way for a
really good life.

pl"Behold, how goodeand hot
dwell together in unity'o
((Psalm 135:1)
STEPHEN E. PLAKARIS
President
Y.C.S. Federation
P. O. Box NI24
Nassau,
January 31, I973.


TRIES TO` DISSUADE

ER RIN GTON W AT


Pan Ae


LET'S Ob TO
THE PHOTOGRAPYjERS ?I


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MADEi(RA STREET PALMD)ALE
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Preben Tobiassen, arrives from

Danish Week officially
begins on Wednesday, Feb. 15
with displays of Danish
pr ettsin food stores and
The Denmark, a 200-foot
three master square-rigged
sailing ship, is scheduled to
arrive in Nassau at 10 a.m. Feb.



From Page 3
effort I am certain such names
as Isaacs and Solomon would
not be returned. Leave that
Watkins boy alone, you see he
is only doing what his
constituents want done.
Blast the luck of a roach this
is exactly where you all went
wrong in the old days, you did
wha yhoeup pted w tdo an not
Boy the devil take yer.
A REAL ABACONIAN
H. L.
Nassau ,
26th January 1973.
NEEDED IN U.N: "TO LOVE .

phlsoh A ei I h A iding o
the Tai Mahat should guide the
deliberations of the United Nations.
says U.N. Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim.
The Taj Mahal s~ymbolizes the
love of an Emperor for his empress
and "this is what we need in the
united Nations: to love each other
and not to fight with each other,"


Indian leaders, flew here with his
wife Sunday to see the 17th
cntu y Emausoleum es dn b;
memory of his queen, Muntas
Begum, who died in childbirth in
the 17th year of their marriage.
From India the
Scea d enea mis to go to


Dg[esigne~d nto pomsotien
Bahamas, Danish Week is
sponsored by the Consulate
General of Denmark in New

A kiultua d Marktking Badh
Puerto Rico.
Danish Consul Mr. Kaj
Hansen arrives from New York
on Feb. 14, and the Caribbean
director of the AMB, Mr.



PI^ N UTRI I I


HIOIR E IE I
R ldplA I $
K PACE TT ISI


Monomy, Februmy 41m.8


presence of government
officials, the asplomnatic corps
and representatives of
international bodies, speakers
stressed the need to check the
course towards annihilation
that man, outdistanced by his
own inventions, has embarked
upon.
An international travelling
exhibition of artifacts having a
link with water was
inaugurated at the same time
with the co-operation of many
of the 109 member countries
of IUOTO. Among countries
which have sent exhibits are:
Can ada, Cyprus, Egypt,
Ethiopia, France, Hong Kong'
Greece, Israel, Ireland, Ivory
Coast, Indonesia, Jordan,
Khmer, Luxembourg, Malaysia,
M ali, Malta, Mexico,
Nether land s, Pa na ma,
Philippines, Republic of China,
Republic of Vietnam, South
Africa, Tunisia. Turkey, United
Kingdom, USSR and
Venezuela.
wA T uis e eek inPanat
cooperation of the entire
poduatiion sl thomes,ns op
lights when, at a given signal,
te cLigt Tourism flooded


This is what the messages
say in English, French and
Spanish:
"Nobody is authorized to
contaminate the sea and air
since they belong to humanity,
and humanity has no
nationality. Furthermore, these
vital elements belong to the
generations that are yet
unborn. Take care of them!"
This event staged by the
Panamanian authorities on the
initiative of the International
Union of Official Travel
Organizations (IUOTO) will
demonstrate the one-world
nature of sea pollution and the
interdependence of nations.
Many of the messages were
immersed in the Atlantic, on
one side of Panama City, and
in the Pacific on the other. The
French Navy sent the
helicopter carrier Jeanne a Arc
to release another batch off
Cape Horn. The messages
which will be picked up on
_many shores, request the
fnerd ga ze mm iate wt
and place of discovery and any
trace of pollution in the area.
A personal message from
Pnma cre o is, anddi t e


High 8S 54 .m. and 9 16
p~ .Low "36 a.mn. and 3 02
p m.
WEATHER
Wind East to east-southeast
5 atoam .he. Fair and cool
tonight, Sunny tomorrow
Sea Smooth to slight
Temp: Min, tonight 62
Max. tomorrow 78
SIXTH WHITE TO DIE
IN LATEST FARM ATTACK
SALISBURY, RHODESIA
haekile neoth r whto fa r i
the Centenary area, security forces
announced Monday.
The government name the dead
frm Britan .h annucem n
said hea died Sunday during an
atic n hr ronyr sanmn ne ic an
Jellcoe's was the fifth white
admheou wah s dth hteDt die i
the the latest bout of tension
bte bac and ehi A m ca

op tem bmrse of t defes d ham
with a landmine, shot dead two
government land inspectors in an
t b u p an k led w i nefam h
Motambique and Zambian borders.
Zambia claims that Rhodaesin
forces have killed and wounded
Zamblans in patrols that cross the
border into Zambia.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACOS30. Kidney bean
1. Moslem title 31. Heavymists
4. Convertible 32. English
7. Vault composer
11. Paraffin 33. Winding ski
12. Attribute course
13. Assamn 36. Stamping
silkwoerm device
o4 e f r n a ls r7 t ot i A
19. Vrcisua as 43. Cneruxt ~
20. Recognize 44. 0iocese
22. Swing music 45.Politicl
23. Knack cartoonist
24. Feudal overlord 46. Explosive
28. Sieve 41. Scottish river
I 12 13 Y/l Ir 6
















Per finm 28 in. AP~etrahee


THE 200-FOOT SQUARE-RIGGED DANISH MERCHANT MARINE TRAINING
SHIP "DANMARK" is expected to tie up at Prince George Wharf in Nassau at 10 a.m.
February 16 to play a central role in the observance of Danish Week in the Bahamas, an
effort to promote trade with Denmark.






Of BahamaS D8HISh Week Feb.15-20

THE ARRIVAL IN NASSAU on February 16 of the Danish merchant marine training ship
DANMARK will focus attention on Danish Week in the Bahamas, Feb. 15-20.


16, and wil tie up at the Prn e

commanded by Capt. V.
Hansen, will be the scene of
much of the official Danish
Wekctvite .embers of local
Government, the marketing
industry and the press will take
short cruise aboard the
Dur beginning at 2:30
SOCCER
The following afternoon the
Danmark's crew will field a
soccer team to play a match
against a local eleven.
Between 2 and 4:30 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. I8, the general
public has been invited aboard
the ship for an open house.
And on Feb. 19 Capt.
Hansen will host a small private
luncheon aboard the ship at
noon.

Mr. Hanse andDMr hhobonsul
will host a cocktail party at the
Pilot House Hotel for local
importers and distributors of
Danish products. Food store
executives. VIP's, Government
officials and the press will also
attend.
thThea followln idly veF. s 0u
when Danish Week in the
Bahamas will officially end.


r


'~~,~2?
~"~


AUTOMA T/C WASHERS & DR YEARSS

PORTABLE WASHERS &DRLiYERS

WRINEUYRS WAS "el%~IV~

DISHWASHERS &: FOOD DISPOSALS.

BUY WASHER IdPENCALBILITY



TAYLOR INDUSTRIES 1.TD.
P. O. BOX N4806 TE L. 28941-5


OLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOmil 4. Facsimile
5. Boring tool
6. Fulfills
1. Windmill sail 7. Sawbuck
2. Joke 8. Metals
3. Salamander 9. Mud
7 18 19 11 10. Food fish

2.kaoma
Indian
21. Expert
22. Verdict
24. Grimace
'25 Even
S26. Charged
particle
27. Compass point

322 ehreatoed
33. Road
Y1 34. Byrnom
35. Mars
36. Bill
4,38. Kind of buoy
40. Vast amount
fures 2-7 41. Principal


LOTS IN GOLDEN GATES II, II ADDITION,
WINTON MEADOWS, WINTON HEIGHTS,
COLONY VILLAGE EAST, BEL AIR ESTATES.


i
I
r
I
t
1
F
9
I
I
3
1
1
1
1
r
r
1
r





1

I
a


ONLY OUR AUTHORIZED COLLECTION AGENTS HAVE
OUR AUTHORITY TO COLLECT MONTHLY PAYMENTS FOR
THE PURCHASE OF ANY LOTS IN THESE SUBDIVISIONS.

ALL PAYMENTS MUST BE MADE TO OUR SOLE
COLLECTION AGENTS, CROSS & THOMAS, AT THEIR
OFFICES IN SASSOON HOUSE, SHIRLEY STREET,AND OUR
OFFICIAL RECEIPT ISSUED.


IF YOU HAVE EVER MADE ANY MONTHLY PAYMENTS To
ANY ONE OTHER THAN AT OUR OFFICE OR THE OFFICE
OF OUR AUTHORIZED COLLECflON AGENTS, PLEASE
IMMEDIATELY TAKE ALL YOUR RECEI TS TO OUR
ClOtTE lONS OFFICE IN SASSOON HOUSE ~N SHIRLEY


CR~OB AND) THOMAS C
COLLECTION AGQENTS~ FOR
8ASBOONCK PROPELRTY DEVELOPMENlT LIMITED


I


100,000 'save our seals'




GENEVA One hundred thousand plastic crapsles containing
SOS messages "Save our Seas" have been set afloat on the
oceans to alert world public opinion to the danger of marine
pollution and help perfect man's knowledge of the surface
currents that leave no beach safe from contamination.


EV AN GELISTIC TEMPLE

~COLLINS AV E-4th. T ER.


UENTIN EDWNARDS ""'2 ar~r


YIOUNG MAN HAS n190 CRUSAMS FOR CIRIT
N A'TIONS AROUD THE WORD 08S 10 WOMB TOURS.

f AUDIANCES HAVE NUOMBErrE UP TO 40,000-0,0 Pgpt
IN INDIA AND AFRICA.... 5 TlrIP TO VIS NAM.

HY lrC eool MA$ W II n rr crrrcm crmb

k m HIIUID AVE M IN~u iWCHASAM ACA0S
ArrsC ICA FORB 0VM 11 VS


HEAR HIM NO W IN NASSA U!


ENTIRE W~IEEK


Except Satucrdary


Feb. 4e 11th 7:30 -.an

people of all Ch rhas WPelcom



Conse W~orsjan Wukr Us


Q


A THIS
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same. Thinkng there must be a mistake in the biling, I
phoned the store and was tctd it was no mistake. TWO pair
of identical earringsI were purchased by my husband. That
evening I aaskd him about it and he said he had given the
other pair to an old lady who works with him.
Yesterday he phoned from wtork to say he had broken
his glasses, and wouki I bring him his extra pair, so I did.
In his office I saw the "okI lady" wearing the same ear-
rings he had given to me. Only she wasn't okMb was
young, and very pretty. I was sickr.
That night I told my husband what I had observed and
he said he didn't tell me she was young and pretty because
he didn't want to "upset" me.
Well, I am more upset knowing he led to me. Abby,
can a wife ever trust her husband after something like
this? HEARTSICK

shipD Ratr thanRUig rt fpa No ceat to yea
husband for having lied to yea la the first place, but tr h
had somethingl more serious to hide he certainly wealdn't
have charged both sets of earrings, knowlag the bill weald
be sent home and handled by yes. Judging from his tnrac
record, I'd say your hasband deserves to be trusted.


childless marriage we were able to adopt this preelous
angel, and words can't express our joy and gratitude.
So what's our problem? Stupid people who say, "WeBl,
now that you've adopted a child, maybe, likre so many other
couples, you wiBl have YOUR OWN." [What do they think~
we are? Babysitters?]
Another remark that really bugs usI is, "Do you knowr
who her REAL parents are?" We onside that nobody's
business but our own, but how do we answer it?
MIXED EMOTIONS
DEAR MIXED: Reply, "Yes, we knowr who her REAL
pvarets are. WE an!'
DEAR ABBY: I have been keeping steady company
with a young man for the past two years. I am 22 and Bill
is 25. He told me that he is going to give me an engage-
ment ring on St. Valentine's day, and I was thrilled to-
cause Bill is the most wonderful person I have ever known.
He said he is having the ring made special. It will have
8 large 1000 Carat] found diamond in the center, starround-
ed by several smaller diamonds. Then he told me that he
hoped I would agree to the one condition be was putting onr
the ring. It was if something happened to our marriage [I
suppose he meant if it ended in divorce), he could have that
center diamond back been1 ~ it was his mother's. [His
mother died when he was 10 and before his father died last
year he gave Bill the diamond.']
Abby, why would the thought of divorce even enter his
mind at a time like trhi? Now I wonder if I should accept
it. Somehow I would feel that the ring wasn't really mine.
Please help me sort out my thinking. TROUBLEDS
DEAR TROUBLED: The diamond is so heldoom, sad
he wants to keep i t a the family. Bill is a very far-sighted
yeang man. Dea't faurlt him for that. Accept it, cad wear RL
writh pride.
CONFIDENTIAL TO HARRY IN DUXBURY: I appre-
eate year offer to talk to St. Peter about puttlag DEAR
ABBY n the "HEAVENLY STAR." If yosl make the deal it
will really be eat of this world!


o rm or case tremones. v. seem syne, ce
DEAR ABBY: I have been married for nearly 20 years
to a man I love very much. He doesn't drink or smoke and
has a nearly perfect church attendance record. He has
shown me he loves me in a million different ways and I've
never had reason to doubt him.
Perhaps I should tell you that all the bills are sent to
the house and I pay them by check. For Christmas he gave
me several gifts. Among them was a pair of lovely ear-
tigs Afe M bil cae in fthe HChr Atmaex buig


FORTY STUDENTS AT .ST AUGUSTINE'S
COLLEGE, Fox .HIII, will in various groups be chaproned
Sby seven S.A.C. teachrs on trips abroad as memters of the
SAmerticn Institute for Foreign Study. Chaperons for the
groustP wil be Mrs. Enid Fearon, extnreme eft, Mrs. Ivy
'Sgtl nd I s ug s c,s ri~Iid MbCrr


groups to Paris, Madrid, Malaga, Gibrater and Tanglers; San
r Imlro,d Hwe Zw Sydndy ns mHone ulsF1 L n* n
Hawall and Tokyo; Lyadon, Paris, Geneva, Moscow'
Leningrad and Warsaw; and to Londah, Paris and Geneva'
T e rbd ag futr~g ac un es),T Ingde a d I e rrr


BC:H eness() (Ao(vi:) s th
Emerald Beach liotel C employees of
ttht menth A native af \\tive"
employed at the resort fo~r the( past
19 years ,Mr Ca3pron Is ther hotl s '~
laundry manager .
Ema rald oers ,nes
Capron runs one of the two mnost
efficient departments inl the hotel. I
hav complete confidence in his
Ilis early education started at the
weymss night Primarry srho~ol
mle s Shol ,l swel a s rle jriciref
Con..., n Na~ssau at nights
A career that started as a tailor in
lunes of r4. istook hintin t th
Department, prior to pursuit of a
course at the International Institute
of D~ry Cleaning inl Miami, F~lorida
hAst 48 years o ae pr inrapr n
through constant hatrhde orhke r
isee marri re85 desison Kemp Roald


a~sriue bnt olhma by


SUN
Rises 6 5 lam n
Sets 5:58 p.mn.


r*''


Moc~~ndaFbury ,8, 7.


Taste


The Sign of Better


Make the sign of better tasteV for Vat 19

Smoothest ram there's ever been..V for Vat 19

On the rocks or in a punch

The spirit of Trinidad. The rum to ask for..Vat 19.


tg


The best you've ever had.


/ ,t 19
Trrinidad


teI


FROM SPACE-AGE SCIENCE


the professionals...


TROPICAL EXTERMINATORS

brIng to the Bahamas


~U.A L1


~. PESI CO iRlll





I


I~~~~~ --- --


FLIGHT AITTENMNWTS

Positions available flying DC-8-63 aircraft
between Nassau and Luxembourg.

Qualifications include single female over 191
years Of age, 5 feet, 3 inches to 5 feet a inches -
weighing )10 to 135 pounds. Excellent physical
health, high SCh001 graduate with higher
qualifications desired.

Multi-linglual with Spanish, French and German
desired.

Interviews commence Saturday, February 10th
"d.''.:n"."' ioal A~ir Sahaa rnaece Ic
between 9:00 AM and 5:00 PM.

APPLICATIONS MAY BE PICKED UP
FROM OUR OFFICE










amBRALD BRACIM CAW CLUB
WOS I
1. Use of our Pool and 1-3 mile of Beach (Complimentary)
2. Mats. Towels and Lounge Chairs (Comnplimentary)
3. Four Championship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
(Complimentary ,
4r. His and H(ers Sauna Baths (Compismentary)
5. Putting G;reen cClomphimentary)
6. 10 p c. off Weddings. Banquets and Meetings held at the
7. Ad tonal Cox'ktail parties held throughout the year

I.l epc sof al spca pa tie sngroup dinners
10 Managers C:omplimnentary Reception, Wed. 6:45pm --

-5: :: :::.y.CamageDnc p FreN Aft Lounge
13. international Buffet Hibiscus Dining Room
14. Sunday Feature Movie spm
15. For those of you who like to play bridge, the Nassau
Bridge Club meets every Tuesday and Friday at 8:00pm
in the Bird Cage.

PLEASE CALL MANAGER'S OFFICE 18001
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION


PtdbliiCNOtiCO

ELECTRICAL UTILITIES COMPANY LTD.
WEST END POWER & LIGHT LTD.
With effect from 1st. February, 1973, Electrical
wI ds ontinut a taW ng nded- itend no scet o
disconnection to electricity bills sent to customers with
arrears overdue.
However, the last date by which arrears should be
paid in order to avoid disconnection of the electricity
supply will be shown on the actual bill as a computer
printed message. Customers are reminded that unless
overdue arrears are paid by the date shown on the bill,
their electricity upply will be disconnected without
further notice and a reconnection fee of $15 will be
charged.



NOW SHOWING
Matinee 2:45 &r 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100S

SC~~~V~ si1


AT 7&610:4o
WIALT DISNEY




T W~ePIIS





Plus at a so
"20,000 LEAGUES


s-rwra


rarrnm


_ II


monday February 6, 1973.


IS 18 W1 81 AALE

TAKE SOME beautiful
drawings, a little bush medicine
ad'vinterestitnhg Itctt a-j
much-requested "Bahamas
Flowers" colouring book.
Just off the presses of
Etienne Dupuch's Oakes Field
plant, "Bahamas Flowers", is
the seventh in the Tadpole
Series of educational colouring

.The Bahama Islands abound
mn lush blossoms but did you
know the names of them and
whichmar pic so ities wh oh

instan b, aloes ame aegm o se

"::- ".. comtc. "h je l
blue gray leaves is said to
preen winkles! Jacaranda or
Ca cerlBs is being used in
media research at the
moment and the lovely to look
at oleander is a must to stay
away from. This poisonous
plant along with the beautiful
Angels Trumpet are extremely
poisonous and should not be
used in household flower
arrangements.
Bahamas Flowers is yet
another useful 'text' book for
our school children and follows
Publisher Dupuch's strive for
educational fun.
Bahamas Flowers joins
Nassau Treasure Hunt,
Bahamas Fish,ollahamasaShellss

Boamas Bahamas Islands arn
Bahamas Birds on the
newsstan s.


wedding
Lowe of Green Turtle Cay
Abaco, became the bride of
Mr. Percival Roberts Jr., in a
ceremony held January 27, at
the Calvary Temple, Freeport
and conducted by the Rev. (;
Roberts. Th go i the s
of Mr. en groos. Pe son
Roberts and HM chet erial
Eleuthera. The couple are
living in Freeport.


BAHAMAS MINISTER OF
TOURISM, the Hon. Clement
T. Maynard, has scheduled his
annual tour of United States
and Canada Bahama Islands
Tourist Offices during the
months of February and
March, it was announced
today.
Accompanied by various
officials from the Ministry, Mr.
Maynard will visit B.I.T.O.
locations and certain other
selected cities starting
tomorrow in Dallas, Texas. The
following day he will journey
to Houston. Tentative dates for
Other visits include:
February 12-13, Montreal
and Toronto; February
27-March 1, Boston, New
York, Philadelphia; March 7-8,
Detroit and Chicago; March

Waslh ngton md Mrc a21-and
Los Angeles and San Francisco.


Bahamas Director of
Tourism Som N. Chib and
Assistant Director of Tourism
E'. John Deleveaux are
expected to accompany the
Minister to some cities.
Representatives of the
Bahamas Hotel Association,
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce, the Taxicab Union,
the Hotel Employees' Union,
the NassaujParadise Island
Promotion Board and the
Freeport/Lucaya Convention
Board have also been invited to
participate.
In each city, the Minister
will be guest of honour at a
press luncheon which will be
attended by representatives of
local newspapers and
magazines, television stations
and radio. In the evenings, Mr.
Maynard d 11 host reception s

representatives and other
dignitaries.


5-day ordeal
cigarettes.
"Maybe if I was the crying
type they'd send~ us home just
to be rid of us."
tyThe Quigleys aren'tthcryang
proud about imposing on
anyone, but they still need
help to get home.


WATER BILLS


WATER Bills for the
October, 1972 quarter have
been rendered. Consumers
should note that if accounts
are not settled before February
15, 1973, their water supply
may be disconnected.


MOON

Rses 8804 a.m.


From Page 1
he survived and managed to
reach them on the rocks is still
a wonder to Tom and
Catherine.
we ius he frtehds etteer than
Strengthened by the water
and a can of peas that had
floated up, the couple thought
of salvaging pieces of
styrofoam from their icebox
and making a raft to get then
across to nearby Rose Island.
On Friday afternoon,
however, they spotted a
59-foot racing yawl, the
Rugosa, putting in to the same
anchorage where their boat was
wrecked.DIGY


BASRA duty officer who
arranged their return to Nassau
yesterday aboard the supply
boat Moonglow. Raggy
uem snamabehind as the
Tom and Catherine were
lavish in their praise of the
BASRA officer and the captain
of the Moonglow, both of
whom, they said, had been
wonderful to them.
But their troubles are far
from over. All Tom and
Catherine have left in the
world are the? clothes on their

The U.S. Consul General's
of ce is preparedeto lnd them

to get them to New York
where Catherine says they can
stay with her brother until
they can find their feet again.
NEED HELP
Out of the $100 given them
they have to pay for living
accommodation and food until
they can leave the Bahamas.
Thirty-fou r-year-old Tom


t. 4


e b Gr tb mar


F'~~ ~IBAAAA FLOWERS

CH~lillW 1881


KNOWLES- IF

SANDS &P ;


WEDDING

MISS Yvonne Maria Sands'

Denes Soandsrbeca e t
bride of Mr. Peter Alfred
Knowles, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Eldridge Knowles, in a
ceremony held at Faith Temple
at 5:30 p.m. December 7 and
conducted by the Rev. S.

Jhen bide, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
floor-length, long-sleeved
empire-line gown of organza
over taffeta with trimmings of
daisies studded with pearls. Her
full-length train was attached
to the gown by a cluster of

ahnetnes. cove w ra on

and chrysanthemums.
The bride was attended by
her sister Mrs. Beriene Eilden.
matron of honour, and
bridesmaid Mrs. Elizabeth
Bridges, sister of the groom.
The grooms's best man was
his brother-in-law Ray Bridges-
and Chester Sands was his
groomsman.
Monique Sands and Patrick
Knowles were the flower girl
and ring bearer. Christopher
Knowles and Robert Sands
were the ushers.
Following the ceremony a
reception was held at the home
of the groom's parents in
Seabreeze Estates.
Out of town guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Derek Elden, Mr.
and Mrs. Maxwell Weech, Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Russell, Mr. and
Mrs. G~erld Elden and Perry
and Bryan Knowles.
Following a honeymoon at
Treasurer Gay, rAsao he

Mackey Street, Nassau


-

MR.&t MRS. PERCIVAL ROBERTS Jr.


TOURISM MINISTER BEGINS

NO RTH AMERICA ATO UR


Roberts-Lowe
MISS J UD Y LOWE,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd


U.S.COuple rescuedl after












.~e aa eul ***7**.S SCOurSS
ARCHIEB BARR, width Grand course specifically trains the
asksaas Telephone la Freeport, has student to install customer
c pltda course In station telephones according to
hsasi at the Continental Continental Telephone System
elephone Sysbtm Training Centre, standards. Emphasis also is placed
erDulles Dntenantional Airport, qu deloo ing the edP::ca si
The eight-dy class is designed use of the associated tools.
telephone personnel who will be Ba'rr has been with Gjrand
edas station equipment laama Telephone Company ine
taesor comblastio~nmen. The March, 1971. He was born at West


gg grtgunr


NOTICE

PROPOSAL TO CHANGilE SHIPlS NAIVE

KATY II TO NEWI HORIZON lil

We, ATL AN TIC PACI FIC AVIATION
CORPORATION LIMITED, of Nassau, N.P.
Bahamas, HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that in
consequence of preference we have applied to the
Department of Trade and Industry under Section
47 of the Merchant Shipping Act. 1894, in respect

Nunte r3h73 I f 7Tg ssoton~naae 462N Of sief
tonnage 256.10, heretofore owned by the David
Brown Corporation Limited, to have her registered
in the new name of "NEW HORIZON III" at the
port of Nassau, NP. as owned by Atlantic Pacific
Aviation Corporation Limited.
Any objections to the proposed change of name
.must be sent to the Registrar of Shipping at
P. O. Box 155, Nassau, Bahamas, within seven days
from the date of this advertisement.


menL RUSSELL, with
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, has completed an
advanced course in central
office equipment maintenance
ys te ContiinietalC Telephone
Dulles International Airport
Washington, D.C.
The IS-day course is
designed to broaden the
repairman's overall knowledge
of central office operations and
procedures. It concentrates on
giving him a better


____ 1


.
a


:111_


3 SYNTEX MEN




FR 0M CO LLE 8E
FREEMAN Thurston, Earthel
Greene and Leroy Robinson,
employees of Syntec Corporation,
Bahamas Chemical Division were
today awarded the C. R. Walker
Technical College Chemical
Technicians Certificate. The
awarding of these certificates is the
culmination of hard work and
the raies Fr an Th sto
passed with distinction, white both
Earthel G~reene and Leroy
Robinson passed with honours.
Ferus onyeaman ger af rhom
^nalytical Department, Mike Tait,
a Chemist: wit "a "':s" s'hit
(science Master at Ireeport lHigh
Tehiians Cusd to be ue o


students completion g it would have
received practical training in
analytical procedures, as well as
academic qualifications in
aMath rn j aned Chmi ty. It was
abroad enough base to oe
recniedo sd y both G~overnlment
In order to qualify for the
c ,se studentssthnard MP eof
McNeill was responsible for
teaching the Chemistry section of
intr/tunte te st eents i rac iait
analytical techniques.
RECOGNITION
ob prova from vahe soi istry and
Education fortheecognition ofatitk
Technical College. In giving their


C. R. Walker Day-Release C'ourse;
and authorised that the certificate
be isudC eg the C. R. Walker
Mr. Hugh Davies, headmaster of
I'="***'"1 High Shisolcc exrssu
pioneering effort, said he was
hq abite to ofer o ci chs o ht s
nature, and that further courses in
conjunction with Industry could be
ouee( cngratulating the successful
trainees Mr. G;eorge Stout, general
manager, said he hoped they would
continue to further their studies in
Chemistry. He also expressed his
gratitude to Tom f~erguson, Mike
Tait and Ray McNeill for their
efforts in preparing and augmenting
the course. He commented that he
was happy that Syntex had been
able to cooperate wsth the Ministry
of Education in establishing a
standard for the Chemical
Technicians Training Programme.


ARCHIE BARR


FRED RUSSELL


understanding of the functions,
maintenance, trouble locating
and trouble clearing procedures
relating to the central office,
which is the equipment centre
ifor routing cadiseto and from a
This is the second
specialized equipment course
attended by Russell this year.
Russell joined Grand
Bahama Telephone Company
in I964. He has worked as a
storeroom keeper, frameman
and PBX switchboard install r

the central call routing office.


A BBE Y



















Offered Price
As of


MISS BAHAMAS DEBBIE TAYLOR is used to cameras
and flashing bulbs, and her experince stood her in good
stead Monday night at the Teacher Training College in
O!kuer ield when the u~h r gf ingBCansr anC us
Taylor was the guest model at Monday's meeting.
Photo: Margaret R. Guillaume


)ated at Nassau, Bahamas this 25th day of
January I973.
Atlantic Pacific Aviation Corporation Limited


All requests for changes, new listings and additional listings must be
arranged with our Commercial Department by February 14th 1973 if
they are to be included in the 1973-1974 telephone directory.
Call Today, 352-9352.



1 Grand Bahama Telephone Company, Ltd.
C A Memrber of Continental Telephone System
Post Offcel Box F-2478, Freeport,
Grand Baohma Island, Bahamas


ISRAEL ADDS TO ITS .
NAVL A IA ( P)- Israel has
~ developed a high-speed, long-range
missile boat with heavy fire power
as a step towards bolstering this
country's military protection while
minimizing its dependence on
for ign military aid.oth40-o.
steel and aluminum 'Reshef', or
flame gunboat, was announced at a
t"' co'","n?"' "" he Isrein avyayr
Rear Admiral Benyamin Telem, and
Israel Libertovsky, director of the
Israel ship yards which designed
and constructed the boat.
Telem, who said the boat was the
diet fo its kind," described etas a
'Cherbourg' boat. He said the Israeli
craft will pack twice the fire power
or e Rfenhe boa es two 76 mm
deck guns, several heavy carlibre
nasthinesguns, to sr dephp daur e
'Garbriel's ship-to-sip missiles.
mTelen sai ethels8-mete alengt
French ship and that the Israeli
craft weighed 185 tons more than
the Cherbourg boat.
Telem placed the range and
endusanc o h Rre would not give figures, but noted
the five Cherbourg gunboats
a iitdle byo lhe Isra lif from
five days to complete the 2,900
nautical mile journey. He said the
new boat travelled at about 32
knots per hours.


MR. WHITNEY PINDER, centre, selected top branch manager for Imperila Life among
all brarshesmin thi sh isphere, flanked president superinD AndentDDutch Ioland, lef t)

public relations officer who ghade the presentations.


y raurbeF 2nd 1973


I


I ve, to propr


February 5, I 973


F:OR THE THIRD TIME in
five years, J. Whitney Pinder
has been selected top branch
manager of ~The Imperial Life
Assurance Company of Canada
among all branches in Canada,
U.S.A. and its southern
division. Hie received the

Aadowe a receDt bealnoqpu t
the Nassau Beach Hotel in
recognition of his achievement.
Mr. Pinder won the award
previously for his record in
1968 and 1971 in the
development and supervision
of the branch's sales
organization.
Winston "Tappy Davis of
the Nassau office won the top
award in the entire company
for the best record among new
agents joining Imperial Life's
sales staff in 1972. He joined
the Nassau branch in October
and achieved this distinction in
just three months.
At the banquet, Dlutch
Hio lla nd, resident
superintendent of southern
branches, was presented withe
watch recognizing 25 years of
service with the company -- all
of it in the Bahamas except for
a period when he was manager
in Jamaica.
Grant D. Sylvester, director
of agency operations, and W.
D'Arcy Dolan, public relations
officer, came from the
company's head office in
Toronto for the occasion.
Mr. Dolan was here, also, to
complete plans for a company
sales conference to be held
May 24-27 at the Emerald
Beach Hotel. An attendance of
approximately 400
anticipated from Canada, GreCL:~~
Britain, U.S.A., the Baham~iL.:
Jamaica and Trinidad. ^t
DENIES HUCGHES GIVEN ~'
PREoFlMNTIAL TREATMdY

Huhs 'ne bilonre onduti-
was admitted to this countryX
three months, according to
Home Office. .
D~avid Lane, Underrsecrtary
the tu me omefrse a me.
Thursday that Hugheswasa
'facilities normally available
passengers in private
arriving during the night.
was no preferentialtr
whatsoeVer."
After arriving here, Hughes
a private suite on the top floo
a London hotel.


BEGINNING FEBRUARY 1st. 1973.
toll billing and collection becomes the responsibility of the Grand Bahama T'elephone
Company. On February 15th, 1973, all Freeport/Lucaya telephones will be able to place
long distance telephone callS.


YOU WILL BE RESPONSIBLE
for all long distance telephone, telegram and telex calls made from and charged to your
telephone. This will apply to paid calls and to those received collect. For your protection,
we recommend that you do not allow other people to make calls from or charge calls to
your telephone,


FOR ALL TOLL CALLS FROM AND TO YOUR TELEPHONE.
We suggest that you protect yourself by terminating your service at the old location when
you move and let the new tenant apply for service in his own name. The customer who
applies for the service is responsible for all toll charges.



BATELCO TOLL BILLS UNPAID) AND
past due on March 16th, 1973 will be turned over to Grand Bahama Telephone Company
for collection. Fail~ue to make payment will subject the telephone customer to termination
of service.



TELEGRAM AND TELEX MESSAGES
Will also be billed as part of your monthly telephone account. You may place telegrams
over the telephone by calling the Batelco Office listed in your telephone directory.


WINSTON CTappy" Davis (left) of imperial's Nassau
office who won top award in the company as the best new
agent in 1972 shown with resident superintendent Dutch
Holland*


CALL US AT 352-9352
if you have any special problems or questions.


9 Bahamas Gas & Fuel Company

employees awarded 'long service' pins
..2,: 5.";'::YaS ,':::he Bhms Gtas nd Fuel Company on January 26 were
from left, George Delancey (14 years), Peter Munroe (12 years), Islah Armbrister (10
years), Arthur Johnson (18 years), Livingston Davis, who accepted a pin on behalf of
Livingston Roxbury (11 years), Alfred Neely (11 years) and Wenzel Lingtbourne (15
years), Not pictured are Joseph Bowe (12 years) and Neville Garcia (10 years). PHOTO:
Philip symonette
EIGHTH TO BE STRANGLED RECENTLY IN BOSTON


A Mobo Gra ninna olpooSytmrnd Bahama Telephone Company, Ltd.

Post Office Box F-2478, Freeport,
Grand Bohama island, Bohamos


BILLERICA, Massachusetts
(AP)- A nude, decomposed body
found near a remote woods road
was identified Sunday as that of
Damaris Synge Gilpispe the
eighth young woman to die in the
Bobton area under similar


Two boys discovered her body
Saturday when they were hiking In
woods about two miles from the
Billericel-Wlmington line. An
autopsy was to be performed to
determined the time and cause of
death,


circumstances since last summer.
Miss Gillispie, 22, a Boston
University honour student, was last
seen alive Nov. 20 when she left her
Cambridge apartment to hitchhike
to a Boston night club where she
worked part time as a waitress.


Bahamian comnletes advnesed


CONrSe 0fo 6B |11100 COmpany


MISS BAHAM AS

'ON CA M ER A'


DIRECTORY DEADLINE


FEBRUARY 14 ,1973

FREEPORT/ LUCAYA

1973-1974~ ISSUE


I,


Ig p FO MWGRHTE IDI IMIA 15 0E'


I:t


To our valused Freeport/Lucaya telephone customers


9880u rem~mer ..........













aSbe Or~ittt


ICome by Classified Counter at The liibune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 'n Nassau,352 -86008 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p~m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to lp.m.j


REA ESTATr E FOR RIENT FOR SALE MARMIE SUPPLES IN MWEMORIIA HEL M ATED T RADESERIVICES TRADE SERVICES


C8649
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C8720
1FOR SA2E tR CHdAaR ERe
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line, and
one 14ft. x 42ft. double
bottom, in excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour. Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.

C8717
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD'
DISTRIBUTORS FOR
CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

I RWIN SAIL YAC HTS

MAGNUM MARINE

AVON INFLATABLES

P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869
C8666
1 FIBREGLASS boat 15 ft.
- good condition. $600.00
Phone 42503.

C8737
19ft. SEABIRD 110 h.p.
Mercruisers with auxiliary
Seagull motor. Price $2,200.
Telephone 2-2351 from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Nights and weekends
42209.



C8713
NOTICE IS HEREBY given
that Vanick Jean Baptiste of


n a u a irs to n a t ia an o
person who knows any reason
why naturalisation should not
be granted should send a
wten nds sitgnedh statement
Governor, Bahamas.

C8684
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES


IN FREEPORT TEL 352-6808


C7118
JOB TITLE: Electrician
MINIMUM EDUCATION:

MNMM EPRENCE: 5
yer experience, preferasl it
industry .
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES.
Inspects, repair, Install and
wire all electrical apparatus,
devices and circuits, of any
voltage in cement plant or
assigned area.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C PLORS are needed at Joe
the Tailor. Phone 2-4865.


C8 PFlamilnqo Limbo
2. 2 Belly Dancers
3. 2 Steel Drummers.
Apply: Stoppy Joe's Phone
5-8650.
C8730
WANTED MAINTENANCE
MAN for apartment building.
Must be all-round man in
plumbing, electrical,
mechanical and odd jobs. Call
21841 for interview. .

C7117
JOB TITLE: Machinist
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up ansd
operate machine isi '
machines parts to prec in

finiec. Usd peision
measuring instruments and
prforms any dismantling,
requiredfor pa b yan te ac

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T: Pe rsonnel
Department, Bahama Cement

m noty, Gr ndOBaama'-00

C8694
CANADROYAL BANK OF
CAAArequie te services
of two stenographers.
Ayp II nniu of 45 wor

per miinutteeshdo hn~d. Fwor a

iterviwentele hne Personnel

C8657
PRACTI CUAL NU RSE
WANTED $18 per day. Cable
Beach area, furnish own
transportation. Write P. O. Box
4903, Nassau and give
tele hone contact


C8641
LARGE HILLTOP and
,waterfront lots at East end.

54000. Wtr ront tar ig ay
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8685
2 HOUSES for sale -- 2 doors
west of Barclay's Bank on
Madeir a:-
1. 2-storey building 3
bedrooms, 192 bath, drive-in
garage.
2. 2-bedroom 1 bath, living
room, dining and kitchen -
Both $45,000. Phone 5-4684.

C8663
CORNER buildingheotur an

C ub, Eleuthneda.o31750.000 or

Mr.OKenlyx Nass~au FI rist Ltd.'

caliticollect 5-2598 or 2-4223
any ime.

C8714 ~ABACO PROPERTY
North of Cherokee Sound. Half
acre tracts (20,000 sq. ft.).
Close to ocean beach. Only 16
tracts available from $2,000.00
per tract. Undeveloped
property. Call Philip Brown
Realty, Box N.104, Nassau'
Phones 31273 --77681 after 6
p.m.
C8718
FOR SALE
.arfc greu b ahfront
Sacrifi Esgote ms fa honable
acrt-island established resort
cou eent evrthin Phone
Mwnr 5-7224 evening .

C8662
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very

deial ar1 l N a rep j 4

Good rental no problem.
$27,500.00 Will consider
exchange in Florida. Call Mr.

Kadt collect 5 2598 orN2 42


C871 LARGE corner lot
Gleniston Gardens, Soldier
Road, $5,200.00.
One main Road lot Seven H~ills
Estate BlueaHeeze Road


$9,000.00.
Call Bill's Real Estate Ltd.
23921.
C8672
BERNARD ROAD
LARGE 6400 sq. ft. lot price
$5,000.00 cash. Discount 20%.
Term deposit $200.00 Monthly
payments $100.00 S years.
Contact Bills Real Estate
2-3921.


FOR SALE OR RENT

C8715
ON PINK SAND BEACH -



Larkin, c/o Box 101, Harbour
Island.
C8719
FURNISHED saiu
dignified two s ahcrous
c reialstoneu rdesden e, hi l

vatoo au~n d y, t edhidencepatio.
p iae wa or supply.
overlooking western highway.
convenient beaches, golf ,
airport. Owner phone 5-7224
evenings.



Ch518
1. TWO SHOPS available in the
East Bay Shopping Centre,
East Bay Street. For further
information call 2-4782.
2. Office, warehouse, open
yrd sto age area at t etf cre

Strteets. For further
information call 2-4782.
C8624
DOWNTOWN OFFICES
Second floor office suite at IPS
House, Shiriey Street,
furnished, airconditioned
$250.00 per month, including
utilities call 21980-1-2-3 to
view.

C8625
FURNISHED 1 large bedroom
apartment with telephone --
East Sihiriey Street. Phone
58196.


CS643
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
aparrtment, nicely furnished,
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777*8.
C8651
PRIME OFFICE space
aveliable in IBMH HOUSE, with
cntral airconditioning and
amtple parking. For further
~infonrmtion ~cati 3-2351/4.

BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
aironditioned one Indroom
rMrments. Resonable renta.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
926.... ..


C8725
NEED A GOOD HORSE
2 year old race horse for sale-
owner leuivarg Ilarnd. Bs c s~h

Ext. 260 ask for Jean Metayer.

C8731
ALL LIKE NEW. Everything
must go. Owner leaving Island.
Living room and bedroom
suite, bunk beds with ladder, 2
single beds, 2 bureaus, I stove,
1 fridge, 3 chairs, 1 lazy boy, 2
night stands, rugs, pictures, 2
Televisions, stereo, fan,
curtains. See anytime at 6th
house aqua and white -
right hand side coming from
Rosetta Street on Montrose
Avenue.


CARS FOR S I1
C8721
MORRIS 1969 Station Wagon.
33,000 miles, one owner. Call
9 to 5, 3-6645, afterwards
3-1286.
C8722
1970 MORRIS 1300 Station
Wagon in excellent running
condition. Radio. $1,000 cash.
Phone 4-2986 evenings.

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

C8732
MGB 1971. Excellent
condition. Financing available,
Call 78027 between 9.30 a.m.
and 11 a.m.

C8738
1970 CHRYSLER NEWPORT


890 o iepo ne n 3
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Night
and weekends 4-2209.


IL ND M9%OR COMPANY

SUBSTA NTIA L END
10FOSCEASrONe IEDUCt 2NSO
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic, Belge 4 Dr. $1695
1971AMorris 1300 $60
197 FoodmFaiiciane

1970 Mustang $40
Red A/C 820
1969 Plymouth Fury $75

171 VaA4 D .
Au o. Red $ 89
I/ bryte $2995
1969 Oldsmobile
Cutlass Blue, A/C $2400
19u8 Vaxh~anl Viva$80
1973 Pontiac Hatchback

192 PoTi Ien ur 4
Trade-ins welcomed
.Located Oakes Fiel I
TOpposit tte IE. SP an



OPPORTUNITIES
CB558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. O. Box

RAL ESTFARTAEN TaD. Let Eu

complimentary tour of any
subdivision of your choice with
nooCAL US TOIAY


WM TS TO RENT
C8735
2 BEDROOM furnished house
with fenced in yard in quiet
neighbourhood for young
couple with dog. Approximate
price $250. Phone 27548 days.
58964 after 6 p~m.


PETS FOR SALE
C8668
STI LL MORE German
Shepherd Pups left. Prices
reduced. See Alexander Virgil,
Durham Street off Mount
Royal Avenue.


MAIRINE SUPPLIES
Cagg3
20' OUTBOARD CRUISER -
120 h.p. engine 25 watt radio
telephone sleeps 3
complete with anchor and gas
tanks -- Call 36542 or 55811.


IN Loving memory of our dear
husband and father, Rev.
Walter ~ratt wo departed this

It hais booen two years since we

Our hearts ache when we think

But we'll meet you in the
morning on the bright
celestial shore.
Left to mourn: His wife, 3
daughters, 1 son and a host of
relatives.

IELP WANTED
C8i81
AUTO MECHANIC WANTED
ABC MOTORS requires an
auto mechanic experienced in
all phases of automobile work,
but in particular the electric
system. Must have own hand
tools. Must be sober, reliable
and willing to work. Good pay
to right man. Many fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Stunce
Williams at 2-1031.
C8682
ABC MOTO RS NFEDS
PARTS COUNTER MEN. Must
have had at least 3 years

x y e ns rat a t

experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Godwirf
Wright at 2-1031 for
a~pplo tment.
JOB TITLE: Superintendent of

M TIMM EDUCATION:
Graduate engineer degree or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 10

mnge et iees of ce e
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and direct all the
producing facilities of the
Quarry and the cement plant
to process various raw
materials into finished cement.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONT AC T: Pe rsonnel
Department. Bahame Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C8695



Service Technician re-
quired immediately by local



panels, automatic transfer
switches and related electrical
components. Fringe benefits
enjoyed by all employees. For
appointment please call Dave

o. Box 5 23, s uo u
Bahamas.


C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
onformato call 3 For

C7106
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.
C86S2
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home in Palmdale
with private entrance. For
information call 5-1044.

C8640
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte nearaBay Impm dte

Inquire 4-2017.

S Y ROFT one bedroor,
apart ment, bea utif fully
furnished, oceanview, pool,
telephone. $300 monthly. Call
mornings 4-2113.
C8638
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB (Beach) and NASSAU
HILLCREST TOWERS (Third
Terrace West Centreville)
Elegant, fully furnished and
equipped 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartments, airconditioned,
swimming pool. Short or long
term. Phone 2-1841, 2-1842,
7-4116, 2-8224 or 2-8248.
C8661
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house -
Farrington Road. Partly
furnished. Suitable for large
family or couples sharing.
Telephone and airconditioninq.
Phone 77414 after 6 p.m.

C8716

3 us 9 OM t ow

Phone 5-1314.

C8690


cre o Ce Aa MlleaE
Madeira Street. $175 per

ifonr Ttion phoone day 2 46
-- night 3-1143

C8724

a eDRdOOM ~ aths hR u e

informant on call 5-4 s8or

C8691
1. VILLAGE ROAD 3
bedrooms, 3 baths, large house
ideal for entertaining. Nicely
furnished.
2. EAST BAY STREET 3
bedrooms, 2 baths.
Overlooking the harbour.
Beach and safe anchorage for
small yachts. Fully carpeted

nnds ard conditioneEE Partl2

bedrooms, 1 bath. Partly
furnished small house.



Nassau
Tel: 2-1041t, 2-1042.

C8632
WINTON HIGHWAY

furns on bedr oo
Landscaped gardens and sea.
Exceptional storage space.
Available February. Phone
2-2239. or eveninas 7-7861.

C8660
EXECUTIVE TYPE two storey
dwelling house on long term
lease. Four bedrooms, three
and a half bath. Living and
dining rooms, family room,
kitchen, double car garage with
recreation facilities. Large
swimming pool, tennis court,
Own fresh water supply.
Attractively furnished. Located

Andrew's ScS oo Call 156Si:

C8742
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
airconditioned), I bath*
kitchen, living and dining aru*
washing machine Montrose
Avenue. Telephone 2-1722-5
and 2-3865.

FIS SALE
C8723
A SET of ladies golf clubs, ba9
and shoes. Telephone 5-4834.


C8674
ONE BARBER'S chair, 1
shampoo b asin, 1
airconditioning unit 24000
BTUs. Terms cash. Telephone
3-209.


C7126
JOB TITLE: Instrument



equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5



oInsal rear Na irat test
and adjust any tyipe of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT

De ar mnC B hama Ce

Freeport, Grand Bahama.

TRADE~ SERVICES
C8639




Mackey Street
&e Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING

MER NIA HAT RDALNG
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,
2-3797, 2.3798
Airport 77434
C8692
SALES -SERVICE
RENTALS
"New and Used,.
Fox Brothers Refrigeration &
Airconditioning
Service
Dowdeswvell Street
(formerly Besc~o01 Buli
Telephone 281.


HELP WANTED
metals and heavy metal,
Knowledge of welding, brazing
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
plumbing installation and be
able to cut and thread, sweat,
wedge, annealing and brazing.
Be physically able to carry
heavy pipes. Fair knowledge of
electrical systems, concerning
A/C, refrigeration and broilers.
Certified license and
references.
PLUMBING SUPERINTEN-
DENT: Read all phases of
plans, install all phases
correctly for health and
sanitation reasons. Know cost
of both labour, material from
pi ls k ow g ad oaer


Knowledge of swimming pool
work, broiler work, heat
exchange, hot water systems,
including Daanig ga s


mat ial take-off. Must be able

Crtif ed Lio se m sterpepe
PLUMBING FOREMAN: Myist
ae able to areaed tall iph ses,o

paie ti rrr a n for health and

ct in, t redingwelndnge idl
Co ert alongwi nhe peo led
references are required.
INSULATORS: Must be able
to read blueprints, read and
understand specifications,
know method of application
on hot wHater lines, chill water
~lines, Freon lines and heat
exchanges. Know different
systems in duct work and
xhais mhol insu at rs.ceMust

SHEET METAL WORKERS:
Must be licensed and certified.
K ow p ds riuton, be abl



References are required.
PIANIST: Five years
ex perience req uire d.
References must be furnished.
Interested Persons Apply:

RES ENH GORND

OF FIC E, MONDAY
FRIDAY, 9 A.M. UNTIL 3.00
P.M.
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,
Creleport.
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge of
administration of Oceanus
Hotels Ltd., Must be capable of
supervising and directing aff
departments, also handle sales
and promotion. At least 10
years previous experience in
various areas of hotel field
necessary proof of
qualifications necessary.
ASSISTANT MANAGER: To
assist in the management of
Oceanus Hotels Ltd., must be
capable of taking over full
responsibility during resident
manager's absence. At least 10
years experience.
Apply to Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. O.
Box F-351, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C5 902
1969 Chris Craft Sedan sleeps
six; private bathroom with
vanity, shower and head;
stove refrigerator, sinit-
stere9 ship-to-shore, twin 230
b.p. engines with less than 200
hours, other extras. Excellent
condition. Asting $22,000 or
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.


I


a


I


C8700
1 record player almost new
1 Car Radio
Ladies dresses size 16 plus
various household goods,
1 Automatic Hoover. Phone
5-7766.
C8727
GOOD SECOND hand 50cc
Yamaha scooters $130.00 to
$150.00. Call 22183 between
8.0.0 ~m. 5.00 p.m.


,


--- '-]


I


.5


C8741


C8739
WANT TO BUY OR SELL
PROPERTY CALL OR SEE
GR SHAtM PR PERTsY LTDe

1947 in Property Sales &
Management
107 SHI2R7 Y STREET


C8642
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
NVNILNGS, SHUTTERS,
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.
C8103
YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT
UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ABCO'S
NEW '5SUPE R STEAM'
CLEANING METHOD. TEL:
5i1071-2-3-4.


IIEP WANTED
C7099
DISHWASHERS: General
cleaning of dishes. .
POT WASHERS: This job
requires long periods of
standing.
LAUNDRY WORKERS: Must
have previous knowledge of
operating the pressing machine.
Must have at least one year
experience in L.aundry 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
years experience.
TELEPHONE MAN: Minimum
of 8 years experience. ~Must
have knowledge of telephone
installation, 1A eey eup pm n
ma int nne

qRN read K CiE S Fo r

education is a must. This
person must be courteous, neat
in appearance and able to deal
Dit t g ne al pu lc.op s

grounds area and also must be
argem ts. make flower
BUTCHER: must have at
leasikl-5 years experience, High
School education is a must.

Al RCO oIIO H LPE R
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
of 34-40 and at least 4-5 years
experience. References
required.
KITCHEN HELPERS:This

stnine. hs a abe to wr
Iarge kitchen area.
SOCIAL HOSTESS: Must have
at lastb I' er xeine



pleasing personality. Must be
able to work with large sums of
money. Typing experience is
preferred. References are
required with Police

Cxeiec As r uir d.eMuyea e
able to process P & L. Must be
able to control A/R.
References are required along
wash recnt Ponie. 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
blueprints. Must be able to lay
out own plans.
PIPEFITTERS: Must know all
phases of mechanical
air-conditioning. Must be able
toduse steamed ttoocu bd dtthread
make various fittings of

rESDnEN eOL P : F u
to five years ex erience as Go l
Pro re i~red. Must be able to
run large golf shop, give
lessons and deal with
tournaments. Must be a
member of the Bahamas
P.G.A .
CIVIL ENGINEER: Must have
experience in field supervision
and cost analysis. References
required.
OFFICE MANAGER: Must
have knowledge of accounting.
Will have full control of field
office. Must know cost control.
References required.
CONSTRUCTION FORE-
MAN: M~ust have knowledge of
heavy steel erection. Know
how to work all types of heavy
eq uipment. References
required.
PROJECT CO-ORDINATOR:
Will be in complete charge of
panelling Insulation and
co-ordinator with other crafts,
will make all dec isions
involving project. Five to seven
years experience is required.
References needed.
WELDERS : Must have
knowledge of blueprint
reading, qualified burner, know


Further to the advertisement
daed thoe 28thloDecembe 1s9o

as of the 28th February 1973:-
Lot Number Name
46 Basil & Clarabelle Williams
86 Prince & Patricia Knowles
215 Elizabeth Adderley
224 Stephanie Bowe
231 Lucitas &r Natalie Green
342 Douglas Simms
398 Patrick Neely
419 Carison Whylly
426 Edgar Ferguson
430 William Cancino

SCHOOLS
C8707
EN ROLL NOW




ca70s
ENROLL NOW
Typing
Shorthand

C mrica cMathematics
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (NCR
4200)
Dictaphone Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
B.J.C. and G.C.E. Classes:-
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
NASSAU ACADEMY OF
BUSINESS, Shiriey Street,
Opposite Collins Avenue.
Phone 24993.

ca'uCATION SPECIAL
DID YOU EVER WISH you
could type, do bookkeeping,
write shorthand. keep a
proper file; Do fractions,
decimals, percentages etc?
Understand English grammar?
Stop wishing! Call 2-42929 6
p.m. to 8 p.m. or write P. O.
Box 6216. IN JUST THREE
MONTHS WE WILL TEACH
YOU ALL THESE THINGS.

POSITION WANTED

C8733
Do you need a part' time or
weekly maid? Call Roney
35868.

TUITION
C8629
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE.
School Cert and
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examl*
tionr, Foc details of .our
specaiaised course write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. VMS
Tuition Hour London


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 oni .
Apply in writing to The
Secretary, P. O. Box N-1445

apitent at tel phon
56021.
C8706
ST. ANrNE'S HIGH
AND JUNIOR SCHOOLS,
NASSAU .
The above school requires the
following staff for the school
year commencing September.
1973:.
St. Anne's is an Anglican
School in two sections, the
Primary School being separate
from the High School.
( 1) AN ENGLISH
GRADUATE
(2) A FRENCH GRADUATE
(3) A HISTORY GRADUATE,
who must be willing to otff
some GEOGRAPHY.
Applicants for these posts.
required to be able to teach up
to "A" level standard.
(4) A PH YSICAL
EDUCATION MASTER able
to offer MATHEMATICS.
(5 A Trained Primary School
tdACHER, able to offer
music *
AII applicants please write to:
The Headmisteres, P. O. Box
O256 M.S., Nassau, Bahamas,
for details of service and
Goverment salary scales,
On application please give
details of all certificates and
quarlifications.


C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accquntants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415
Freeport, Bahamas.


C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 58213, 2-2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaa.


C8709
20' BERTRAM 1968 160
H.P. Maerruisers. Rod holders,
toilet rtc. $4,800.00 or nearest
offer. TelI. 31020 after 6 p.m.


r


Monday, February 5, 1973.





5)br Gribunt


REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


.


HELP IMITED
C7091
FULLY EXPERIENCED
BODY MAN required, must be

a hCIe an intall epli e en
prts and complete up to
r-finishing stage. Minimum 3
years experience, full Company
benefits. Bahamians only need
apply
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.

C7090
FULLY EXPERIENCED
MECHANIC required for our
service department. Must have
minimum of 3 years with
k wetdge ofFGlenera oMotors
benefits with factory training.
Bahamians only need apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Bahama
Ltd., Telephone 352-7001.

C7115
AUTOMOBILE BODY PAINT
ADERRENAEROMA R TH
AND AMERICAN CARS. 3
YEA RS EXPERIENCE.
BAHAMIANS ONLY. KENT
MOTORS U EENS
HIGHWAY, FREEPORT
352-7231.
C7114
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
MANAGER Must have
thorough knowledge of Food
adffBe er ut, MenuaP anning
organizing all matters related
to food and beverages, for
Resort Hotel.
PROPERTY SUPERINTEN.

MEintain a r su~pevise Hoer
plants, boiler rooms, elevators,
air-conditioning units and all
general equipment for hotel
kitchen, rooms and~ public
areas, pumps, air compressors,
welding and steam fittings,
temperature controls.
Requirements: High School
graduate, with five (5) years
experience in similar position.
Con at LucaFa 36c eHote ,

Grand Bahama Islanr


CON TRUCTION COMPANY
needs an attractive young lady
with secretarial skills to work
in its Freeport office. In
addition, the applicant must
have some knowledge of
bookkeeping and be
experienced in filing. Five day
week, salary depending on
exerin e, fa ovation and
:Interested persons should
contact either Mr. James Rea
or Mr. Alvin Swann at Freeport
Construction Co., Ltd., P. O.
Box F-2410, telephone
352-7091. Only Bahamians
need apply.


MauacturiTg ACmpany ha a
career position available in
Freeport for a GENERAL
MANAGE R with Finance
Accounting backgrcxand.
Responsibilities will include
the general management of
local manufacturing operations
and supervision of export
activity. Prime emphasis will be
on supervision of all
accounting and financial
functions. Marketing is not
Involved. At least 5-7 years of
experience in Accounting and
management is called for, with
initiative 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.
C7119
SUPERVISOR CAPTAIN -
Individual should have past
experience working through
the ranks of waiter in hotels or
first class restaurants and
possess the experience and
knowledge of local and
international dishes. Successful
candidate should apply with
good references and police
certificate.
Apply to: Devco Personnel
Dept., 18C Kipling Bldg., P. O.
Box F-2666, Freeport, GBI.




qualify icatiorns are a must:
1) Style, expertly cut, tint'
bleach and do frostings on
Cauca ian har.


2)We now taking
applications from people who
have had experience in
Cosmetology to send to Miami
for advanced courses in
Hairstyling.
Mo le annased a pic ure to
F-775, Freeport, Bahamas.
C7096
Accountant required with at
least three years experience in
general Accounting. Applicant
must be capable of preparing
Branch Accounts and be able
to work with minimum of
supervision. Please reply in
own handwriting with copies
sf references, giving full details
af education, qualifications
and experience to date*
Bahamians only will be
:onsiderd.
Sun Alliance la London
insurance Group, Post Office I
xa F.28. Freeport. Bahama< I


. --- -


APARTMENT 3-G as Alas K ossis


STE VE R 0PER & MI KE NOMA 0 by s au nders & o ver guard

~FIVE SPOT' WAS AFRAID i WOULD FRZOM THE FIRST WELLT I FIVE 5POT' 5AW WHAT W46~ MAPPENIN16
It'RA~A HA FALL IN LOVE AND -ON AN IMPUL5E- TELL MOMENT, DARLING/ 60TTA AND TODAY HE --HE STRUCK ME/ -50O
SOBBED OUT MY SWEETHEART HOW WE E ARN MAST 5I THAT50O ADMIT--A 1 CAME HERE TO TELL ~YOU A---

---AND HAVE- MY PSYCHIC
FLATTERING POWER!
(nn/FF4U7rm /A TAG (Ittr~~ I~~'hOE, I'. UPII6IILTAWMNILFNATCSCT NOV


YOU OUGHT TO BE VERY PROUP
OF YOUR FATHER, MRS. CANTRELL .
He'S AN EXAMPLE TO THE. YOUNG
1 PEOPLE IN DEVON. BY THE WAY..


ARE YOU RELATED TO OWEN
CANTRELL? THE MAN HEADING
THE GOVERNOR'S CRIME
COMMISSION? Ingk


No. 7.088 byTIM McKAiY
I. Ageav~ vahd' carso. (5-4)
El. Habituate. (5)
7.Odmals lastrument.ot 44)
LI (8);;~;~ '


L


D


2!from tim Carroll Righter InstItute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: In between some
confusion about being active at one moment
and having some delays the next, there are some interesting
opportunities that give you a chance to show off your talents
and capabilities. Fine for discussion of partnership matters.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Joining with others to gain
your finest objectives is wise in the morning, but make sure
you show your finest abilities. Assist those in trouble and
show that you are a true humanitarian.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Consult with good friends
and gain the cooperation you need to attain your cherished
goal. You can get some good ideas from a friend with excellent
results. Devote more time to family ties.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Instead of being demanding
with others, use an objective attitude and get far better results.
Find new outlets for your abilities that can prove profitable.
Take the time for social activities.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21i) Impress higher-ups
with the fact that you do carry through with duties cleverly
and persistently. Don't make any demands on others at this
time. Wait for a better time and use tact.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you are more thoughtful with
mate, you will get far better results. A good time to take care
of tax, insurance and other important matters. Put the brake
on your temper. Relax at home tonight.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You can do some secret
angling now that will gain the goodwill of associates, and
thereby get their support for your finest aims Make careful
plans for outside duties you have to perform.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you make conditions
around you more charming, you gain the goodwill of those
who mean much to you. Listen to the view of others and give
credit where credit is due. Take health treatments.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) It is important you get
pressing work behind you before you go out for amusement
that is on your mind. Find out how you can be more skillful at
your work. Show kin that you are loyal to them.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Take more time to
make conditions at home more charming and harmonious as
well as add the artistic pieces that appeal to you. Avoid an
CaPrgu t hoDeD~c. tto idn.20)K busy at tasks ahead
of you but don't take chances where your money is
concerned. Keep an appointment with an expert and gain
excellent results. Show that you are a person of great ability.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Give more attention to
financial concerns as well as the personal side of your life and
you advance more quickly. Show that you are adroit mn all that
you do. Don't get caught in anything dishonest.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) The excellent ideas you have
should not be confided in others, but you should put them in
operation quietly yourself. Stick to personal matters with a
friend. Get full cooperation for such aims.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . .he or she will be
one of those most aware young people who will have much
inventiveness, plus the ability to express self very well. Plan for
a good college education that will bring out the fine talents in
this chart. Give duties to perform early as well as problems to
solve and your youngster can then become most successful.
Give spiritual training early mn life.
y"The Sars impel, they do not compel What you make of


HELP WANTED
C7118
JOB TITLE: Electrician
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPER IENCE: 5
years experience, preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry-
DUTIES/RESPONSI ABILITIES:
Isec s, rel calinstall and

devices and circuitso paraas
voltage in cement plant or
assigned area
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT : Pe rson nel
Department, Baharna Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C7116
JIOB TITLE: Superintendent of
Production
MINIMUM EDUCATION.
Graduate engineer degree or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPER IENCE: 10
years experience at various
planagemen onevels of cement
DUTIES/RESPC)NS IBILITIES-
Co-ordinate and direct all the
producing facilities of the
Quarry and the cement plant
to process various raw
materialss into finished cement.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Pe rson! nel
IDepartment, Baharna Cement
Feorn, rGr ndOBa amaF-0,

C7120
GOL F EQ UIPMENT
MECHANIC Applicant

epe dence h v the exn ra
maintenance and repair of
"E-Z-GO" golf carts which are
spec ia Iized el ectr ica fly
operated motor vehicles. Only
ap plicant with previous
experience will be considered.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bldg., P. O. Box
F-2666, Freeport, GBI

C712 TITLE: Instrument
Repairman
MI NIMUM EDUCATION:
eHqigv school graduate or
MINIMUM EXPER IENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTI ES/R ESPONSI BILITI ES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, Indicating be
graphic electrical or mechanical
ii EmE TED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100'
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C7117
JOB TITLE: Machinist
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
God bsc edu RtIENE:


DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate mac hine tools
machines parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC T: Pe r so nnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grahd Bahama.

C7127
LIVE IN MAID NEEDED,
MUST HAVE REFERENCES.
PHONE FREEPORT
373-2775, MRS. DAVIS.

C7122
CHIEF ENGINEER for 400
room hotel. Successful l
applicant will have to maintain
and supervise auxiliary Power
Plants, Boilers, Elevators,
Air-conditioning and
Refrigeration units, all general
equipment for hotel kitchens,
rooms and public spaces,
welding and Steam fittings and
Temperature controls. Must be
a high school graduate or
equivalent and must b
certified or licensed operator



ASSISTANT CHIE F


ENGINEER -- Must possess
full knowledge of repairing and

eem ticl CI channdica
air-conditio ning and
refrigeration equipment. Must
be a high school graduate or
equivalent with certificate in
engineering or proof of
epe ientce ad three phase

MALE SOCIAL DIRECTOR
required to plan, organize and
direct programme of social
activities for hotel guests. Must
have a minimum of 3 years
experience as a Social Director.
Relative to the foregoing,
references and police
certificate are required.
Only experienced applicants
need apply to: Miss Miriam
Adderley, Personnel Officer
of Princess Properties
International, Limited, P. O.
Box F-262 3, enclosing
re ferences and po lice
cer tificate or telephone
352-9661 for interview.


By VIOTQ tZMOLLe
Dealer: So o h E./W. Vol.
6 A 8 6


south



South North

Wes 1ead ihe +. Declarer
t'~sB 4 wins The dco e
next, Wet ollown ~with the
d How should dec arer play?
3-2. AN LSI8 2os &ec a e
win the second spa~de, udrawa
trump andtry t uka
d n mnutely it may not be
psible to keen West out. and
ii he gains the lead and switches
to a club, the contract will fail
8lto ke very ordinary distribu-
West East
+ J76 5 9 KQ 10 g
q6J 1 8 2O s
4 QJ 8s A 10U 17 8
The solution Is to be found at
trick two. The 6K should be
allowed to hold. Whatever East
does next, trumps are drawn and
a diamond from the closed hand
is discarded on the +A. A
diamond ruff sets up t.wo tricks,
and the 010 is there as an entry.
In eeedeclarer exchanges
his diamond loser for a second
spade loser and thereby ensures
that West is kept out of the
'ead.


leasL one rs at-setter were L~n Ih

TAR(% 19 ord n, good :
24 wordrc. very Good : il0 words.
exceuecnt. solution tomorrow.
%be T DI alS OLUTION
1all hell Islebllv umil bolle boi


13. Douth is. (O. 3)
I1t Esu{ ryo a te. 3
L Ule94 ore ( ble. (4)
St. Se' retty. (6)
St. Sheep. (8)Dw
i. Freed. (I)
2 rm d el land. (35 4)
4. Belonglins to (
.5. Base. (5)

to. dirty maork. (4)
15. Rel t*


It. Lrr aw ane L
order aUNS~

II. Deserted.
18I. Le fore. rse


M~onday, Febuary 5, 1973.


By LEONARD BARDEN














Wh to mates in two mv s.
r.;:dcn defe ce r y I. Kis s
master; 6 minutes problem
exrpert; 12 minutes, good; 20
man tees, avems~e; ;35 minutes,

,Solution Wed 17 J.'n 957j

Chess Solution
1 R--KBS. fl Kt R .
3 P~otr fl K xR is >: 2 Q-B3,
or if K x R (B 2 Q r Kl.
A trap for solvers is 1 R--Q3?
P-91 r en Whrite has no


A II *** **'A''
or mloeC cln
youi na ak
h er tesn tone
r~f word. rac la










10 Warp Wrthaut Monday, February 5, 1973



Tropigas win 6-2 & move "Pinder's pill Blazers in

closer~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~i toLagetil 'fnl eonsofgm
i'Z; By GLADSTONE THURSTON : (
TRO~~~~~~~lGAS~~~~~ ha itedfiulyi ananngterpaea A LAST SECOND BASKET by Vernal "Pugh" McFall gave
the top of the League table when they trounced Paradise 6-2 in PidrsSotSo 76 itr vrRme' lzr
the Sunday League at Clifford Park yesterday. SI atud dy nigt tey A. deley, Gyo n controlled the
When a good team plays a .Ilthough many c~hancecs we~re who scored a game high of 24 rebounding for Pinders with 25
had team the result is ofte, a ni i s sed Io be veral ; points. Ramsey's closed a nine from the boards and scored 13
scrappy gamne of football aInd 'paJntomriine-like' srcenes in the point (33-24) half time gap points. McFall and Van
this was the case yesterday. A~s Pa;radise box. held it and moved to a 65-61 Ferguson had 16 points each
the game progressed the gamne Howeve~r, it was patinfully lead with 2:01 remaining in the for Pinders.
deteiortedintoa sambes. bvius o al tht te Trpigs game. Pinder's then called a The Fort Fincastle Hawks
For long spells the gamne was defetnc~e plays too sqluare. If the time out and on returning to lost their first game by default
marred by a string of po~orly P'aradise attack was anything to athe court scored a basket and on Saturday when they failed
placed passes, mnisjudgedl speak of they would have split called another time out. to show up for their match
tackes nd cuntessthe ropgasdefece ideWorking for the possible tie against Beck's Cougars.
mlisunderstantdings~ between the opecn with through balls dlown to push the game into over Defending Paradise League
player in possession of the ball the middle and long halls to time. Pinder s on baskets by champions Kentucky Colonels
and the player runningr. off the the. win e rpgsae u OET EC HTLCPWNE KvnJbsni hono isMli Ralph Brown and M~cFall play their first game in the
Throughout the gamle the to, mnee Red Lioin who, will shortly after winning the Sonestal Beach Hotel Cup Race at the Hobby Horse Race Track sealed the game. resumed Bahamas Amateur
refreewa a rnolc' c0 rcobcl yso ~rls on Saturday. Johnson won the Cup when he rode Miss Millie to victory in the fifth race Julian Edgecombe teamingup Basketball series tonight when
refeee as a'moel 1undubtely how ar ess over Drink En Draw ridden by defending champion jockey, Gary Bain. Also pictured with Lionel Clark on the they take on the Bahamas
inconsistency ignoring freqluent mrncry than Paradlise with front frmef:LvnsoeBtwcpsnnldetratoetaechsherens rebounding took 19 from the Commonwealth Bank Warriors
blatant fouls and blowing for runners, Ilynes, Maples, Kinight Hector Smith, owner of Miss Millie with the winning trophy; Ivan James, Sonesta's board and added 13 points. at 8:30 at the A. F. Adderley
those which could well have ;nd Bygraves to exploit their Concierge and the trainer of the winning horse, Addis Hall* C'lark took 12 rebounds. Gym. Nassau Schlitz will vie
been given 'the benefit of the decfensive~ pattern of play. PHOTO: Rickey Wells .o hi is wntngtwe


consisting of D~avis, Murray. whose cool andl me1tho~diCal ath following ite r mg l: ineaup 7Mis cS aene 1 1NE' POTSO
fllot Rinre eatln s in te imdicklif wase daly ~I rak s. eulog. dra (10 d m iH ate wester n dIVISio n fp. *br1

LOCILSPORIMAW Iis presence should restore L Wmgned D~uchess (Red Rose 11)117 Go Marry Go 112Z By GLADSTONE THU RSTON Ferguson a s o to
LOCA SP RSM N no-rtler" which was Inissin, L Udi"~s a....... Mr -a'iK 13 n iden a NO WONDER COACH GERRY HARPER does not bother to M. Smith 4 1jNd' hl 1 ea' adn17Bon6 05 18
in the Trop~igas balckine 4~ Je~wel's Reward I15 boast much about his team or predict the outcome of their McFall 8 4 116
AW~RD MARH 17 yesterday. s. eA it wice rts games. There is no need to. Aquinas College Aces are proving for Hanna 2 5 I 4
TII B A 1 1 AMAS AWFUL D)I IflNCE 7. lihama Rule 117 themselves the potency of their skills behind Harper's coaching. Lockhart 2 11 3 4
Rh ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ n ea Aatu enrdi sa jttrdemous M sRCfe B w Cof n h thr uhgh the9 3rsstchal thaanSteAugut n es wihlo B.D SE LZES01
P 't rmna 1is $4.85, $3.2s, $3.30 2. Miss boys basketball series be put to a real test until they W. Demeritte 3 9 3 6
anrna 1 p oresentan anof Mie Ilualrktis d la hal rai u Id.')N)A' 4V2 Furiangs l3.5 pki ( unsm ke (4) 1- A undefeated including a play one of the top three dgcme6I1
Sportswom nr n ior t e Y~. add tet Ihe pro le ll 2ri Ih ~~af daily double SaundeC 573R Fro sm ahing 78-57 victory oer St. Wester Diis et o h 2 95 I
tak pac a a anue t b ha cncde 1 eolsinthr 3. I.dy L~ynn its Sweeting $18.65, $6.10, $4.95. 2. obstacle seems to stand Eastern Division this ELISHA OBED FIGHTS
ta lactaoaqtet. itefco e. les cud sthf rn) < er~uso 520 dy lb hru Westr D vionA cam donsthi vini Qeen'sS Coleugustnd St
minations7 foror th bv o ono pndtetamper I (5-2) .005.40 First Quinella (2 7) and that is their return match Anne's will be at L. W. Young. CW DA ~ 2
awards should baerforwardedt x w ngh a ter H itsrn mnute sy'sop Dian 9HIRD RALE- 4% <~lnpg wit SIs rti opetieorrnetcBAHAMiS a welterweight

5147 E. S. to be received no appalling pass back to put (old G;ail 1 3 Lewis $8.95, $4.95. 3. Lady CIleo ion o ly qia, efr g cmag o ol eonto
later than F~ebruary 10. Club Tro~pigas ahead. Eleven mrinutes T RD RI' A CEI s Iuriousg A.uir und rs 52.75. Secolnd It is true that fligh School visits A~dderley High; and St. takes on top ranking Canadian
secretaries are reminded that later Murray shot fromt the left 2 ,hen Mrk I1 FOUR H RACE 10 Furlongs aktal i ary Jh' thm ihPic junior middleweight Terry
sairc ovd aduestatistics wiiv ad edIlalki is, obligingly 3. Ineen rnee (Milk Fuice) 11 1. T H~use 3(8) K. Jonon In reditbe u eiunes I St WHLEATR IIIO dudnFbr e2Nsa
T`ropigas, playing good 6. Empire 112 FOURTH RACE 10 F~urlongs play and function more (senior boys) This will be a start for Obed
fouotbal1 at this tage. Ict tshe 7 Cannlt Iage 11 . Th coustlr (8) .lhLs toi 0anre tla Awonk s neds St Auutn' olg o reahd iL
shadows and Reece following st]serB nn 1 uTiel (4-8 G.4 .3i 3.15. Third mVy deititely top this Western Que~en~r al Fe h 2 th EmpiddChlewih iionr~ or einh
AUSSIES 156 FOR 3, one or two fine individual Magic' rInce 117 ITHRC Viel(-8 542o5 IFurlons R. St. BA oley e 1 2 the welterweight division, said
JAMAICA 237 ALL OUT moves insisted on ballooning R II1. 1 RACE. 4V2 Furlongs t13 MiSOi 55) 2.D nkhC r ch5, De end ng W stern W lisio L. .Anes lenge Hig 0h 4 Wilfered Coakleywhon alon
KIGSON JMIC (P) th al oerth ardie oa.2. Jungle Pie 117 G. Bein $2.6s, 52.3s, 3. Anniefo Nt:Qee' olg ae with Malakius is promoting the
Australia were IS6 for three at A FINEi SAVE 3. Lady Marinal 111 Belle (2) D. Patel $2.70. Fourth High are making quite an e frt ight. "Haywood is a prettye
lunch on the second day of their Bartlett came close to 4 wrtl~y Blle 1I Quiel HR-6 L V Frlng 1 to try and retain their title. aa ostponed garne to ldp t good fihter and is highly
al a Sn ~anachagist oring for P radish m yakf ne 6 Carmichael Queen 13 Te Strate 0(4)$3 .8 2aunder boe te "hen mmr yr aa onest hav a. postne d game rat d," he s rd hstann
Replyingto Jamaia's 237 n the 78. Real News 113 Outsider (6) H. Woodside $8.75, daddy it usually affects the to play against R. M. Bailey. dwl e frM
opening day Saturday the Paradise from scoring. 9. Lollipop 115 $3.70. 3. Sib (8) S. McNeil. ,as a *** today and wilave f Mami
Austra~lan lost two early wickets 25 minutes into the half FIFITH RACE 9 Fudlongs. $2.80, Fifth Quinellar (4-6) $48.20. remainder of the family," a on Wednesday where he will
Swtwn resluming at their overnight keece scored the second I(U:,"git~ l~ann h~achHoelCup Ra e )4 1. sTH )RACE Ba F rlon Prince Will fan said. WESTERN DIVISION cotneriin udrMe
score f l 6.goal of the match when he 2. Bgl ICal n1 14 $7.90, $3.30. 2. Free For Annie (2) Dfening bsetall(eoroy)Fleischer at the Miami Fifth
lanedpathw rasbowledhfor24. headed in a P'aradise corner. 3. Mrs Conch Slad I14 K. Johnson $6.80, $2.55. 3. champions St. Augustine's AquinasCollege Aces 6 0 tety
andJon enad auht or24 -4. Last liope I14 Talssel (5 -G. Barin 52.20. Sixth College seem to, have the St. John's College 5 1 S'e~m
At the break lan Chappell wase Following this Reece again 5.AlsrTwist I14 Quinella H-2 $9~8~. 40. 'rols atr iiio l rpe P icWill ~msHigh 2 3 Haywood, in his debut for
still there with 84. dribbled through the Paradise 6. Pe ce Mker I EInuH t(3.Hon ro S hiv ialewpho iewetmsih 2 3 the Canadian middleweight

SCHLEE ~ ~ ~ ig WISHWIIOE ee anth lasit the 114 I'w o, $.61o 5.4. S. ee () their own" being undefeated in Government H.S. 2 4 u sc pe n
HO)NOLULU John Schlee' m1Cnll iC SUB: Wonderful (6) Bain $18.80. five ames played. Fans have it A. F. Adderley Hligh 0) 6 ~h ~ ~ lopdi
winning for the first time in eight upenhtms lBohr14 SvnhQiel 38 117.nnhrud
years on the PG(A tour, took the Shortly before half time Black Magich 114 ent uel~_):1,0
$40,000 first prize for the Hawailan Tropigas scored again in Lady Lucks 114
Open with a 72 hole tottainof v He another goalmouth pantomine Av"pi 4I
Moody. through Brendan Rae. SIX RACE 5 F~urlongs
Murray made it 4-1 when he I. Seni Plaul 117 1
AMNE CN ILIE touched in a corner from Caple 3. HoDancer 11
whereupon Paradise began to 4. Footpad I 17
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO apply a certain amount of 5. Jenny F'anny )14
Leroyn Kelldf I~e otalsF~ev tea pressure in the Tropigas box, e. Uoero sa 1
baseball Philadelphia Phillies scored but they did not score until s. Mr. P. D,. 117
a five stroke win in the American Juliano lacoppi made no unp~qanish Contessa! 117
Airlines Classic. mistake with a penalty. The Stranger 114
DAYTONA WINNERS ST. G1EORGES WIN SEhe Osir 11C sFrlns
DAYTONA, V'LA. A G~ermatn The rest of the game I.Sa uy i
Porsche driven by Peterr G;regg and produced some very scrappy 2. Wild F:ire 113
Hurley Haywood of Jacksonville, soccer. Paradise cam very pinadLenra 1l
a aido ofinislw0 su i g 85 milea close to scoring on numerous SMs cle Me 3
starting field of 52 at the Daiytona occasions. Andy G~autaume was 7.Vlae ue 16
24-hour endurance race. the mainstay of the Tropigas 8. Stoplight 113
INNSBRUCK HOST GAMES deec hihbcmevr UBhrc I
LAUSANNE. SWITZERLAND- disorganized towards the end winchester (Hoyal IDream) 113
Innsbruck, Austria was named the of the gamec. N)esertI io~xy 6 *
host city of the 1976 Winter In the closing stages of the MihyS~ JoeYun 116 e
Games, the International Olympic game Murray and Caple scored EIG;HT RACE 5 Iurlongs
Committee announced. for Tropigas to make it 6-2. 1. Steph Sanai 114
2. DakStrparct 1 1
In the other match St. 3. sweet Sue 11414?~
Georges thrashed Dynamos 4 Itoc i re
S-1. 6. Five by Five II7


AIdLlY BUFFET LUNCff

Announcing a great new eating idea. Now enjoy
a delicious Buffet Lunch Daily at the Halcyon
Balmoral Beach Hotel. The Buffet features l~
exotic International Dishes daily at the
reasonable price of $6.00 per person, plus
gIratuties. Enjoy a sumptuous meal, in aG T S O E l.0~
beautiful quiet setting, tomorrow, perfect for *A E P N 1sam
businessmen, working girls and couples who mada *I E 11pm
want to relax, gracefully. Make your way to the F .5pm
Balmoral on Cable Beach for a really great EutDU TH[0AAU 1un almanavr
dining experience. Lunch served from 12:30 to[II IBUR 1 RIUI
2:30 p.m. daily.


811111 IBUllSii 15 2111 HIllt

Bdmod Bo~h H~d GVER MENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL

hwate you to srW~om usin TFOdQu IEFOT NGOAVIER COON NTGONEDE DIRNAN