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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03266
 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 7, 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: UF00084249:03266

Full Text






















LOCAL DOCTORS

TO TAKWE OVER




',',',',,D W OR K



"Hexcluivel by ni the xstin


Cripped C idrn'
committee, hc was dissolvedn
aen cnouncemen lat iht the im
raffles drbawnr wl by Mrs.
Maqerthsieel bt ith eis the
determinedi policyl otf our
ativtes Pin auxiiary u ret
Hof ou grat opia ap t
new clinical pr ogrmmes; to

developm Etent f our naiona

an:our encit lth nick an h
raff: adrand adlt. Mrs.
iln ah lettier to Dr. Bubher

dthatne "faclitie hav bee
crmt c expanded atteP. I urn
the past year opia and it i
anticipated that ertain surgic
ases are totecapabled obeng
hnimand ito H ostr h

eesopoen s t ityf our nthen
recourdeeping and sftatistic al
files on all on hsecses andthe
follow-up procedures.' We re
mostle saniou ortany
svice a a conulantan to r ubce
contianuer th referral h of

thsD~~so.r. Burbac er epli d ta
becpaused o the comm1.duitte'
nhewps arrangmnt in fuur
"anyiiae consuletaion sriand
couses we wouald e gla toi
assist with wul thav otho bed
pronne a ae-t-ae b asisand
ashopitdalizatio at Varety
cesonerned." o th
Heodke sidg tatd he, Dr Walte
Jones, III, heecae and Dr Jhn
Killo-patricwo assis.ed i ate
"good liuck and Goseedi inu
yourvi assumptonsutn of thes
resonsbtin es." eeralo
ommiet tee wa saritedopia inJuy
MI954 uldurin whr ichie D."
D Burbacher Mrep Ardthur

bcarse of thousands of the
Bahaas crippled cildrn.a
Mors w Butlesad last ihto
tasit with wasl "aporate ato ti
momnt a ato rcall thesan
dediation to thisa causes iof it

foner-cairmtanh, Sir Eatienn
Dupuchil, and the maniicnt
landtechician who asse himav
contributed theiris wseffots a
expetis to uk anee(ds."e i
yonr th wpork of the Mam
rspecsialistis i omrowngh
edmitorial. trtdinJuy


SITTIN orng hish first cas
Mur.Justic Smuel Graham
thisitdNsa monng suedl t abenc
warran in thecanse of ah
Spanimsh Wrpell farmlaborer
who. failed toi appart ninot.
Hoen dimise urors n the
tal of Warentso h Cursy 44 who

is uch argd wthe housebreakng
and stealnicng. h hv


The incident is alleged to
have occurred last year at
Spanish Wells where Curry
lives. This morning. Crown
Counsel Mrs. Janet Bostwick

Crys arestwe e fa led to

called.


4PoWERFUL JET-PROP ENGINES BS~ Bihb~o n
ARE MO0RE RELIABLE THAN 2. IusTKmUTI 0) UY920T
-ITELEPHONE 77303/7777813 AUDLEY C. KIEMP 4 -~

(Registerd=;,~~~~I~~ wit Potatro aaa orpsaecnesoswthin the hmu.. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX, No. 65 Wednesday, February 7, 1973. Price: I r Cents


yr~g ?c ~


MATTER NOW UNDER REVIEW BY

BAHAM~AS GOVERNMENT, WHILE






European shar ehokler s





seek $g155m. dosit





transferred to local bank

By NICKI KELLY
THE ORDER BY THE LUXEMBOURG government seeking repatriation from Bahamas Commonwealth Bank of
US$155.42 million belonging to five L.O.S. Funds is believed to be the result of strong pressure from shareholders
organizations in Europe.


,


- '


wi oN me bAtE WNCNI IM s dMarguerite Pi dling congratulate Me. o riet
car, a 1973 Dodge Polara station wagon, in the committee's raffle draw last night. Seen
with Mr. Williams and Mrs. Pindling are Mr. Freddie Munnings, who opens his Cat &
Fiddle Club each year to the committee for its draw, and Mrs. Shirley Oakes Butler*
chairman of the committee.PHT:hipSmote.


The Tribune has been
reliably informed that
shareholders of the Overseas
De velopment Ban k

pari adrly onci he t btah

::.dso tid tdatco e nto
The Tribune dis losed
yesterday don s e ult of th
LuxemboDr eogovetrnmant,

has won an injunction in the
Bahamian courts temporarily
freezing the U.S. $155.42
million which it deposited with
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
between October 4 and

NOemBbe is limn repayment
of the balances on the funds
which were placed in nine
banks here and elsewhere by
Bahamas Commonwealth on
instructions from the Funds
Both the Luxembourg Bank
and Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank are subsidiaries of
internationall Bancorp Ltd., the
dahamianl lordirtg' company
mnto which IOS put its Swiss,
Luxembourg and Bahamian
banks when it began
experiencing difficulties in late
1971.
CIVIL SUIT
A civil fraud suit filed by the
Securities Exchange
Commission on November 28
claims that the funds were
allegedly defrauded by Robert
L. Vesco, former IOS
chairman, and his associates,
and invested through Bahamas
Commonwealth in
questionable ventures to
benefit themselves.
Both the Luxembourg Bank
and BCB are among the 41
defendants named in the SEC
suit. The SEC has charged they
violated U.S. securities laws
and misappropriated $224
million in proceeds from the
sale of U.S. securities by the
five foreign funds.
In his affidavit dated
January 29 in London, ODB's
managing director Pierre-Emile
Lamboray claimed that unless
Bahamas Commonwealth was
restrained from dealing with
the funds deposited with them
until trial of the action, ODB
could lose its banking licence
in Luxembourg "and the funds
or part of them may disappear
or become difficult or
impossible for ODB to trace."
Monsier Lamboray said ODB
became depository for three of
the funds last March and for
two others last October.
Acting on instructions of the
Funds, the Luxembourg bank
late October transferred
US5176.9 million of the four
Funds' money to Bahamas
Commonwealth as
sub-depository.
On November 27, 1972 the
Commissioner of Banks in
Luxembourg ordered that
certain requirements be met
involving the mutual funds and
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank.
DEPOSIT
This called for the deposit of
all liquid assets of International
Investment Trust only with
banks in Luxembourg, and the
blocking of all liquid assets of
t remaining hfundal a od t




telex o returtheo l deposits. n
December 20, 972 writen
instrucions to thaefe t in ora
regard vto II eedlversed o
BCB.iael rqet B b


Save for the return of
USS21.5 million between


December 28 and January 17,
BCB has allegedly failed to
return the remaining $155.42
million, in which US$10

milo sea thcall Bd os"

The affidavit said that ODB
ma l"co cernd tea ptahed$10
BB ih 'stndn Mnde":: ba

referred toabyliBiCB whho in"

disposition of the fund'
deposited with it.
According to yesterday's
Wall Street Journal, the
affidavit filed in New York by
Monsieur Lamboray on

Lxue bo rg d ad "i ruly
and repeatedly demanded" the
return of the deposits and
retained London attorneys to
take any necessary action,
Mr. Lamboray's affidavit
said he had been told that the
matter "is under review by the
Bahamian government." It
added that the Luxemnbours
haPitf- "wwill continue to
cooperate to the fullest extent
possible with the Luxembourg
banking commissioner" in
seeking return of the deposits.
NOT DISCLOSED
The SEC previously had
indicated that it was
cooperating with officials in
other countries to protect the
funds' money, but the action
by the Luxembourg authorities
had not been previously
disclosed.
Richard E. Clay, a
vice-president of International
Controls, formerly owned by
Mr. Vesco, is chairman of the
Luxembourg bank, a defendant
in the SEC case, a director of
International Bancorp and a
director of Bahamas
Commonwealth.
According to Mr.
Lamboray's New York
affidavit, it was Mr. Glay who
informed the Luxembourg
bank's directors that the mutual
funds wanted the Bahamian
bank to become a
sub-depository.
The five L.O.S.-managed
funds are Venture Fund
International N.V.; Fund of
Funds Ltd.; FOF Proprietary
Funds Ltd. IIT, an
International Investment Trust
and Transglobal G~rowth Fund.
Mr. Lamboray's affidavit
was attached to a motion by
the Luxembourg bank to
dismiss the SEC's case against
it on the grounds that the bank
has not participated in any
actions that would bring it into
U.S. jurisdiction.
IOS and its subsidiaries that
manage the funds have made a
similar motion. A hearing on
these motions is scheduled for
February 15.
Following is a breakdown of
the location of the $155.42
million sought by the
Luxembourg Bank:
US $10 million with
Algemene Bank Netherlands;
$20 million, Bank of Montreal,
Montreal; $45.7 million, Bank
of Montreal, Montreal; $19.6j7
million, Bank of Montreal,
Montreal; $3.05 million, Bank
of Montreal, Nassau; 55
million, Bank of Montreal,

NM nttan Bank Nsu; 5



Montra, Mntreal; $2 million,
Bank of Montrea (Bahamas
ndCleearibbean)a Ltd. Nassau-
510 mil;53mlion, Bahamas


Commonwealth Bank
Overseas Development Baink
Continued Back Page


Mr. Hamid Bacchus, 32 with
ticket no. 24851, won the
1973 Chrysler Newport ,sedan

WiliaMs wit dtickert n('al291
won the second prize 1973
Dodge Polara station wagon.
Mr. Bacchus is employed as
a tailor at the John Kendrick's
Men's Store, Freeport.
Mrs. Shirley Oakes Butler
chairman of the Crippled
Children's Committee, said
today that anyone wanting to
purchase Mr. Bacchus' car
should contact her in Nasses or
Mr. Bacchus in Freeport
Mr. Williams, president of
National Products Co., who is a
member of the Crippled
Children's Committee, today
told of how surprised he was
when Mrs. Marguerite Pindling
drew his name for the second
car.
"I bought five books, which
were really 110 tickets," Mr.
Williams said. "It was really a
donation of $100 to the fund
for which they gave me
tickets." He said he gave the
five books to his 75-year-old
father, Samuel G. Williams, and
told him to fill them out in
whatever way he wished.
"He wrote my name on
every ticket in addition to the
names of each member of my
family --uncles, aunts, cousins,
nephews, nieces, children,
brothers, sisters just every
family member," Mr. Williams
laughed today. "It was just
lucky for me that the ticket
drawn was made out in the
name of 'Trix' and "CW'."
'Trix' is Mrs. Williams
nickname and 'C.W.' are Mr.
Williams' initials.
VERY LUCKY
"I have never won anything
in my life," said Mr. Williams
''so I consider myself ve y
lucky."
Mr. Williams said that he
planned to sell the station
wagon and give a part of the
proceeds to the Crippled
Children's Committee.
The two cars are the annual
donations to the fund by Mr.
Alexis Nihon, who has been
appointed honorary chairman
of the committee.
The draw was held as usual
at the Cat & Fiddle Club where
tickets were sold from 6 p.m
to 10 p.m. when Mrs. Pindling
was introduced by Mrs. Butler


Commerce.
The Pancake House
restaurant on East Sunrise
Highway was the target of a
masked gunman who struck
early Saturday and got away
with about $240, and about
$800 was taken when three
robbers held up the Britannia
Pub on King Road in the first
few minutes of Sunday.
Police believe that the
robberies at both the Britannia
Pub and the bank were the
work of the same three men,
believed to be Bahamians.
Mr. Paul Bayles, manager of
the Canadian Imperial Bank on
Queen's Highway, this morning
told The Tribune what
happened Tuesday.
He said the robbery
occurred at about 9: 15 a.m.,
when three men entered the
bank. One, the apparent leader,
was about six feet, two inches
tall and carried a double-barrel
shotgun. His two accomplices,
both between five feet seven
and eight inches in height,
carried revolvers. All three
wore nylon stockings over their
faces, gloves and long
trench-coats, so that no part of
their bodies were visible.
Mr. Bayles said the
"inflection" in the apparent
leader's voice was that of a
Bahamian,
'Mr. Bayles said the leader
"came behind the counter and
gave me a canvas bag and told
me to fill it. Everyone went
into action emptying the
drawers. He asked me if he
c Id kmno b cause it nad a






STATUES



NASSAU FREEPORT


money, the bandits made their
getaway. One of the two
customers in the bank with the
eight staff members at the time
of the robbery, Mr. Bayles said,
ran to the window as the
robbers dashed out and saw
them leaving in what appeared
to be a 1965 beige Chevrolet
convertible.
'"The whole thing took
about three minutes from start
to finish," the bank manager
said.
Police sources told The
Tribune that the car, which
was stolen "some time ago,"
was found shortly after ten
o'clock Tuesday morning, with
the engine still running, parked
outside the Bachelor
Apartments on Hudson Road.
LEADS
"We are following several
leads," the police spokesman
said.
Pancake House: manager
Andrew Pietrak and~his wife,
Marie, closed the restaurant
shortly after midnight Friday,
and began walking to their car,
which was parked in the
parking lot near some bushes.
A masked man armed with,a
pistol jumped out of the
bushes, took a cash box
containing about $240 from
the couple and made his
getaway through the bushes.
Almost exactly twenty-four
hours later, early on Sunday
morning, three men masked
and each armed with revolvers,
held up the Britannia Pub,
empte the three ash re isers



Freeport Rudy Wildgaoose and
his assitn Gdry idr
weehel Tiupe osieBarclay'us
Bank o Pionberers Way juspot
beftovre thywer mothso makea

$3000 deposit. Itdfe was shrty


after 7 p.m., December 8.


Cin eleto a Not







By MIKE LOTHIAN
A SCRUTINY OF BALLOTS cast in the September 19
North End Long Island election has revealed that FNM
candidate Cyril Fountain had 475 votes to PLP candidate
Philip Smith's 471, and Mr. Fountain should have been
returned as the elected representative, the Election Court

Rtrul n i 0ioeo Livingston Smith had found that both
candidates were tied at 473 votes, and he therefore called
for a fresh poll last October 6, from which the PLP
standard-bearer emerged the winner.
In view of the ruling at 3:30 p~m. today by Chief Justice
Sir Gordon Bryce and Mr. Justice James Smith, the October
6 poll is null and void.
Philip Smith, who has attended six meetings of the
blouse of Assembly as the Member of Parliament for North
End, Long Island. Rum Cav and San Salvedr, musltlaew
; urnr the seat over tfPhr. ountain. ri
Mr. Fountain's election gives the Opposition FNM 9 seats
in the House and the PLP 29.
The Election Court took six days of hearings in open
court and three and a half days of proceedings behind
closed doors to arrive at its decision.
Formal judgment will be delivered at a later date.


HI mSk 0 I & 8re b O I ISdits


r F ri 18|0f SR 0 t bn of 51 000

A RASH OF ARMED ROBBERIES has hit Freeport in the
past four days, culminating yesterday morning when three
masked bandits made off with about $21,000 in cash from the
Queen's Highway branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank of


METHODISTS TO

TRAIN LOCAL


TEACHERS FOR

THEIR SCHOOLS

THE METHODIST Synod
last night passed a resolution
callng on each Methodist
Church in the Bahamas to

centr bution matinscho ashp
to train Bahamian teachers for
the two Methodist schools in
the' Bahamas, a press release
m today.
The resolution, proposed by
the Rev. Edwin Taylor,
chairman of the Bahamas
District of the Methodist
C ~ah in the Caribbean and
th C"mericas, was adopted
unanimously as the Synod met
at Trinity Methodist Church on
Frederick Street.
The Methodist Church in the
Bahamas operates Queen's
College in Nassau and St. Paul's
School in Freeport. A
spokesman said both
institutions have teaching staffs
which are about 75 percent
expatriate. Queen's College
has already allocated $10,000
to provide two teaching
scholarships for Bahamians to
study abroad and has
advertised locally for Bahamian
Teachers. A donor came
forward during the Synod to
provide a teaching scholarship
for an as yet unidentified
student at O.C.
But the impetus for last
night's resolution calling for a
generoarte b oarp programme
spp redb
But the main impetus for
last night's resolution calling
for a general scholarship
programme supported by all
Bahamian Methodist churches
came, a spokesman said, from
an address to the Synod Monday
by Mr. Patrick Bethel, principal
of the Teacher's College in
Oakes Field.
Mr. Bethel urged the
Methodist Church to make
every effort to staff the two
Methodist schools mainly with
Bahamian teachers.
The spokesman for the
Synod said almost all of the
teachers trained at the
Teacher's College or trained
abroad on Government
scholarships are needed for
Ministry of Education schools.
Therefore, there is a need for
privately-run educational
institutions to provide for the
training of Bahamian Teachers
in order to Bahamianize their
schools' teaching staffs.


80til crippled dlildren's


rf81I1 Willefs W8Ht 10


Seil their car prizes

BOTH WINNERS of the cars drawn by Mrs. L. O. Pindling in
the Crippled Children's raffle last night want to sell their prizes-


3RD. DAY OF WORK

STOrPP LTAGEAT ASS

BOTTLING COMPANY

EMPLOYEES at the Nassau
Bottling Company's Shirley
Street production plant today
entered the third day of a work
stoppage, and still there has
been no meeting between
management and the workers'
union representatives to
negotiate a settlement.
The 50 workers, angered at
what they term the "unfair"
rule s introduced by
newly-appointed manager
Donald Sealy, refused to start
work at 8 a.m. Monday, and
have declared they will not
work under Mr. Sealy's
management.
It is understood that Mr
Sealy himself did not show uP
at his office this morning, and
so was not there when union
president Maxwell Taylor
arrived at 9:30 accompanied
by the Labour Ministry's Chief
Industrial Officer, Mr. L. W. W.
Parker.
Contacted at his office
today, Mr. Taylor, President of
the Bahamas T ran sport,
Agricultural, Distributive and
Allied Workers' Union, told
The Tribune that he and Mr.
Parker did contact Mr. Donald
Pritchard one of Nassau
Bottling's four owners. Mr.
Pritchard, according to the
Union president, said he would
try today to contact a second
owner, Mr. Michael Taylor, so
that a meeting could be
arranged "to see if we can
reach a settlement so as to get
the workers back to work."
A third owner, Mr. Winston
Albury, is out of the country.
The estate of the late Brian
Rootes also has an interest in
Nassau Bottling, local
producers and distributors for
Schweppes and Suncrest soft
drink products.
Workers charged that the
new manager, Mr. Sealey, who
started at his new job on
Friday, had ordered an end to
lunch breaks for truck drivers,
told two supervisors to work
six days instead of five and a
half for the same salary, and
told all employees they would
in future have to punch a time
clock.
Management has declined to
comment.
BASRA RESCUE
MR. C. De G~raf, captain of
the "Vasa of Vienna", a boat
which ran aground shortly
after 3 a~m this morning, was

thsc ed b ffic r soo iBah ma

A S resce Asoitoo



ACCIDENT VICTIMt
A 25-year-old East Street
resident, Ezekiel Rolle, is in
"satisfa'ctory" condition this
morning at the Princess
Margaret Hospital following a
c~oll lion involy ng two cars on


800 MBA Y SUM MER T HIS

YI EH ICH I-EI

THE Ministry of Tourism's Goombay Summer '73 is
third annual Goombay d sgnd ot mitai he v

S mer f estv wiHl take plc d ors vlm Jn uy



sid labe k9th id stor's foallmengts of sthe b
1971.an The com leteco schduern Bhmsospeital trcitys mdury
fai .Abr Gai a tir ncludingtheMnsr f

of oombay events mn Nassau Tourism, the Nassau/Paradise
and Freeport will be Island Promotion Board, the
announced at a later date, he Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and

Like its predecessors, Csoa Amnso iatnd h Ot




II


I I i


QlEty Gtibun

Re~lkgtES~MOREU.S.TROOPS PULL OUT R88ERS TO HEAD coURT INJUNCTION SNAFU


dnesdaY, February 7, 1973.


g.S. $ WEAKIENS

8018 IUMPS TO


RECORDS LEVELdsI
LONDON (AP)- he dolr
weakened again on foreign
exchanges Wednesday and once
come to its resu.Gl lme (
record price in Paris and a near
record in London.
Thredin wt t tme monea ry cris
peald tobring con front t ion
hetweenl the United States and its,
major economic allies.
Thle dollar was at or close to,
noo r men ban inteene warc
a currency reaches the floor level.
which is set by international
ayInempenr the price of gold rose
cluring the day to 70.49 dollars an
ounce twice its old official rate
but demand was down. Dealers
re orteddoTle asmoutn etd 2
million dollars on Tuesday.
The West G;erman central bank
council went Into emergency
aesidn in Fankfudrtd o cple wika
around the intervention point.
The bank's vice chairman, Otmar
Emminger, led a panel of experts in
an effort to stem the stream of
sp e ulativeomoneys threatening th~e
The dollar wats Qixed at 3.1518
marks, up six points from the
previouscdady when theavent Il ban k
$1.2 billion in support of the
American currency.
When trading startedan the
orin furte dwreign axchanpt market
marks for a while before it plunged
back to the lower mandatory level
of 3.Isoo.
bo ght bankes~t tsted 50 millo
before the dollar was back at
3.1505 and the bank could
terminate its supporting action.
In Tokyo, the bank of lapan hudt
eh uyhoem ethan3 SI00million to





DOWNTOWN MIAMI





Single S 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


TIE
BEA(TTY BOX
THELM7A CANCINO
BEN ABRANOFF
Beauty Specianists
Specieirizing in Facials
PHONE 2-6305
FREEPORT ARCADE
PIONEER WAY
DOWNTOWN. FREEPORT.


WILDLIFE FILM SHOW
SaB/lUay -FM.KSth &:/.;ott.
Teacherb T/un/ig adllege Auditorium
OA KES FIELD
F eaturing

(Africa 's last F~rontier)


NOTICE
PROPOSAL TO CHANGE SHIP'S NAME

KATY II TO NEW HORIZON III

We, ATLANTIC: PACIFIC AVIATION
CORPORATION LIMITED, of Nassau, N.P.
Bahamnas, 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
of the ship K ATY II, of Nalssau. N.P. Official
Numiber 317137 of gross tonnage 426.20, register
tonnage 256.10, heretofore owned by the D~avid
Brown Corporation Limnited, to have her registered
in the new name of "NEW HORIZON l11l at th"
port of Narssau, N.P. 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, Bahama~s, within seven days
from the date of this aldvertisemnent.

.Dua tyat INa sau, Bahamas this 25th day of

Atlantic Pacific Aviation Corporation Limnited

























~White Label"
SCOTCH WHISKY- by

DEWAR'S


for the new








Port Henderson, Kingston, Jamaica




A challenging and rewarding opportunity exists for a fully qualified hoteller
who can combine the best of European training with a good working
knowledge of West Indian conditions.



The 200-room hotel, which is now nearing completion, is scenically located at
the entrance to Kingston Harbour across from historical Port Royal and
within easy reach of white sand cays. The hotel is of modern high rise
construction, professionally equipped and air conditioned. Facilities will
include tennis courts, a marina jetty and swimming pool.



The successful applicant will be ecpected to undertake the full functions of
management, and will be responsible to the Boalrd of Directors Salry and
perquisites will, of course, be commensurate with a position of this nature
and with the qualifications of the applicant.






Confidential applications to:

'MANAGER'

P. O. Box 23

Kingston, Jamaica


I


NOTICE


10 Iill~ell IF lil IlIIlB


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

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

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


_


AOTICE TO CUISTOMERS


WE REGRET TO INFORM OUR CUSTOMERS THAT, DUE TO
A CABLE FAULT, ALL TELEPHONES ARE OUT OF ORDER.
WE HOPE SERVICE WILL BE RESUMED BY FEBRUARY 8TH.


HeW







:d


BE. ATNOTHmiN IHELAI)"s (A)-;erla .ELuNrh a rocket
and gun battle with British troops along Ireland's border T'uesday and a
Belfast store was bombed.
No casualties were reported following a week in which police reported
that Roman Catholic and Protestant assassins killed 14 perso~ns.
The British army reported that an Irish Republican Army squad of 10
men fired a rocket and more than 100 shots in the border fight near
Londonderry. The rocket hit an empty building near the British army post.
In Belfast, girl guerrillas planted a bomb In a black suitcase in a fashion
eposin dAyethaer2 bum ws plntedin tahnin -mawjigt h ssrn Belfahe
but troops moved in to defuse the charge.
F~our gunmen held up a bank in East Belfast and escaped with an
undisclosed haul in three hijacked au~to. Both sides in the feuding often
putl holdups to etamtTe efor weaptanoan-daoths i em ruhotNr h
Ireland on Wednesday to protest the first use against them of the new
antiterrorist laws.
ONE DIES AS SUBWAY CAR CATCHES FIRE
BOSTON (AP) A Boston subway car caught fire during rush hour last
night. One man died and scores suffered smoke inhalation as passengers
hre adnei sway to safety through the tunnel. 14 persons were placed on
SAlJAT SENDS MESSAGE TO U.S.S.R
MOSCOW (AP)--An Adviser to Egypt's president Sadat arrived in
Moscow today and began immediate discussions with Soviet F;orei~n
Minister Andrei Giromyko. Details of the talks are not known, but the
envoy reportedly carried a message from Sadat1 on the Middle East
The Soviets consider the Middle East the! major danger spot fo~r world
peace following the Vietnam cease-fire agreement. Some observers believe
the Arab nations fear a Mideast settlement will be imposed by Moscow and
Washington,
HUGE U.S.ISRAELI ARMS DEAL LAST YEAR
JERUSALErM (AP)--Israel bought almost 500 million dollars worth of
arms from the United States last year, Finance Minister Vinhas Sapir said
With ut giving specifics, Sapir said the United States had supplied
phantom fighter-bombers last year and expressed hope more phantoms
would cotme with 1973 shipments o~f Skyhawk jets and "other expensive
and vital weapons."
Jew sh Agnecer Mwhic hesh heandlee fmirtor aand ad veopym t i
Israel that Israel was spending 360,000 dollars a day just to finance its
reserve army.
Am r canhar s pursc esdlast yeharhe sad dr at ebur n milionculrit.s'
"lEven after a peace treaty (with the Arabs) is signed, we will have to make
large expenditures so that the agreement does not remain only on paper,
for our neighbours must never think that we have been weakened
militarily," he said.
MRS. MARCOS DINES AT MARKS IN LONDON
LONDON (AP)-Mrs. Imeldal Marcos, wife of the President of the
philli pns,dwats an h no re dinner guest at a normally exclusively male
Mrs. Marcus, who escaped with severe cuts after a man attacked her with
a machete two months ago, had dinner with Anthony Royle, Minister of
State at the British F'oreign Office. The dinner was at Marks, an all-male
dinn gclub whkch occasionally dmi s lay get.sehrsnednnd s
and daughter Irene, 13, at their private schools in E~ngland.
Strict sec'urity precautions have been taken during her visit.
Accommodation fo~r the P'hilippine Iirst Lady has been booked at the
axlsv nlrde Hoe r u em se sMarcos sus ain nal her penthue

Despite the embassy's announcement that this is purely a private visit
Mrs. Marcos is also stated too dine with Mikhail Smirnovsky, Soviet
zybeasua~dorto Bri ain.uTe neinvitadion is tenw hre nashevadence that tdle
glamorous guest but also a powerful political figure in her own right. Mrs.
Marcos visited the Soviet Union last year.
ARABS SWITCH HIJACKING ACTIVITIES TO TRAINS
BEIRHUT (AP)--A Lebanese newspaper indicates Palestinanian gluerrillas
of the "Black September" organization had plans to switch their hijacking
efot n runs aian a to trains .thien pAp t L'CkierHt-Le Jour ) sys thr"
carrying soviet Jews from Moscow to Israel.
Their plan reportedly ,was leaked to the Soviets by IFuropean
Communists and the Russiansl, in turn, tipped off the Arutrialns. Th~e three
wee m-id nat s mcabn afher lack septeme rorganization buttlented
The paper quotes guerrilla sources as saying the Black September group
now is planning a similar operation, possibly to take place this month.
STENNIS SPENT COMFORTABLE NIGHT
WASH1INGTON (AP)--The condition of Senator John Stennis is reported
inant ecd yei murin A p keman dtWateir Keeid Army Me seal C'entre
described as "awake, alert and conversant" today. But the chances Stennis
will recover from his gunshot wounds are still listed as "grave."
The Senator was shot during a street hold-up outside his Washington
home last week. He underwent six and a-half hours of surgery then, and 4s
minutes' more surgery yesterday.


WASHINGTON (AP) The
White House said Tuesday that
secr.t.r of Sta. .. ia w. ...
Rogers will head the U.S.
delegation to the Paris peace
conference on Vietnam
beginning Feb. 26.
At the same time
presidential press secretary
Ronald Ziegler said Dr. Henry
Kissinger, will leave Wednesday
aboard a presidential jet for
Bangkok on his way to Hanoi
and Peking.
In the Thai capital he will
confer with the Prime Minister,
Marshall Thanom Kittikachorn,
and other government leaders.
Kissinger, President Nixon's
foreign adviser, also will meet
with three American
ambassadors to Indochina -
Ellsworth Bunker from South
Vietnam, C. Emory Swank
from Cambodia and McMurtrie
Godley from Laos.
It was announced earlier
Tuesday, in Washington and
Hanoi, that the United States
and North Vietnam have
agreed on Paris as the site for
the postwar conference.
Kissinger will arrive in
Bangkok Thursday, and depart
Friday afternoon for
neighboring Laos where he
will talk with Lao leaders on
the prospects for a cease-fire.
Then on Feb. 10 he will fly
to Hanoi from Vientiane, the
capital of Laos. Ziegler did not
say where Kissinger would
spend the interim between his
talks concluding in Hanoi on
Feb. 13 and the start of his
meetings in Peking on Feb. 15.
No was it clear as yet
whether members of Congress
would accompany the
presidential adviser. .
Sen. Hugh Scott, of
Pennsy va ha andR~ee. herald

House Republican leaders, said
after a leadership meeting with
the President that a
Congressional delegation would
go with Kissinger if invited to
do so.
Ziegler said, in response to a
question, that Kissinger, who
negotiated the Vietnam peace
agreement, will not attend the
Paris meeting.
Scott told newsmen that it
would be up to President
Nixon and the executive
department to decide who
would accompany Secretary
Rogers to Paris.
The purpose of the Paris
conference is to guarantee the
peace in Vietnam.
Whether peace will have
been restored to Cambodia and
Laos by Feb. 26 appeared
doubtful.
Ask ed about the
continued U.S. air support of

tZ gler s id tohe Unted St tres i
prepared to observe the
cease-fire whenever there is an
agreement between the two
sides or the fighting is stopped.

HUSSEIN MEETS NIXON
SEARCHING FOR PEACE
WASHINGTON (AP') --Ki
Husse~in of Jordan met wit
Plrsident Nixon privately Tuesday
in tahemn sudteffort to reach pecPE:
The Jordanian monarchl is on anl
""hi as v sot< of m as( month, *
the P'resident told Hussein in aI brief
session wkth phott ra in arch
it's helpful to get all p,ints of view.
.d tnare xcring for peca and the


|


Ambassador Michel G;auvin
of Canada, chairman of the
International Commission for
Control and Supervision, told
newsmen the first American
ptisoners will be released about
Saturday, some in Hanoi and
others at probably two sites in
the Saigon region.
"I don't have any specific
time or date but I know it's
around the 10th for American
prisoners," Gauvin said.
Saturday is Feb. 10
.Canadian members of
international prisoner recovery
teams that will accompany the
captives from their last place of
detention to freedom were
placed on a two-hour alert.
Shortly after the first group
of Americans is released*
Gauvin said, Vietnamese
prisoners will be freed or
exchanged in South Vietnam.
"I think it should take place
after the Americans," he said.
"In other words, it's not joint
operation. bit's two different
operations.
With the pullout of another
2,000 soldiers over the last
four days, U.S. troop strength
fell to 19,000, the lowest level
since December 1964. All U.S.
troops must be out of Vietnam
and all prisoners freed by
March 28 under terms of the
peace agreement signed in Paris
on Jan. 27.
Henry A. Kissinger told a
news conference Jan. 24 that
meriUnitedpriStates exec s
released at two-week intervals
in roughly equal installments.
North Vietnam has given the
United States a list of 562 U.S.
servicemen and 23 American
civilians held in Communist
captivity in North and South
Vietnam and Laos.
RELEASE SITES
In addition to Hanoi, Gauvin
mentioned two potential
release sites. One was An Loc,
the devastated provincial
capital 60 miles north of
Saigon where one of the
bloodiest battles of the war
was fought last summer and
where the last American died
before the cease-fire took
effect.
The second was Phu Hoa, in
Commun is t-controfled
territory along the Saigon
River corridor north of the
South Viietnamese capital.sad

pis ners released intHano we 8

medical centre at Clark Air
Base in the Phillippines,awher0 a

nurses are awiting them.ouh

Vietnam will pass through
medical stations at Saigon,
Pleiku in the Central Highlands
and Da Nang in the northern
region, depending on where
they are released. Then they,
too, will be transferred to
Clark.
jot.S. r presentat mistso the
committee on prisoners met
for three hours for the fourth
successive day with North
Vietnamese, South Vietnamese
and Viet Cong delegates to aron
out details for the POW
reatI E SWEEPING;

Vimee tfficiall Nor

officials in Hlaiphong met for
the first time with North

rep::s"ntat"::: Mon us :
discuss sweeping U.S. mines
fromr North Vietnamese waters.
Four U.S. navv
minesweepers were ordered on
Tuesday to begin clearing an
anchorage 35 miles off
Haiphtdng to serve as a base of
operations to clear out the
mines as thre United States
pledged in the Paris cenase-fire
accord.
The South Vietnamese


government announced it has
gone along with Washington
and Hanoi in agreeing to Paris
as the site for an international
conference starting Feb. 26 to
guarantee peace in Vietnam. A
communique from the South
Vietnamese foreignl ministry
said South Vietnam previously
had been reluctant to accept
Paris because of
demonstrations at the
peace-signing ceremony Jan.
27.
"Since the government of
the French Republic has
pledged to take apro riate
measures to pre ent such
incidents, the government of
the Republic of Vietnam after
consultations with the United
States gives its consent to the
choice of Paris the
communique said '
China, the Soviet Union,
Britain, France, the four
signatories of the Vietnam
peace agreement and the four
nations on the International
Commission for Control and
Supervision are to attend. The
Commission comprises Canada,
Poland, Hungary and
Indonesia. Also invited is
Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim of the United
Nations.
ARTILLERY DUEL
On the battlefields, an
international cease-fire team
was prevented from getting
inroh buan ar ilCitydin the fa
first day in the field.
South Vietnamese forces in
the Central Highlands reported
reopening Highway 19, which
connects Pleiku with the
seaport of Qui Nhon, after a
week-long battle that cost the
government troops 26 men
killed and 58 wounded. The
Saigon command claimed 61
North Vietnamese soldiers died
in the fighting.
The Saigon command also
reported that since the
cease-fire officially went into
effect, 241 hamlets across
South Vietnam have been
objects of struggles between
the Communists and Saigon's
forces.
Government forces have
secured control of 220 of the
hamlets and only 21 remain
contested, Saigon military
headquarters reported.
Headquarters listed another
2e02cease-firper voin d~u tn
a.m. Tuesday, raising the total
of reported incidents to 1,776.
The Saigon command gave
these total casualties since the
cease fre:
North Vietnamese military
and Viet Cong 4,260 killed.
South Vietnamese military
personnel -- 681 killed, 2,887
wounded and 435 missing.
Civilians --22 killed, I31
wounded.
In Laos, Premier souvanna
Phouma met privately with a
high-ranking rebel leader in
Vientiane, Phoumi Vongvichit,
Tardaarrived from Hanoi


He issued the temporary
injunction at the rsquest of "g

international, representing 231
facilities serving 90 per cent of
U.S. air traffic. The council
sought a six-month delay in
implementation of the new
plan.
The federal aviation
administration said Tuesday
that its attorneys had not
decided whether to appeal the
court order. An FAA
spokesman said extra guards
were on the job at the two
Washington airports operated
by the federal agency.
The airport operations
group, meanwhile, said many
of the smaller facilities had not
received word of the court
decision and did not wart to
risk possible fines by failing to
post the extra guards.
At the same time, the
council said airports should be
aware of the possibility of suits
for arrest if security guards try
ao tnreia federal regulation
Extra men were on duty
Tuesday in Dallas at Love
Field, where 66 new guards

haaid tbheatnsice then grse we


Dbrhue hby uUoLI e SAD


Prisoner exchange


U.S. PARITY T New federal hijack


PEACEMEE~TIIS precautions enforce


be ins Saturday in


Hanoi and Saig on
By George Esper
SAIGON (AP) The United States announced on Tuesday the
withdrawal of 2,000 more troops and completed plans to
welcome the first homebound American prisoners, expected to be
released from North and South Vietnam by the weekend.


at some US air per to

By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SECURITY MEASURES were stepped up Tuesday at many of
the nation's airports despite a court-ordered delay
in implementation of new federal anti-hijack regulations.
SA few major airports, available, they might as well
however including facilities work. He said the airlines
in Philadelphia, Boston and were paying the bill for the
Chicago pulled back extra added security and pulling
guards that had been scheduled back the guards wouldn't save
to go on duty at midnight the city any money.
Monday. 'STATUS QUO'
"We didn't have to so we're Officials at O'Hare and
not going to," said Charles Midway Airports in C'hicago
Rogers, operations manager of described the situation as
Philadelphia International "status quo." Mayor Richard J.
Airport, discussing the guard Daley postponed plans that
situation. He said city police called for adding 73 men from
units had been set on Monday the Chicago police force to the
to take up stations at the airport guard staffs.
airport, but now would await Vance Murphy, the airport
the outcome of further court director in Austin, Tex., said
action. his 10 extra guards began
The situation was reversed at working last week and will
Baltimore's Friendship continue on the job.
International Airport, where New security plans in
the 22-man guard force had Atlanta, Ga., also took effect
been doubled with the addition some time ago. G~rady
of off-duty county policemen. Ridgeway, manager of
State aviation administrator Hartsfield International
Robert Aaronson said the extra Airport, said the airport has a
guards would remain on the contract with the city of
job pending a final court Atlanta for a 60-guard force
settlement. who were manning Lentral
The posting of armed screening checkpoints,
g uards at departu re Paul Waver, the chief of
checkpoints is required under security at Port Columbus
the second step of a two-part International Airport in Ohio
federal plan. Less than 12 said nine men had been hired
hours before the plan was to go and were being put to work.
into effect, U.S. district court Waver added, however, that the
judge John Smith in federal government should pay
Washington ordered a 10-day the bill. "When they were
delay in enforcement of the setting down the procedures
rules and set Feb. 13 for for this programme," he said,
further court proceedings. "I felt it ought to be subsidized
INJUNCTION by the federal government."


Audibon Lecturer ROYE.: COY
ADMISSION:

Adults *2~O Children*1oo
t hl ew Hho are Bahanyas Mttimnal













-r


N OT ICE

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


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

Wednesday, February 7, 1973.


EDITORIAL


Honour anson g thieves.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
MEMORY is the most amazing of all human faculties. In the
course of a lifetime a man stores up millions of small and large
experiences on which he can draw at the flash of a thought.
This accumulation of experiences are the factors that largely
Pguide and shape a person's adult life. As long as a person keeps
active his "memory box" continues to be vibrantly alive.
It has been said that anything a man thinks can be translated
.ioto action. It is also true that every human achievement
originates in the mind. Nothing can happen without the
stimulation of human thought.
SI read two bits in The Miami Herald a few days ago that sent
my memory travelling back over the years. One of the memories
:goes back to one of my earliest recollectionS.
agagessese
'A story in The Herald reports that the Shah of Iran has
stiddenly reversed his policy toward Westemn oil companies. The
tShah stated that he will refuse to extend Western-held oil
Igoncessions in Europe when they expire in 1979. After that he
Fsill direct and control the oil wells in his state.
:b:This announcement sent my thoughts flying back to 8
Conversation I had with James Jarrett, Colonial Secretary of the
Bahamas, on the steps of the Secretariat during the second world
War*
SI was saying to Mr. Jarrett what a terrible thing war was when
he countered with the thought that war had its good side too.
Under pressure of necessity, he said, both sides in every war have
:made discoveries that have later become useful to the human
fanuly in peace time.
**********
The use of the atomic bomb to end the war in Japan was an
inhuman act. It was also bad because it immediately stimulated a
:race among the major world powers to develop atomic energy as
Ian instrument of war. It could indeed become the instrument that
;~ultimately will destroy the human race.
And yet it has its good side. It might indeed be developed into
the instrument thptfipip4tb ~ ste~ap powers from militasy~ and
atstrial collapse because of their dependence on the Middle
East for a large part of their fuel supplies.
sessesses,
SThe West has been conscious of this danger for a long time .. .
~pecially since the tragedy of Suez in 1956 completely
ghdermined Western influence in the Middle East where some of
[te world's largest deposits of oil are located.
*i For nearly a quarter century now the major oil companies have
Iben searching the world over for new sources of oil supply.





fast,amany ce turie sbeforoe th Columbian discoveries, Andros
SIt has been suggested that this slice of land the largest island
14~ the Bahamas was broken off from Florida by erosion of the
Gulf Stream and anchored out in the ocean as the oldest unit in
dth Bahamas archipelago.
*:All efforts to discover oil in the Bahamas failed but a single
*F~mpany returned to the attack about a year ago when borings
3vere made in the neighbourhood of Long Island. This too failed.

: The development of the oil industry in the Middle East has
2inade some small -- and otherwise unimportant kingdoms
Aknbelievably rich.
Oil has made a Croesus of some of the Middle Eastern rulers.
As you may know, the word Croesus has come into common use
~n our language as it describes the fabulous wealth of a king of
Liydia who ruled in the sixth century before Christ.
Today oil-rich Libya (not Lydia) and Saudi Arabia exercise
great influence in Middle East affairs. Libya has become the
centre of many revolutionary movements. It is the Cuba of the
'East where sky pirates take captive planes for refuge.
:- Both Libya and Saudi Arabia are financing General Amin in his
Jauppression .... and expulsion .... of African-born Indian and
'English families in Uganda. ,,,

Today the U.S. is alert to the real danger of its situation.
At the present time it faces an energy crisis and it is feared that
Smay be necessary to introduce fuel rationing in the nation until
~ew sources of supply can be developed. The situation is serious,
especially for industry which has already been obliged to curtail
pome of its activities.

rned to good advantage.he i hr h:E~fyrt m lIe m b
SUntil not many years ago coal was king in the industrial world.
~oal mine owners were the source of great power and wealth.
~IToday coal is practically dead. For a long time now coal towns
ave become depressed areas.
SA great deal of coal is still used for various purposes, of course,
~ut it has been supplanted by the discovery and development of
~il as the principal source of energy for industrial enterprises.
SCoal has recently suffered a further setback in a
~ollution-conscious nation. Oil and especially natural gas are


cleaner than coal.
******+****
SNow the oil companies are concentrating on the development
atomic energy as the main source of power supply for


~They are working feverishly on this project because, both
glitarilyoand in ustrially, the Western powers realize that time is

STheir situation would be desperate if they were cut off from
~iddle East oil supplies in the event of a major war.

~You may recall that this area was the main objective of
~eran's frcancapaini th scod wrld wr
i"A Afd G any cudamp ntain t he ts onid Eas taand seize the
Q fields from which the Western allies drew most of their fuel,


FO y The Associ PI D DAY
FE-BRUARY 7th, the 38th day of
1973. There are 327 days left in the
yea GHLIG;HTS in history o~n this
date:
1971 -U.S. aircraft bomb North
aVretn rnS follow ng at acks o~n U.S.
1964 Mocre than 3,000 funs
jam New York's Kennedy Airpo~rt
t~oitaelcome the Beatlers fro~mBE M
1962 A coal mine explosion in
Saarhnseqken. Gecrmany, takes lives VALENTINE
19)47 British urpsal for
dividing P'alestine into rab and
Jewish zones wvith administration as a
trusteeship is rejected by Arabs anld BALMORAL'S
1944 G erman forced launch
ast its on allis Anrio bridgehead Fasilion Fiesta
1932 Scandinavian countries,
t e tuom nd the Nrt r rlands agrre a Bahmi Buft 8c
1831 Belgian cotnstitutioln is FantastiC Fashion Show featuring
pr< claimed. Sio oia sMOdels from Princess Hanna's Agency
entrusted by Colngress of New Exciting music by the
Calnada with political anid military im hso reta
control in invasion of vene~zuel im hrto rhsr
fro nars Austria an d P'russia sign
alliance against Irance. VALENTINE'S DAY
1554 --Troops under Sir FEBRUARY 14
Thcnias H'yatt mar h on L ndom.
wimlam noye, I english musician123PM
(1,710-1779) Henry F`useli, E~nglish Cag 77 g)
aritckns, Brts2P n (1812 1870); Dimitri Mendeleyev,
Russian chemist (1834 1907). Alan
U 193SAust iann musician
EnglishF Lord C ancello and write
(18sas ass).







WI~IItA~f







" "~














~~gr

~L~L-~Ik




6. a.lg
We e pt ts"quaty-cotrole

MilkHE inV Ne eayt so oor at

rNeambe toL Gop


Hitler could cripple his enemies.
General Rommel's divisions penetrated the desert almost to the
gates of Cairo. They were almost in sight of their goal when they
were~ turned back with one smashing defeat by G;eneral
Montgomery's Eighth Army. This was one of the most critical
battles of the entire war.
**********
MN1en the day comes that the Western powers have developed
atomic energy as a source of military and industrial power .... that
day Libya, Saudi Arabia and Iran will sink back into the tiny
dust-blown, sand encrusted nations that they are.
And the West will be free

There is a lesson to be learned from this story that applies to
each and every one of us.
In our own small lives we face similar challenges. No matter



drawn fromathe pae mf record d hdist ty, willkpdovide a solutiork


Wednesday, February 7, 1973.


LArli REBELS

SU 110018 E IN


SAT 00I6

SAN JOSE DE OCOA
D~ominican Rep. (AP)-- Peasants
reported Wednesday three soldiers
were killed and a sergeant wounded
in combat with guerriillas Io the hinst
of San Jose de Ocoa, but the
Government neither confirmed nor
denied the report.
The peasants told newsmen they
had heard a wounded sergeant
reporting Tuesday night to, his
superiors that three of` his men had
been killed in a skirmish with the
Iu rinas issidS tthae lane lai

Hued .ds of anti-guerrinla army
troops and policemen trained in
anti-suhversive strategy by the U.S.
Agency for Inlternational
Development (AID)) were reported
today sunrounuing the fo~othills
where the guerrillas penetrated
after landing Sunday from a boat
that ran aground. Helicopters
hovered above the hills, looking fo~r
the guerrillas, said to number eight
or nine men.
The government denounced
documents implicating former
President Juan Bosch, leader of the
D~ominicatn Revolutionary P'arty,
had been found in the ship oG~ether
with a number of weapons. It
charged the boat had come from a
base in nearby C:uba.
Bosch was reported in hiding
since his house was raided Monday
""on by tthe a olijcosenh d n
being implicated in a statement
elie-real bt thandrtto news media by
Today the Reformist Party of
President Joaquin Balaguer
condemned the landing and offered
him Its su portjoeFacic eu
(;omez, 36, a lawyer and secretary
general of B~osch's party,
denounced from his place of hiding
that government agents were
looking for him to "kill" him and
part >eschtrying to arrest and
The armed forces secretariat
early today asked the guerrifias to
b or sdherd ad "avoid unnecessary
Peasants from Testeros and
mr enu ostinearS tis t an labout 7
they saw the guerrillas when they
were coming from the coast toward
hTmoountam .peasants, Isais Melo
and Pablo Pujols, were paid in
dollars provisions.
"Those people did not want


Wlhr Bribune
NLNotls AWCoxcrs JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTR
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor l903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor l917-1972
Contributtri Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Pubtidar/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


WORKERS AT RED CROSS HEADQUARTERS are busy preparing for their annual
fair which promises to be the grandest ever. Goal for this year is $50,000, and the fair will
be held at Government House Grounds on Saturda March 3. Chairman of the fair is Mrs.
Clement Maynard and Mrs. Brenda Barry is hea ing the raffle committee. Some of the
attractions planned for the fair are: home cookery, tea, bier garten, needlework, candy,
games, books and countless other surprises.


anything gratas", one of' the
peasants said "Theyc even, paid five
dtla sane r a1 single stick ofr
Other pheasants saidt the guerrillas
identified th mdseb r\ t i r ol~r
we offered themi our services as
guides".
"O)ne of thrnl told us". a peasant
aded "tat e t oulJ nio go with
special official mlissionl".
The mountlainl battalion
"Francisco del Ros~aric, Sanchez"
and the recentlIivtrmed "G;reen
Beret" battali(,n were carrying the
tspe tions ii tese Ilreue a n
aside fromi the specially
AID)-trained police forces
tightnninffithe en ircedlm t artwrd
the area where the~ guerrillas were
thuean hile Sanitoi IDomingo was
reported causring o~n with its
normal daily activities. Calm was
r pdat lolice nrre < :ur a th ru of suspects, soutrces said.
reHesday night thn government
G;arcia f'roml hli director (1
telecomlmunications p<>st.


only talimian that


A combination of brain and brawn is the
opens the door to a larger, broader life.
**********


And now for my second memory.
This one goes way back to a time when I must have been

bhet stour ind ie Hyer wso about a H~arry Ethelbert Tuttle.
s pone in theirdevelopment of Florida, who made a great
The story is about his daughter-in-law who reminiisced on her
early days in the Tuttle mansion before they lost their fortune.
The Tulttles must have had some connection with the Bahamlas
because the experience I will now relate concerned a man by that
name.
..........
The Ribune was launched in 1903 in a small rooml in the
building which still stands at the northeastern corner of Frederick
and Shirley Streets.
Soon after the launching it was moved to an old two-storev
building on Frederick Street immediately north of the former
Trinity Parsonage. This building was torn down by the late B. K.
Thompson and a modern home erected in its place with money
he made out of the liquor business during the bootleg era.
The Ribune occupied the northern half of the lower floor of
the old building. It was known as the Tuttle Building.
I have a vague memory of being told that the upper floor and
the southern wing were occupied by a Mr. Tuttle. 110 was a very
old man but I never saw him.
I don't know whether it was because I heard whispered talk in
the office .... or whatever else happened .... but one day I opened
the door into the Tuttle downstairs section and walked in.
A fully dressed very old man was lying very still in a large
box that was resting on some kind of wooden supports. No one
else was in the room and I was awed by the profound silence.
This was my first encounter with death.
And now .... nearly 70 years later .... the name Tuttle springs
out of the pages of a newspaper at me and .... like a flash of
lightning .... my memory box vividly revives one of the earliest
and most impressive experiences of my life.
**********
Bill Holowesko, who has done extensive research in early
records, and who knows more about the early history of families
in the Bahamas than anyone in the colony today, has probably
come across this name in the records.
I would like to hear from him as to whether there is any
history of a Tuttle family in the Bahamas which seemed to die
with the lonely old man I saw lying quietly in a box in a deserted
room in Frederick Street nearly 70 years ago.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Sweet memories .... wafted by thle gentle gale,
Oft up the tide of time I turn mly sail,
ao view thtehf ry haunts df ong lorst urs,loes
ANONYMOUS


Gk Grtbune











_ __ ____ ____ I


THE FAMILY STORE
AND CATALOG ORDER CENTER


dENTafd sd aluoni f ri2
DrJohnson wa ohso grdute hois
fromve the anunierit iondes 1956 gg DOY
wit th aderes te o fB achlorofy
Airts, ani a cum lau e. n eb Wi
AcopnigDr. Johnson is rdaedHh st he mr eddin
cofer wthe u i expect ive of** S M O T b s
wihthe Southernf Baptlo st pyR Z)VEr fOX OR
Aoplannigmeing for. a Worl i sAIOGE
Assemy of.Hare M ~oral ce of Sir lvert Bis
Re-Amamnt o b hed i hora choiTO
Nassau ,* Vigii LODGEil
TIDfES **RAxctvt fSNON, y RY
T DE S: Hiher 1013 aptm. and I


10DE:4 pig. Low 4:0 a.m. and
4: 18 p.m.



NASSAU AND FREEPORT


WIND: Light and variable
@ ~oa f As 9 ae i@ o 00D 1 tng easterly 10 m.p.h.
a @[o C?'@ fl ifc~ WEATHER: Fair and cool
OLE a ')(J11J L JOtonight;sunny tomorrow
SE~A: Smooth
TEMP: Min tonight 54 Max.
tomorrow 75


g a


. .i


SHELLL~t CONI SRI~SII

MADEIRA ST./PALMDALE P.O. BOX N3680/PHONE 2-4919

5# ELaL


8-PACK COLA
with the pu~rchsof 6 GALLONS OR MORE OF GASOLINE
WIILENTINE CHOCOLATES
(ONE BOX FOR EVERY 50TH CUSTOMER)
CANDIES BALLOONS BOOKS and PENCILS

OPEN 7 A.M. 12 MIDNIGHT MONDAY thru SATURDAY
OPEN ON SUNDAES FROM 10 A.M. TO 7 P.M.
AUTO TECHNICIAN AVAILABLE MOTOR TUNE-UP
BRAKE REPAIR OI L CHANGE*a GREASE JOB WASH &1 POLISH.


OFFER @@@9 ThB PU11@Thl


a _r_ __


L


Wdnnd*Y. Frbrurry f~ 1~13.


TO PAY $200

FOR WOUNIDIIG

HER SISTER
SHIEILA Seymour, 36, of
Cre Stree whoE u eae
Osa ebay Friday chare w ah
ordered to pay $200 or six
months
Seymour pleaded guilty to
wounding her sister, Edith, of
Boyd Road with a knife when
ben coau ding on tan affi wt
her boy friend
She said that her boyfriend
was the father of her sister's
child. She said she had told her
sister to end the relation
Going to the bank where her
sister worked, she said she saw
her boyfriend waiting to take
her sister away in his car. That
night, she attempted to hit her
pite nt b hha meo beurt was
She cut her sister because
she wanted to break up the
affair, she said
WEATHER


~cll


DEAR ABBY: Cleaslnes can be ovelvione, you knw.
I once had a negbor who bathed every morning, noon nd
night. And afer each btfh, she washed every garment she
had worn. She used so much detergenrt (to k~ill the germs]
she blocked up the plumbing, so her husband, out of guilt
andC remorse, actually called the landlord and offered to
r&This nrpcban screwtball always carried a bottle at
disinfeetant and a wash cloth in a plastic bag in her purse
in case she touched something "dirty." [Someone once asked
her what she did with all her old dirty paper money.]
She also carried a bottle of sweet-smelling cologne with
which she literally drenched herself. She became more
moderate in its use after a swarming bunch of bees sur-
rounded her, forcing her to rnm inside for cover.
Now, do you stiBl think women can't bathe enough?
JUST A STINKER
DEAR ST~INKLER: Your neighbor had an abnormal ok
aeslen [or phbla]1 of germs, whidh is a far cry from my
suggestion that every woman should tavest about five mla-
ates and a Btt~le soap and water to insure freshness and
fragfrace before iatntimte contact. [P. 8. And the mail
from men who said "thask you" la eight different lan-
guages for my saggestions-nearly broke my mallman's
DEAR ABBY: I recently read a letter in your column
from a woman who askred tr she could join Parents Withoutt
Partners. She admitted she was married but she said
her husband wasI a rotten father, and if she could meet
someone better she would gladly mrake a quick change. Your
gave her good advice when you told her she wasn't eligible
to loin.
That brings up the following problems. I belong to Par-
ents Without Partners, and I keep seeing a man there who
I know is married, but he is very deceitful about his mark-
tal status. I don't think this is fair, but I don't want to be
the one to turn him in, so what do you suggest?
DEAR SCHENECTADY: Tell him he ha bte ica
tinue the charade or yea will report him. Then do so, if he
doesn't drop out. Yao would be delag the orgaalsaton a
*******, and the heel doesn't deserve to be protected.
DEAR ABBY: "Depressed Up North" sounds Ule my
husband. Why is it always the wife's fault if a couple's sex
lfe is unsatisfactory? I admit I let myself get fat and I'm
not proud of it.
Maagaznes are filled with articles telling women to stay
slim and attractive if they want to keep their husbands. I
have yet to see an article that informs men that women are
not exactly turned on at the sight of a 260-lb. mass of
flab. Aside from the fact that it's just plain revolting, a
physical encounter is more like an endurance contest with a
atem FOllt.
Frankrly, I feel frustrated and cheated, too. HE was
slim and handsomer when we were married.
ALSO DEPRESSED UP NORTH
DEAR ALSO: What are you waiting for? Jota Welght
Watchers together; yes have a lot to lose, and everything
o t al t


All requests for changes, new listings arnd aIdditionial listings must be
arranged with our Commercial Decpartment by February 14th 1973 if
they are to be included in the 19173-1974 telephone directory.
Call Today 35 2-935 2



C A Member of Continental Telephone Systcrln a m T ep oem Co p n ,L
Post Office Box F-2478, Freepor ,
O(rand Bohame fslond, Bohamos


fourrn ddomunated Isalf ethe kn nu worin cl oe
Leg o datres by the tens ofndso ran s r hed iross
for battle
What type of food could produce this kmnd of stem
mna? A doctor In Tacoma, Washmngton decided to find out
It was back at the turn of the present century, when
he started his search. He covered all of the popular and
familiar Roman histories which had been translated into
Enghslh. He went through the ma or Latin historles And
thentarchedathemanuscript of obscure Romnanwriters.
The basse daily marching and flghtmng ration of the
Roman soldier was two pounds of whole green wheat or
rye, coarsely ground In the armny' s malf, portable mills.
called 'querns ~ Thes bass< diet was only rarely supple


rnente with fha vswr ornua~t I ital Ccr
to endure at~,when the curtomadry Brn wu Iurl
coareldy ground whole grain wheat and whole grain rye,
the grain used in the Romarn ration. Later, other ingredi-
ents were added for evn more nutrition . flaxsed,
bran, pure golden honey. The result: today s Romnu
Meal Bread is charractrized by this mixture.
Roman Meal Bread is rich in natural whoe-grain
vitamins and minerals, wsth 20% more protein than ordi-
n~r breads.I has kaheant nuttycruechytflavor1 s~'
toast, there a nothmg like it in fact, we think Romnu
Meal is the most delicious bread to come along in..
Oh, say. 2,000 years.


February 5, 1973


BEGINNING FEBRUARY 1st. 1973.
toll billing and collection becomes the
Company. On February 15th, 1973, all
long distance telephone calls.


responsibility of the Grand Bahama T'elephone
Freeport/Lllcaya telephones will be able to place


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. Failure 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.


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


ff rn Bhm eepoeC mpnLd
A Mebr~n of CntienaTelephone System.Ltd
Post Office Box F-2478, Freeport,
Grand Bohama island, Bohamos


QlbP T~~tbunr


.ca Bb


sa1.set To11 snlr
SHIVERSITY ABIREtSS


W(b~

I~TE1UE~

CIWES

rrl

IERMIIYALS


DIRCTOY NADL NEDIR


FEBRUARY 14,1973
FREEPORT/ LUCAYA
1973- 1974~ ISSUE


PURITY BAKERY LIMITED
/ 1


PRE-VALillINE


SPE CI ALl


T- ou -aue --eor/wxy --ehoecetm


P)rrra r~nemb~ ..........


BOf~





C -- --- -- _ _- _ -------,- -- --,--.- .--- -- __ ,___ -


a : * *


* * ** *


_I - 1 I -- I -


i$be Qr tunt


Wednesday, February 7, 1973.


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TO STEALING

FR 0M B.C~.

1 L \ r~ll K.l \ 1~16~1 Heen I111i



.I11( aban i 'rl huntr desk. clerk
1I~1I~ nonanue tl (haeb\ l uesdal~i




so ~is tran th oelw

.mplosed~ ther in' She tatherl

Iicnd ~ (kt I cr n last y r, Shel
toll reapea Iin~1l ou1 r t onll!


Ih~eiin adi ournmen t wa mde

by 1 the 1~ magitrat tol Ill ow1(,
Itiflersh trum the Labourd

magistrted Ic said tsha ln the
meaning th accs shoul
atltemp ii pay~ rliv~r~ the mne
She~l hasd last I a~c gol\td en
1pp 1 tu ity heaid as she
lef;t ithe~ cutht us~ h
mt r rlc~ t wn nt ttlhti




wmith the upeep nt hr taunuly
tiind to hae the etlertiet t
Iher hie econnepoted \ frs
he .In l l our ohe and i
ficirepenantl the did t i wa
soehuirl ne whic wasl to erad
ver desper."" at splutkrion Mrid
I'ttempt to~ grivvest gating h
offcersrct the hllrun varund and1
ha nt oredsnce she was
(artrested. the sIdo shenl i the
sole supporters oft thoer
flie ~ Sllt yealol inat hl
Pice .urested. the wpomeian

guest hadlc. No t be osed as l
shaving bend pa~ id After
II)o fstrtacting the gu oests n th
tac pid


RAZE INrv FIR I
RIC1t1 IIonday desro~ed ao
Ioccupiet ad by Mlhr Lamlan
Smith) andi her four youn


tintelliii I rie reprd at I
firemeniZ fn th duple
nearhap'lhamal Avnuelr enufied
~in flme," ar spoesmican asaid
Police arel~ investigating th
desctrne the home, valued at
1bOuET: 1500By fire!


9)


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UNDERWAY IN G.8.
I1ll I IF-7il wee~kl y meet ing
tir PlrilJect Hjhamnas was
held~ at1 Ma~rY Star o~f the Sea
( hulrih onl Hecdnes~day In the
HChurch a s lial
slew~ardship~ p'"rogamme for the
whollle dilocese of Nassau of
whlch Mairy Star is a part. Lay
\Iolunrteer wocrkerr will contact
1,3< ft I r~ n Cc`,chairmen are C`harles
cooleyilc and Phlilp thillier.
Co-ecrtares are Sylvia
Riu\sell and Rone~tta Batson.


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ARRIVE TI~ I ODAY:
F:reeport from Freeport,
Sunward from ~Miami
SAILE1D TODAY. Freeport
for; F'reeport
ARRIVING; TOMORROW:
Tropic~ Day from West Palm
Beach


. i


YTLIUGS DAELP




~7~- ~ --~--c~ -~~ -~-I~- TI~~_ I :_~_ -CI -~_~I---:C-C~--~I _~_~__ II - -. = = ;=;;=; ;;;;;;~ _~:


Plrblic Notice

E LECTR ICA L UT IL IT IES COMPANY LTD.
WEST END POWER & LIGHT LTD.
With effect from 1st. February, 1973, Electrical
Utilities Co. Ltd. and West End Power and Light Ltd.
will discontinue attaching red-printed notices of
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 m ssagear idtmber tharte em toe tha I es
their electricity upply will be disconnected without
further notice and a reconnection fee of $15 will be
charged.


MMilMilllHMilMMI


CR M T
GOOD QUALITY RUBBER MATS.
REVERSIBLE WILL FIT ANY
SMALL EUROPEAN CAR.


4 F $1 M
ALSO IN STOCK " '
REVERSIBLE MATS to fit all Austin
and Triumph Cars.

IAS81YIM lill CiWi ill.
SHIRLEY STREET


tablespoons cni- twossy ..
yolks and the fggind~q:
two oranges. Ad~tfs tg git to
taste. Put lif eoughs~ l
McN tohe ahl'~trlr at
400 degnre upntit.Shelreep
are goldedl brown:.
Cook four, yams libr
salted wtatr until .a~r ,
slice into ~thichs I 8 And U
Comblae Itall a cap: 1)r btoatte
two tablon as age, two .
tablespoons orange jal~si nd
two tedoalitos grate~ elatige
rind. Cover the gltata alicsr
with the mixture ad 1Jard s
375 until the srurftee is
browned.
Next week, We'll hav some
meat and dessert rectprs which
call for oranges.


over. Save it you may need it
later.
But here is a modern-day
recipb for an orange peel
garnish to go with everything
frms toprto a ts. Tkm t e
orange with a vegetable peeler
Cut it into thin strips and drop
them into a saucepan with half
a cup each water and sugar.
Bring to a boil and simmer
until the syrup is thick and the
peal Is glazed. Drain the peel
on wax papel keeping the bits
as separate as possible. Sprinkle


THERE are lots of good
things at the Potter's Cay
Produce Exchange besides
mountains of grapefruit and
angregs,
Look for tomnatoes,
lett~acecabbsge Ilse n
(white besas) and parsly.
The old stand-bys -
ocaggats e nd thyme re

the glazed peel on meats, ice
cream, vegetable, even nuts.
Here are two very good
oragpe sauces for desert.
Cook half a cup of water
and a cup of sugar stirring
constantly until the water has
evaported and the syrup is
golden. Put in a little more
water and cook until the syrup
is thick. Add one cup of orpnge
sections
Combine half a cup of
orange marmalade, half a cup
of water and a tablespoon of
butter in a saucepan and bring
to a boil. Add a quarter cup of


BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND


IT'S TIME for the golden
tide at the Potter's Cay
Produce Exchange. Oranges are
flowing mn by the hundreds, as
are grapefruit. This week, we
concentrate on oranges, those
golden fruits lauded
throughout history in such
glowing phrases as "a fruit so
fine, bright and so flattering to
the taste"
haThe oro edes inhosuoh tteo
Cluna and Inloc~hina before
recorded hisrory Strangely
enough. the trees were first
grown just for their fragrant
ilsswms 'bd as rseod rd t
nations carried the seeds all
over the tro ical and
sub tropical world
The sour orange was
introduced to England from
Portugal in the 14th Century
and was an instant success.
~Thls success mushroomed
shortly af ter when sweet
oranges came in from China
Columbus brought the
orange to the West Indies and
by the 16th Century, it found
its way to the first settlements
in Florida. It took the orange
about 250 years to reach
California.
Of course, the orange has
gone through its stages of myth
and folklore. Swallow an
orange seed and a tree will
grow in your stomach! Carry
twok btsaol range pee in ymn
them at night and you will
dream about the person you
will marry.
LOVE: POTION
The orange didn't stoP
there. Once you had the person
in mind, mix up a little love
potion by mixing half a
teaspoon sugar, a teaspoon
peppermint and one teaspoon
grated candied orange peel.
Slip a teaspoonful of this elixer
into a glass of wine or coffee
and give it to the one you love.
The effects are said to be
astounding. Since only a
teaspoon is needed for the first
wham, you'll have some left


BUSINESSMM !
6e $18V6,

SECRETARIES

TY sS

BOOK-KI(EIEPER~ee a .


sherry and blend well.
Oranges and onions make
excellent salads. Peel one large
orange and shece at paper-thin.
Cut the slices in quarters and
rutnte nin ale v .lined wl h
thin slices of sweet onion
separated into rings, six black
olives sliced and a little French
dressing
Here is another one which Is
just a little different from the
ordinary idea of salad.
SALAD
Bake six unpeeled onions at
350 for an hour or until
tender. Carefully peel them
and cut off the root end and
the top. Squeeze out the centre
portion of each onion leaving a
shell of three or four layers.
Chop enough of the squeezed
out onion to make a quarter
cup. Peel sx oranges and cut
into little bits. Mix with one
cup of chopped watercressi and
the onion. And half a cup of
French dressing. Toss well and
filth Mon on sels. h l.
-combine very well with
oranges,
Bake four large white
potatoes until tender. Cut in
half and scoop out the pulp
into a bowl. Mash it and mix in
US. FACE $20 BILLION
NEW S WK(P At.On
Yohu x. ( Pidit sadMA .a
the nation feacd a possible loss o
$20 blilon In stolen and
copnterfolt securities
and recommended ways to bankers
wieedo ntateal a f st~o ks ed
bonds thretaens a serious disro tlon
to the sbcuities business, a brt
hcmpdar d to skyjacliag in the
Kleindlenst made ble comments
in a speech for the 54th National.
Trust conleenne of the trust

reduced the amount of stolea
securities from an estimated $675
million in 1971 to $270 millon in
1972. but he said about t2 billion
w ,*,th of stle nd couwefekt
recovered.
"Our Criminst Divison

forgeriet, we might find that the
truly oubtstding loss would be as
mu2 smo ttn Er that. I
"These thefts and fotrerie of
**scurities haw reached a point
where they are Infectlag a new
element of risk in the securities
business," said Kleindlenst. "It is

business, comparable perhaps to
skylacking in the airplane business.
p,,n ""4,'. "me trdn lhe
detersed from doing business a
creral, the same as some potendalr
Ottsengers have teen deterred f@om
flring on the atrlrlees"


HRINGARH9TI-O MRE

FOOD STORE -AKTTET


HOME FREEZER SPECIAL e i) AGAIN PE8NUARY.t STN WU 11TH
I '. ----


%ni as M d Magn FR E~





W1. s81El CiAWFISH~-


~ruurcru-- -"1F----- - I
I~lr of pir ~5q~rp~i~l. Limlt~d to thr firtt
rl

Hlro~s~,~,irra~iil~Bmoru

I 'i ~4 I. .IR~UMU


1973.


****


gp-


ARIMYA Ylung UNE~ IBER



Frbrus sl 1 1~1

OOLLC~ .EN AN LLV, E D
WOSn a aue unw

usues ear prairan Away
wO"'~ "'"'"" ama


I


rm


TONY SEYMOUR



THE NITEBEATERS



BRITANNIA BAR

Monday Sunday

Off Tuesdays

7:30 p.m -Ia .~m


4 ,


JUrt rdlpth@~ Ilthe giPhillip cassete ecirder, push a bictton and listn. Greatt
over tQOo~'thtide. More than 10) atple.~ Musiassttes ca't crtch, can t
collct dust,
.** l sr bisten asOH tD


available, experienced, capable and BehamianJ
Permanent, temporary or part-timne.


REID PLACEMENT AGENCY


Kings Court Tel: ~58570


P.O. 10X N-4806


TEl AK 88 I


70sr
$1 gg

?Go




gB1e
Sirc


Triple J Corned Beef (12 on.)
Nescafe Coffee (8 oas.)


Jewel Shortening (3 Ib. tin)
Uncle Ben's Rice 10 Ibs.
Lanio*ur6p Ibs.
Carnation Cream (larrge) 3 tins
Mahatma sRice (26 Ibs.)
Hahn us l Tnic (6 botte)

Junkanoe Smash 7 this
Milkmaid Milk 4 thet
Ouaker Grits 6 hs.


L _~ L


Plenty of oranges &~


~r'LOR sl~l~S LID.


PHONE 2-8941


ROUND CHIESE 880 11


nz. ROUND Si


SPARE RIBS



PORK CHOPS



TURKEY WINfGS


88 LK W BNER S



FR ESH M UTTON



BOILED HAM


850 lb



900 Ib



4150 ib


75e Ib



800 Ib



$1.10 Ib


3la~ii CHOPS


18LBS,


MEdl~


PQIl ROAST

HITTON 10AST


Ib Q


US. CHOICE 10MWD STEAK


T INKMSME ARED




III


I


CRAWFORD'S & McVITIES BOURBON, LINCOLN, U.S. CHOICE
SB UII MRNIG a T.BONE STEAK( PER LB 1.99
g'AFNNEY SU.S. CHOICE
COOKIES PORTERHOUSE STEAK PER LB 1.99


Il**~


Il. ~


* e e 4 *
*e


~TI


i0t)e Srtilllt


Wednesday, February 7, 1973.


Ir

~F~c~


I


**


FAMILY FARE
ORANGE WICIE %-GALLONS 1.3
KRAFT SLICED 12-OZ
AME~RICAN CIRI~ESE SINGLES .99


1) 1
~;T~11~71~~j~~


Drop everything Grab a basket and wheel down the aisles.
Treat the family to super meals, super savings


9 LIVES TUNA
1.59 CAT FOOD
SURPRISE
.59 GREEN PE


4/.89
SAVE .19c
3 /.8 9


PER LB
PER LB


6-OZ


AS SAVE .16c


PIL LSBU RY
BATTER ( CP3 M h C


L ACTOGEN


2m-Ls 3.29
SAVE .66c


1in-OZ 59
SAVE .12c


.75


PER LB 1.69 ~ LMIE
PER LB 1.79 IPCNIC HAMS


PER LB


STOKELY CUT GREEN GIANT
GREEN BEANS 16-OZ 3/.99 CORN ON COB 4EARS .69
SAVE .36c SOFTWEVE 2 ROLL


DANICA BRAND
BI(TTIER


BATHROOM


H-LB


SUNGUICK
ORANGE


TISSI


UE 2/.89
SAVE .16c
200's 2/.99


JUICE


12oz 2/.99
SAVE .39c
BATH 3/.99
SAVE .21c


LADY SCOTT
FACIAL


TISSUE


DOE SOAP
CREST
TOOTH PASTE


.85
oz .78


MKME Z E NbDHOOK 2-Z

K"5EEL ,CRNECR 2.-
CHEF CHOICE nrfa
FRENCH FRY POTATOES~ 2
MRS. PAULS FIHSIW
BANQUET APPLE PIES 2(


.6

.79


.69


8-OZ

a-oz


LARGE


LIBBY'S
SPAGHE TTI 4
CHEESE 16-OZ


-LB .65
9-oz .85
-OZ .53


0


SAVE. 12c 3/ .99


12-OZ 1.09


;t~J~~


AT


U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST
LAMB LIVER


U.S. CHOICE
.': E~qSTEAK
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST


MAIN WHITE
OlTATOP S


ASEWCBBCAIlGME

FLORIDA CPER I


1.

.1
3/7


OSCAR MAYER
LUNCHEON ME~AT
OSCAR MAYER
SALAMVI FOR BEER
USA MA ONA



















QrUMTIT RIGHTS RESERVED PRICES 6000 THURS~bAY, FEBRUAYII 8
TilRU SATU1RDAYI, FEBRUAlRY 10, 1973.


G,, RDIB E


$1'H~btmtt


Wednesday, Fer~uary 7, 1973.


TIIRKEY'S .6S
WD SOKED16 01 W 0. BRAND
PICNIC HAMS LB .SS FRANKS..... . -SS
16 OZ. W 0. U.S CHOICE U.S CHOICE
BOLOGWI........A......... .8S RIB ROAST ........a......8 l.78 CHUCK ROAIST u..........e .89
W.B U10 BgU.S CHOICE U.S CHOICE
BEIEF BURGERS ..........1.70 RIB STEAK m..............e 1.90 SHOULDE~R ROAST......U u .30
W.O MAMO HICK(ORY SWEET U.S CHOIC U.S CHOICE
BACOW ................... .08 DELMONICOS ..........u. 2.28 SHOUIDER STEAK ......u. 1.40

IlnI~IU~3:I~;I~~STIIRmPI


rCDF Cha


Ill'J I


II


'I


4i rOGURT
,c~~_Bo~;'c;


Ilc~.Dl~llllt~nm~IDIrr In~~ -





21 Ih h


erp~r

t L


16-2.
PKGS.


RIOELAAB
RISE~


as.
BA$
L u ur 2 It


K P


I"""-


LB.


a-st.


rflll:


lIIll!4


! II I


I I1! 1:4:1


WIESSON OIL


18811 11000
FLOUR


~ E~~U0MMAITISH I
Pi MILK

-- Z
;r


MRS. SMITHIS
PSMPKIN M10D BUTCH
PIES


120.2 THMA nROErs
BRIEAD .8........... ......5
24 02 DIXE
PEALS ANWD CARROTS ....55
10 OZ #IRdS EYE ORDHOOK00
LIMAS ..............2 ron899
10 02. BIRS EYE
PEAS ANWD ONIONS .2 roR 99
suLcE
RISE~ AND BEANIS..2 r on.79


THE BFIHamRFS LRRGE~ST
AnD mosT SSTAFBLISHED
P00OD STORES.P~IRST UJITH
BA~HameansUI~ sinCES 1934.

MURVEST FRESH
LIMES B..............roll.SS6
HARVEST FRESII

POTATOES ..............79


smIanYII enown
TOMAITOES


00Rf AMEEF


12-1~
9 e a S s s I n


&OZ COW AMI GATE ENGLISH
0 HEDDAR OllEESE .2 ron .99
BUTTIER ............3 ror.99
118r '"11F .....1.


00M ON 00B


Talk ,
~I9
(C


2~ra twACK r 38TWAV WHIT AMn~ ASalia oLA
TOILET TISSUE.... 2pa.78
11~2GLM~n mr IMHA
LUMHI ~ MMT ....... 2..ta 98
SAL EIA AMIFEARSlll WORtCESTER
SMOE:,.........,...... ..2n,.,0
isa UY)Enss
~YTOMT 80gP Bron...I S S ,


) AZ. StlCESS IltE II
MAHATMAI. 2....... ...~n 48
SW. RFilitt
MUSTMS 6...........6a 88
REERI WWTE#r AM ASRI
FA81AL TISSUl~ise COUNt.50
nasa son
AMMORWIA ..oz. ..........SGe


KOOL AID............ 8....8o 99
INSTANT TEA .. .1.....t20
lt 15 I1. FAWllt MMTMR
SPAMIETr .... ......2pea.8
asl sn worts, U1, ein a sets
AIB L SOAF 4 ,as.98










-9~1111Ll~llllll


1


__


I


iCednesday, Febtrury 7, 1973.


FrL & Sat. 89
Sunday Morning 810
Telepholie 2-4030


Mon. Wed. 8-7
Thursday 8-8
P. O. Box 621


FAMILY 9


II
rr


PPLIES








118111
Itall
Il1il


,99a


GIAN


59c
75c
85c
$3.29
$1.19
99c
99c
89c
99c
73c
89c
75c
99c
99c


Morton Salt 3 for
Waldorf Tissue 5 for
Ovaltine (16 Ozs)
Olivana Cooking Oil gallono)
Mlaxwell House Coffee (regular grind)
IPunch Detergent (giant)
Junkanoo Smash 7 for
iKounty Kist Sweet Peas (303) 3 for
'Libby's Vienna Sausage (4 ozs.)) 3 for
Libby's Tomato Ketchup (26 ozs.)
Libby's Sliced Beets 3 for
Libby's Peas & Carrots (303) 2 for
Libby's Grapefruit Sections (303) 2 for
Zest Soap (regular) 5 for


26 ozs.
73e


I II
augasme
rr rs


308

374


303 3 4 4


Wesson Oil 38 oz.
Maxwell House instant Coffee 6 oz
Crisco Shortening 3 Ib.
Campbell's Tomato Soup
Palmlolive Liquid King
Cold Power GIANT
Libby's Mixed Vegetables 15 oz
Libby's Peas & Carrots 15 oz
Green Giant Frozen
Broccoli in Butter 10ox
Green Giant Frozen
Mixed Vegtable in Butter 10 oz
Swanson's Chicken T.V. Dinners


$1.32
$1.65
99c
18c
99c
99c
34c
37c
$2c


Swanson's Turkey
T.V. Dinners


79c


48c
79c


She 18ttrthous


DERS FOOD MARKET
MONTROSE AVENUE
SHIRLEY HEIGHTS
FREE DELIVERY AND PARKING -


ItS. CHOICE
ROUlND ROAST


NZ. PRIME T-BONE STEAK(\
$1.1 4 Ib


FRESH GROUND HIIAMBURSER
7 St Ib


SLICED TURKEY 600 Ib


HORMEL REGULAR HAIM
Butt half l $1.20 Ib
shank halfl $1.19 Ib


SWEET PEPPERS 59C Ib


HATIVE ORANWGES IIdozeal $1.00


CELLO CARROTS (pkg.) 250


KERRYGOLD BUTTER
18ors.l 2 for 750


RED DELICIOUS Al
IIdozeal





























r


HIGH SCHOOL. FIRE
KILLS AT LEAST FIFTEEN

PARIS (AP)- At least IS
persons died in at fire which gutted
a Migh school in northeastern Paris
Tuesday( a fire department official
said.
Many of the victims were
children whose bodies Iny battered
under debris inside the four storey
building, he said after an initial
search of the wreckage.
nae fire broke out at about 2000
local time when the school is
normally empty but students of a
municipal music class were using
the premises Tuesday.
Aboutd SO hildrenhwepa
rushed to the school in the 19th
Arrondissement (district) as word
of the fire spread.
after xben oenrcom bl iospi ized
sa ifactoy One ftemeported
seriously wounded, officials said.
About 100 firemen were battling.
the soaring flames two hours after
the fire began.


REAIL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SA\LE StgoOL S I IELP WLITED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SiERVICE


L


C8701
1972 PONTIAC Ventura It,
automatic eranircon iind

condition. $4,300. Financing
available. Telephone 5-7 6.

C8722
1970 MORRIS 1300 Station
Wagon in excellent running
condition. Radio. $1,000 cash.
Phone 4-2986 evenings.
C8732
MGB 197 1. Ex cellent
condition. Financing available-
Call 78027 between 9.30 a.m.
and 11 a~m.

C870 CHRYSLER NEWPORT
--2 door, airconditioned,
power steering, family car.
$2,950. Telephone 2-2351
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Night
and weekends 4-2209.


MINI COOPER '5' 1275 c.c.
twin carbs, spreader rims.
radials. New Radio, clutch,
battery, radiator and water
pump recently installed, body
work needs attention, sacrifice
for $600. Call 28618 days
51398 evenings.


SA6ND MOTOR COMPANY


lO7FOESOh ReUI 2NSO


Autmtc rsEc 4 Dr. $1695
S/W Automatic $1600
167 Ford Fairlane$80

1970 Mustang $40

R 9A Rymouth Fury
III White A/C $1795
1971 Viva 4 Or.
Auto. Red $1895
1970 Chrysler
S/W A/C $2995
1969 Oldsmobile
Cutlass Blue, A/C $2400
1968 Vauxhall Viva
Automatic Red $850
1973 Pontiac Hatchback

C92 Potia Vn urea, 90
Viny ITo 6 Cyl. $3950
Ord-n wlom e
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


170 MINI MOKE, Good
bargain. Good condition. Call
Mr. M. Loukakis, 2-2557 days,
7-7774 nights.

C8763
1970 RED TR IUMPH
SPITFIRE convertible. Good
condition. Telephone 2-8711
office hours or 5-3091 after 6




OPPORTIINTIES
C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. O. Box
N4764, FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE LTD. Let us
take you on a FREE
co almentofy ou hoofe a

no bLgL US TO AY


MArRInE SUPPLIES

C8g83
20' OUTBOARD CRUISER -
120 h.p. engine 25 watt radio
telephone sleeps 3 -
complete with anchor and las
tanks -- Call 36542 or 55811.

C8649
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371

C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125 ft. x 23ft., 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line, and
one 14ft. x 42ft. double
bottm, n exeln sae

e89 Treasure Cay, Abaco.


C FIREGLASS boat --- 15 ft.
Pgo o~d2 radition. $600.00


to2 5.m. Nights and weekelands


C8692
SALES -SERVICE
RENT'ew and Used.,
Fox Brothers Refrigeration &
Airconditioning
Service.
Dowdeswell Street
(formerly Besco Building)
Telephone 2-8012.

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

C8739 *
WANT TO BUY OR SELL
GPROOPHERV PROLEL OR SED-

9 ring Mro Baamas since&
Management
107 SHIRLEY STREET
PHONE 27662 or 28966.



C~LASSFIED ADVS. `
15RING RESULTS -FAST


C8687
AUTO MJECHANIC WANTED
aAuC rnOORS requires an
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
William at 2-1031 '

C8696
STENOGRAPHE R
The Royal Bank of Canada
International Limited, Nassau
requires the services of an

hAppiapy sh ul~d prfea 9
Language and be High School
graduates. Shorthand speed of
90 w.ppm. and typn a ped of

Apy In writi tox *14

apontmen at tel ph an
5021 on

C8657
IP R ACTI CAL NURSE
~WANTED $18 pr da Cable
Beach area, furnish own
trans ortation. Write P. O. Box
4903, Nassau and give
telephone contact.




year TInstral Instrumenta.

Installrepair airt et

tdegra ,no lrandcatt o
gruiahcelectria rmehncl
inastr numet.ia imrmn
INTIESRESTED APPLTICANT
Deptal rtenti, Bahbama Cemet
omany, P.s O.y Boxe oF10
Frteeprtin, Grnd Bahama. o

gahiee moonasp or m m Msthave a


1970 LIMTED requires

auomotive mehai wit own F10


Iwev u pexpo~s ne wt ha
vehiecles, andoregnes anasset



filautmtv vcantpoitio with o
ampls xe roo oravncement. gaag
Crvontac Mxpr.J. Smith Sevie
Managers fnor appointe nt as


accountant fol its Wulffte Road

Appli cant pshoud ossess
G.C.e 'O'm leve adcertiicte r
5otc yers J baning, eerviece*
Pleaser o apply in persnat te

Bnk of Nov Sota ROawsn
SquTArequre and a tre*


acounnto fof seuites WuRand
mtald fund dtrep Barmnt*
Applicant s must havse a
kowl.edg' e of world major
is eurity entree and stock eas
Expeariebnceis ls essential in
they bain tetanalss field. It .
applicant had experience in th
dqatprocssn and its tet


Canidates i require toshw
tadiit te aver hel a similr
position fo a muinimum of f

Applicatios in wrtin onlto

Txhe anage r, E. D. Sasso
Bxranke & s Trust Inerntioal i
Ltde R 0, Box N3045 fie, Nasa;

POSITIG MNTED beo rei


C8658
DIEDUOCUATIONRSPE IALyu
could type, do bookkeeping,
write shorthand, keep a
proper file; Do fractions'
decimals, percentages etc?
Understand English grammar?
Stop wishing! Call 2-4929 6
p.m. to 8 p.m. or write P. O.
Box 6216. IN JUST THREE
MONTHS WE WILL TEACH
YOU ALL THESE THINGS.


IN MEMORIIAM


rn litng memory of mhofad d

Grnerbut ohrgotten
We lves ou but Jesus loves

S Iviato mourn:o Daugh ere
grandchildren Herbert, Debra
Williamae, Roshell and Dave.


C8639




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

HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
S EPLABKGNG
&, SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES

CONTACT LYMANSPINDER

PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434
C8644
TROUBLES ... small or large
cail The Plumber on Wheels:-
Robert M. Bailey
P. O. Box N56,

TelephoNa 3-5870.


I


INFREEPORT TEL3S2-8808 I


CN NATIONAL FIRM ot
'Chartered Accqunt; have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
,their Freeport office.
1Successful 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. *


6m T ITLE: Instrument
MINIMUM EDU~CATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent.
MINIMiUMu E PRNCm n3-a5

tion experience.
DUTI ES/RESPONSI ABILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate tesy

idtegraajtig idicat ngy or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTER ESTED APPLICANT

Cpa~rtment ,TBahamP r mnn
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C7121
CONSTRUCTION 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 f iI~ng. Five day
week, salary depending on
experience, paid vacation and

hneese aesnishold

oroMrr Al in S ann at Fepor
Box F-2410, telephone
352-7091. Only Bahamians
need apply.


C8708
BAVCROFT one bedroom
apa tmentoca bea tifuloY

telephone. $300 monthly. Call
mornings 4-2113.

C8724
3 BEDROOM 2 baths house.
Situated Anson Road,
Stapiedon Gardens. I'or
information call 5-4258

C8742
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
a irconditioned), I bath,
kitchen, living and dining area,

aAvn 6 Teeh ene M 72-

C8660
EXECUTlhVEsTYPE two storerr

leadea F ur bdrooLs thar
dining rooms, family room,
kitchen, double car garage with
recreation facilities. Large
swimming pool, tennis court,
Own fresh water supply.
Attractively furnished. Located

AndrS 's ScS il Cal 41563.

C8691
1. VILLAGE ROAD 3
bedrooms. 3 baths, large house
ida o entert anEngbNaic ly




rn dshed BAY STREET 2-
bedrooms, 1 bath. arly

furnished.mlh ueE


Real Estat e
p30 Ba 4 ee
Nassau '
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042.
C8746
2 BEDROOM furnished house
Yonder Road, large walted-in
gadn 275 pe oth. Call
2-62 and 2-26er3mo


I OWN furnished rooms

town property rorm ,ae Pho e
2-2555.

750 BEDROOM unfurnished
duplex apartment, McKinney
Avenue, Stalpedon Gardens.
$180/month. See proprietor on
prem ises.
C8747
1 FURNISHED S bedroom 3
bathroom house in Sans Souci.
!'now pr x rnty Te phSt.
155521 9 a.m. -- S o.m.

FOR SAILE
C8727
GOOD SECOND hand 50cc
Yamaha scooters $130.00 to
$150.00. Call 22183 between
8.30 a.m. -5.00 p.m.

C8674
ONE BARBER'S chair, 1
shampoo basi n, 1

onds Trs cash.n ele 0 n
3-2079.

C8700
1 record player almost new
1 Car Radio
i '"- dresses size 16 plus
..suus household goods.
1 Automatic Hoover. Phone
5-7766.

C8758
A BUILT in oven and grill
(white). $50 Tel: 4-1543.

C8731
ALL LIKE NEW. E erthl g
must go. Owner leaving verla nd
Living room and bedro *
suite, bunk beds with laddeom 2
single beds, 2 bureaus, I store. 2
1 fridge, 3 chairs, 1 lary boy v2
night stands, rus pictrs 2

Turtais Se anyim p nh

rih and ai cnodmin om
Avenue.

CO8NE RG Eairconditioner, 1


Three arm chairs $10-522
Doubl eookasa Cblnets wt


Sal Table &ri Lap bo


Two pairs floor length beige
drapes (double) $18
Win and Champagne Glasses
Larg Coffee Table with glass

dhn 18 9c8r erjant Ve
passing Marcus Bethel Way -
pink house, same side as Bric
Garage.


UseThe Tribune
Classiied Ads.


HELP VIWANTED
C7111
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge o
administration of Oceanus
Hotels Ltd., Must be capable of

de di mets,a adso hncl salad
anpa promotion. At least 10
years previous ex elinc ield
various areas of hoe i
necessary - proof o
qualifications necessary.
ASISTnANhe MmANGEeRr t

Oceanus Hotels Ltd., must be

rsp nibioity taring on ideur
manager's absence. At least 10
Apply to Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. O.
Box F-351, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

F LYV EX PE RIENCED
a DVoMAN rqu redmust b
vehicles and install replacement
parts and complete up to
a hti ihine Itge fuiniomumn

ban fts. Bahamians only need

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

C8628
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
required: High school graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a
reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.

Dprmnt nahama Ce en

Freepodt.


rI +

in loving memory of my dear
husband and father, Bishop
John B. Edgecombe, who
departed this life February 7th
Seep on and take your rest
We'll memt ty in the morning

When all sorrows have drifted
away

W~he t an isnate pn wd
Atdrte yclaose of life's long
Gone but nof~forgotten.
Left to mourn: His wife, sister,
11 children, 29 grandchildren
and a host of relatives and
!friends.
C8764


Wise Qr than








HELP WANTED

C86St.
ItCITERlNATINA FI RM of
Chartered Accountants haem
several vacanrcis or Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Frueport offie,
Succesful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bomrtun. Applicant should
apply In writing to the Staff
Partner, Paice Watentouse &
Co,, OBox F*2415,


1 ORESSIVE BEAUTY
SALON COMPANY in need of
Mase aHa rst ists.mFollowing

1)She Mex ertlyrocut, tintn
Caucasian hair.


hr W a e no aig


HWie I .Tsend a pict ureirtlrO to
,Moda erna Ltd., P. O. Box
*75 re r, Bahamas. _



CO124SALE BEAUTIFUL
FOURPLEX LOCATED ATI
257 S. MALL, FREEPORT.
EXCEPTIONAL PRICElI FOR:
INFORMATION WRITE TO:
JAMES S. JORDAN, 2001 N.'
W. 7 STREET, SUITE 1014
MIAMI, FLA. 33125, or CALL
rnI I CT- nost 642-4835.


C8641 "
LARGE HILLTOP and
wa erfronstarot atatEast e d

$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 22680.
C8685
2 HOUSES for sale --2 doors
west of Barclay's Bank on
Madeira:-
1. 2-storey building 3
bedrooms, 1 W bath, drive-in
garage.
2. 2-bedroom 1 bath, living
room, dining and kitchen
Both $45,000. Phone 5-4684.


C RNER building lot, main
road, very near The Current
Club, Eleuthera. $1750.00 or
make a sound offer. Contact
Mr.OKelly, Nassau Florist Ltd.,
tic. ox IN54265358 Nassu 2

C8662
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very
desirable area). New complete
rugs, stove, refrigerator, heater'
wall mirrors, sliding doors, etc.,
Good rental no problem.

$2chan0 0 n FloI a. nsilM .
Kay collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
any ie. P. O. Box: N-4635,



Genston GRdecneSoldi r

One m in Road lot Seven Hills
0.00teBlue Hill Road,
One canal lot Seabreeze Estate

$9l OBi00'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 5 years.
Contact Bills Real Estate
?-3921

C8714 ABACO PROPERTY

C rh sfCheroe Sound. Hal

tractpsoa aibl from $2,0
per tract. Undeveloped
property. Call Philip Brown
realty, Box N.104, Nassau.
Pones 31273 -- 77681 after 6
p~m.
C8743

aLeAR Scrif c~e fnor cash'o sae
Call 42828 after 6:30 p.m.


FOR SALLE 08 RENT

C8715
ON PINK SAND BEACH -
unique 5 room designer's
Some, guest cottage. fireolace.
2H baths, patio, marvellous
view, swimming, fishing. H. H.
L~arkin, c/o Box 101, Harbour
Island.


j ~1WMTS TO RENT
C8735
2 BEDROOM furnished house

wIt toce .n pr in quie

45ie 250. Phone 27548 days.



C8643
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 pert month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8624
DOWNTOWN OFFICES
Second floor office suite at IPS
House, Shirley Street.
furnished, airconditioned
$250.00 per month. Including
utilities call 21980-1-2-3 to
view*


rvi Eel in IOM CWSE,s wt
can rat at conditiFnn ura

information call 3-2351/4.

C8648
BEMAU I YoLYFUR Id oED
apartments. Reasonable rental.
D call 2-2152. Evnnings


OF(C R SOE SPAE-
nefotRar Bay.lmmadi e

Inqui 421.

2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
onnrmiah call 364


I


_ __ I___~_~__I


I


I-~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ C-l~-- l- -1----~L---- I --


I


_I


I


C8705
ENROLL NOW

Sh tand
Bookkeeping
Commercial Mathematics
Office Practice
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (r
4200)
Dictaphone -- Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
B.J.C. and G.C.E. Classes:-
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
B SNAESS, ACADeEMYt
Opposite Collins Ave
Phone 24993.


NCR


ruF
!nue.


VACCINE TO PROTECT~.
AGAINST FUTURE FLU
VIRUS

haveA peocte v cince ha ftcr
protect people from strains of flu;




** "stut old a ne ds c nf r n

Unti no he said, fl van ine ws
al *ys ne stain behinc waj ever
ep demic. Vaccines for the current
s -ale dLondon fwaspp arded only
the breakthrough came when
doctors were able to reproduce in
the laboratory the changes that the
fuevr h nm He .et to undergo
The ultimate strain is called C-30
and is expected to be the last
change undergone by the 1969
Hong Kong flu virus, which began
the current epidemic, Hannoun
said.
Ins vaccine a rfectedo t the
a fective against past strains of the

be cm onnrlly guilbl a s ifo
as government authorization is
stantd

CANADIAN HARBOUR
EQUIPMENT FOR ZAMBIA
NAIROBI *(AP)- Canada la
tryingmto speed delivery or harbour

6 mdoc d Za bla exports,fo
Canadian official said here T'uesdday.
The Canadian High Commission
spokesman said Canada was-
pe mard to oAv arith cu trps
decso loke p R es border with:
Canada has been 'impressed by,
the restraint and determinaition-
with which the Zambian
government has responded to the
Rhodesian action,' the spokesman
The port equipment is to be_
provided under a 26 million dollar-
loan sreement concluded at the:
end of last year between Canada,
the World Bank and the East
Ufia Comadit Nan~ ons of


C8757


'C7128
BAHAMIAN live-in maid
required. Must be prepared to
stay alone for periods of six to
eight weeks during owner's
absence. References required,
reply in writing to P. O. Box
F-2554.
C7090E ED
FULLY EX PE RINC b
MECHANIC required for our
service department. Must have
minimum of 3 years with
knowledge of General Motors
products. Full Company
benefits with factory training*
Bahamians only need apply.
Five Wheels of Grand Balhama
SLtd., Telephone 352-7t001.

CH CHARGE RED

RosCCn. PO dB x *o4 0
requires a secretary /
bookkeeper with high school

gauamio In mium o

shorthand, gene a

ao kepn ad to is


C o~

leat 'thre years exprieNce in
geewmra Asbounlting. Appicant
must be cappble of gprearng
glnrar naceAsunts and be able

gu~pm~n. Plr reply I
ef refeweso, giving full details
at education, quaificties
and asperienme to date.
Bahamnians only wII be
:msaidered.
Sun AIlltanc Lonrdon
ngrneGroup, post Office
As *2.Pr et, Asafuma.


In sad but loving memory of
our dearly beloved father and
grandfather Felix Taylor who
departed from us on this date
7th Feb. 1972.
He is not dead but asleep
We love you but Jesus loves
you best

Sadly missed by: 3 daughters,
2 sons, 21 grandchlidren, 11
great grandchildren and a host
of relatives.




C8682
ABC MOTORS NEEDS
PR CU~T RE. Mu

business 5 salaries
e mmnc rt re wi


C7122
CHIEF ENGINEER for 400
room hotel. Successful
applicant will have to maintain
and supervise auxiliary Power
Plants, Boilers, Elevators,
Al r *conditionin g a nd
Refrigeration units, all general
equipment for hotel kitchens,
rooms and public spaces,
welding and Steam fittings and
Temperature controls. Must to
a high school graduate or
equivalent and must in
certified or I~censed operator
of stationary engines, boilers or

gM nimu o yrs xu rinc

T A st C H F
fult knowledge of repairing and
maintaining Boilers and aill


be a high school graduate or




eny, a mini mum o of 3yas
exprreduce asd a ocalrector*

Stelatied toh, forpaiegong,

din an ppm~r s ila
n'rtteed appl hto: Miusts Miriam
Adew r ~ley, rsone Offiyear
of Princess44 Pcircoprtis
Boxi~ -223 t enlosio~np
references and. polie
cnyertfcateoriea t*Iphocne

352-9661 for interview.


ap

t:


C8733
Do you
n8ky


ncnd a part'time .o
maid? Call Roney


C8fS5
LOOKING
Jittart Call
any day.


2- 110 *ta 6 pm


C8749
BERTRAM 31 seat expres
cruiser, twin G. M. diesel


r~m or 3-69atr5pm
C8704
S40' DRIFT-R-CRUZ h useboat
twin Chrysler 210 H.P. 6-5 kw
generator. Airconditioned,
fnrezer and complete galler
and head, shiD to shore .*
many extras. Call 2-2836-


FURNISHED APARTMiNT,
alrconditioned. Located at the
corne of Celtroville and
Ma~derar Stret. $175 per
'n on th For further
Information phone day 24264
gi f ht 3-1 13.


01$ 73-2-34.


Qlhe Edis~tatt


Wednesday, February 7, 1973.


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -86008 in Freeport fromn 9a.m. to 5p~m. INlon. to Fri. Sat. Ga.m. to 1p.m.


GRAND B[AHAMA


TIRADE SERV~ICES

C8634
A RARE OPPORTUNITY T~. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and

brth buse~d~ Ga nn 51 2 sWR~Q MSC
landscaped ga8r ads wth DeIwgard Plata*
enclosenhd piae do -
AkiLnl $40, 00.00. C8103
MoIa migb YoOU WON'T BELIEVE IT
Mortage vailble UNTIL YOU SEE ITI ABCO'S
q ua lfying e nqulierie NEW 'SUPER STEAM'
Phone 4-2420 dser 6 pan. CLEANING I ETHOD. TEL:













---T-----C t


3i., e- /3,



REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

r tWOUOHT IT MELISS4 WAD ME HALF 6ELIEVINGYI REl%, I'M WORRItED ASOUT
.TUIE11 DIDMY EXPECT CE WC TO A ~ DE/YOK/ 6A INOSTAY H ~ VPENYL EMl~ I
)ou BAcK UNTL ~rWORK WmOIse uNWE r He CAN nO tOrMet MY
ID~to ROW PREOFESSIONAL 00tF r


I Jr











'UDGE PARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS
MR.T ASKED LET~ 5a~ FLY~
HOME, .ARRY!
ME TO GIVE YOU THIS, ROCKY! IT' (
YOUR PLANE TICKET TO SOUTH
NWRIA KY R FL6HT LEAVES
(N THE MORNING



"ta a
--- *








APA RTMENT 3- G**


LUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUtZLE
46. Honey 2. Ipecac source
47. Destitue 3. Tryout
0grm 4. Athemas' wife
5. Spice
1. Sever 6. Humorist
7. Woeis me!
8. Site of
10. To nthe
Thames
12. Closer
15. Attire
18. PO~ters
20. Favoring
21. Poisonous
spider
23. Tentht part
24.On ship
25. Boudoir
27. Quest

35. Ancient slave
37. Mosaic piece
38. Listen
`39. Vortex
4. Canger


zr. neac namne. (3-6)
ee. snake. (3)
87. Rush froml place to place.
i8. opthe allpt slope. (4. 5)
I. UnIeducated braLa. (3, 4)
ll I5 ball. (3)
4. Obtain B. (8)
5. Damlp. 3I)
ata s (nrrl 4)
a. Animal8 teeth. (5)
1o. aource of Ilre. (8)
12. Masteal lastrumecnt. (4)
14l. D~omeste saolmaI. ta)
IS. In~voluntary exploslon. (6)

to. udden



t4. ~Rnbryo

IIa m e. rsressrto


ho. 7,040 .. by TIM McKAY
1. ILike Ge r or Weaky.
a. dp lens, Latin some.
I. Arnv comm~~and. (8, 4)
18.Psaomlose parts. (6)
re Uuub.e# (0)
b'l Kin o r


deUV nesday, February 7, 1973.


from tie canon R~igher inseleue

GENERAL TENDENCIES beruc itlrdi too
details have alredy beeg carefully studied. You have a
clear-cut understanding in your mind just how to gain the
necessary goodwill of others who are associated with this plan.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Dress well and then be off to
the places cand people for whatever is uppermost on your
mind. Show your affection to good friends. The evening is best
spent at home relaxing with loved ones.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have made plans
secretly but now need to work on important details connected
"it t fm and oetci omon daa hwbmore affection for the
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are able to understand
your associates better now and can cement your relations and
"h o ma improvd food agbUn rour intellect more fully and
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You can
accomplish a great deal by being more active in the outside
world and showing that you are a fine citizen. Do whatever
will please your creditors. Relax on your laurel tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have excellent new ideas and
want to make changes quickly. This is right for you now, so
keep active, Obtain the data that is necessary so that you are
successful in your venture. Be wie.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Find a more modern way of
keeping a record of your finances and life will become easier
and more pleasant. Tailk over any problem with mate and the
response wil be beneficial. to all concerned.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Show a spirit of cooperation
and talk over with associates what should be done to operate
more successfully in the future. Engage in civic affairs and add
to self-esteem and prestige. Relax tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Cooperate more and take
the lead at work so that follow workers are inspired and
production increased. You can improve your health by being
more enthused Forget a personal anxiety
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is the right day
to attend to that important work early and then you can enjoy
entertainment that appeals. Show thoughtfulness for mate.
Avoid one who is a poor risk.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try a little change of
pace at home and become more modern. New appliance that
are needed should be bought. First things first should be your
motto from now on. Think constructively.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You have clever ideas and
should put them in operation so that the future becomes
brighter and more successful for you. Discuss them with
persons who can give you a boost in the right direction.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Talk over those money
problems with experts and do something constructive about
them. Plan a new budget that will be more flexible and
practical. The evening is best spent with kin at home
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .he or she will be
one of those energetic young people who will require an
excellent education in order to achieve the real success that is
possible in this chart. The intelligence here is very pronounced
and there's a fine quality of perseverance that can take your
youngster far in life. Permit to exercise the gregariouis quality
early. Also, give the advantage of foreign languages.
"The stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


"My only hope is that he has a breakdown from
overwork before he gets the promotion I'm lookng
for.

Baper~t arnd thre Ninky Toys-15


e mou'r d early, it 11
u Rupert fresh hoe.
YMV, Mummy deolded to cut
short our vki h beau there's
sro Inuch Christmu shopping
:Ruwr Ino. Wh h a
heard the I~ttle bmr's story
Act RIews


BIII toeka d real Ninky u
you may borrow him to send
to Santa," he smiles Well
do it right away. But you'd
better make it clear that
An awalkr whii Ru o
pens a hurried note.
RBESERVED


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN













white m~aes in t~wo m
a~gattist any defene. The v
Cirnan oneas~plyer and p
ccamposer Helavrlor JImle of
in Westpha~s3 has made over ?P
visits to the Hastip cohigrebsh.
He has clomosed to yas prob-
leln in 2triute todi world




Chessar So lues rt onrr
1a Kt-93: (thrteat 2 E-K).
1atr . E R 29-t7s, yor t/
0-81, rl 1/ mi-BJ; 2od l-4,o
mifues RxP a; 2 5 Klxa. ~ j

8,uTraps fol~r. solvers are 1 -S?

Kf-KtSI or 1 Kex KP? Kx R o

1Kt--KtS1 Pr1 tx RI Kx i


Winning

nrdge
THER~ a ply moe on McuRt
b chabell thnteO a o
exm~s Is tabenia Bridge
dItearr Boath: Love All

4AK
AK Ja
X AK 2i
AK32
4-rI Q106491
0 10 9 8 7 4 Q 6

89 8*a9 151oth Bs


seathmm North Entl he


Easd ot tau obl was inxuales
Since he could nb h op
wha nthen ene hd ro" h
du ely, tries
a ronewntt the fiAs E~h aned
trick toe ws a heat m~nrum.Crss-
dig thre times~to the1~ QAKQ
Boutd h rufed thre tmore hrts.
Then cam e to he and
lrc: n ast a er ui n

an tm ptie to yh Og
8uhavn buId een aortenedrk

four ioth was an quduled l


"Our only hance is to get him on a fair employment
practices violation."


one eight-letter word la the list.
No plrals; no foreign wotr48
no Do r names. TODAY'B
TAB IS: 18 word 8, good ,
23 woards, wery pood : 88 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
TESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Elrs enisle eastle laless al~e
ketel keen klaleas kee kneel leekr
lens less lessn len lke liken
LIKENESS line ness seek seel
seen setne sele sentle sense
sas likelrn she sketln skecne


Sher Stfbant


I S,~ e,-'L; C
'lF a~ garklaInese asR mes c~1A so6 soED.o
IMDu~toraeaercaoe* III~ IRYA0C'H A OOI

Brother Juniper


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


SR tour letters
or more can
roa mak e
Sefctters shown"
here? In mar-
Inl a work

mus EEot tes Itrl letter
nod~ ~ Ec worde ms P Ct




-I I I 111 1 I I


__ i


COX AUTO SALES



Offers a week of Values:

1972 MAVERICK in excellent condition. $3.400.
1972 VOLKSWAGEN very clean $2,200.
1971 FORD CAPRI cream puff, $2,000
1971 DODGE AVENGER - excellent buy. $1,300
1971 FORD ESCORT -Bargain. $1,100.



FINANCING AVAILABLE. Phone 5-7367






Ma~tinee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 8:30 'Phonean 2-1004, 2-1005m

I srr



I~I






I Al Ma~a
SUIGGESTE:D FOR MATURE AUDIENCES. I
PARENrTA L DISCRETION AD VISED.

SReservations not claimed by 8: 15 will be sold on

I first come, first sered basis. I


I Now thru Friday Las Day Thursday
Matinee continuous from 2 Continuous showings

I Evening 8:30 from 3 1
"MURDERS IN THE RUE "KILLERS 3" PG.
MORGUE" PG.


I Jason Robards RoetWle
Christine KufCmann Diane Varsi

PLUS PLUS

"THE LOST MAN". PG. ".SOMETK.INpDOF I

I Sidney Poitier A U"P.
Joanna Shimkus
Dick Van Dyke

I 'Phone 21234 Anie Dickrinson I



NOW SHOWING I
Matinee continuous from 1:30, Evening 8:30oa:.Eeig830 1







~1 I

kpE kn essed At to n abayr en Aa halu topurrlk him ll



PLUS -


ItOMIIR


Wednesday, F-ebruary 7, 1973.


HEAVYWKEIGHT Kermit
Graham, lightweight Nathanial
Knowles, middleweight Cethus
Bowe, welterweight Austin
Conyas and lightt welterweight
Gary Davis have been picked
by the Amateur Boxing
Association of the Bahamas to
compete in the one night
Amateur Boxing Tournament
against Canada on Saturday at
the Nassau Stadium at 8:30
p.m.
Undergoing assiduous
training since last year's
Golden Glove Tournament "all
of them have improved a lot,"
commented national coach
Bert Perry, who has been
placed in charge of the
training. "Nathanial Knowles
and e~rDs ds Ir shng ott
he is even impressed with the
showing of Graham.
An eight-member Canadian
amateur boxing team which
includes it's president and
coach arrives in Nassau on
Friday.
"I saw the Canadian boxers
fight in the Olympics and they
are very tough. They never
stop punching," said Perry.
However, in spite of this the
Canadians "might find
themselves wilting under fierce
Rttacks: hv anr houst'


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
WESTERN DIVISION JUNIOR GIRLS basketball champions
Government High School routed Eastern Division champions and
four years veteran championship holders St. Augustine's College
16-11 to wiln the junior girls championship yesterday at the
G~arfunkel Auditorium.
C.. who earlier in the their third game out of five
series sacrificed chances of the yesterday when they handed L.
senior girls championship when W. Young High their fourth
thywtdew hif senior girl loss in a 26-16 victory at
Srom compete ton pounced on L.W.Y.
a sk eal in tel frs uar er Beula Gardiner scored 12
and Moniet n Mossni S.nA.C points for St. Anne's who led
callnd atime Moutws, od fo the four quarters 114, 17-6,
cli a tm u, w goo oar 23-13 and 26-16. Patsy Adams
onyone basket in that added eight.
quarter,* ++r


MRS. CONCH SALAD, ridden
by Joe Horton, captured the
Britannia Cup Race winning over
tls TH htbyduring the nth rane at
yesterday .
Approaching the one furlong
mark Mrs. Conch Salad, owned by
Bruce Deveaux and trained by
Vincent Johnson, held off a late
surge by AI's Twist who overtook
Peace Maker in second place but
was unable to pass the winner.
Defending champion jockey,
glast S tundwhos re t fdr the frisn
time this season was back in
winning form again yesterday when
he notched up three more wins to
take his tally of wins to 21 for the
The second suspension of the
season was ruled yesterday when
erst a aes, beacnanu of in oufr n
riding on Bahama Rule, the No. 7
horse in the first r ce.inysedys
meet came mnthe a ily DoubleoJ
$137.25 to the ticket holders, and
in the seventh race when the 1-3
combination paid out $93.10.
THE FOLLOWING are thh
resut tf yesterday's racingulng.
Bundio (2) N. Sweeting $11.50,
S.oO is2 is. Wnge Isuches a
Rule (7) R. Ferguson $2.1o.
Sh sada RAC Bin $ 6.20u 56of ,
53.50. IN 1 (2) M. Brown $6.45,
525.Da IneDo Ing (2 8)) $ 3 .
Ist Quinella.Z(2-) SSO.Is.
3r. RACE S- frios Ioe D0e
gly Account (9) M. Brown $6.80,
3 achel 5.10 G nd Uinel a
o4th RAGE Bai $fur ongs I ol
$2.10. Connie (1) D. Patel $3.40,
Si rp r210 ch d II()
$6.2s.
Sth RACE 9 furlon s Mrs.
Coc "*oSad ( ) 1 oto $7.0
Bain $4.25, $3.20. Peace Maker (6)
H315Woolds de S3.40 4th Quinella
6th RACE -- 5 furlongs Spanish
Contessa (9) G. Bain $5.30, $2.85,
; 2.7o.n Seni auIS4.31) K.
Outsider (7) M. Lewis $4.80. Sth
Quinella (1-9) SS.25.
7th RACE 6 furlongs Sea Fury
L'.'. ng le a 93 5 Wa ct
I1.5 $42 200.6thair Li ad ( j E
g8d0. RACE 5 furlongs
Stephanothis (1) K. Johnson SS.lo,
$14.40, $12.7S. Little River (s) J.
G.Bainl 35.655, h1 Qulnella (1-
$18.55.




TRACK TUESDAY

RACE TRACK public


that Ladies Day will be held at
the Hobby Horse Race Track


DEABDLOCK FOR POST OF BALFLA PRESIDENT


Stingrays fall to pay fines, IIIt allowed to


play AllI Stal g8mOS--SO 50Cretaff 10signS

FOLLOWING a meeting of the Bahamas American Football League Association last night to
elect new officers for the coming season, it was announced today by an official of the Association
that newiv elected Secretary of the BAFLA, Geoff Stuart has resigned.


Mr. Stuart said today that
the reasons for his prompt
resignation from the BAFLA
were due to the fact that ie
disagreed with the other
officers of thle Association on
matters concerning thle fines
levied on the Sting .0~ teamn,
which were also discussed at
the meeting.
Each member of the
Stingrays team was fined $55
after the team walked olff' the
field of play in the t rawfish
Bowl G;ame against BAF;LA
Champ rtsthe Nassau Jets, a
Decemnb~ (31.
Th tngrays were given a
deadline of January 24 to pay
their fines by the Association
and at that timen the
Association stated that "any
player who elects not to pay
his fine on or before January
24, 1973 will automatically be
suspended inde init ly from
playing pr p riiaig iay
official cadpacityesin Association


Presidentanuareod3, W 1 as
anucd tha eus f r
ane tnsion >f t oina

paying the fine by a delegation
of Stingrays players had been
granted. Conseqluently the
deadline date was exte~ndecd to
Februr 6 the sam d
the m ssociationt ea sndeue to
meet to elect new members for
the coming Football season in
September
At last night's meeting it was


disclosed that o~nly tour
members o~f the Stingrays tearn
had paid their fine of $5. Tlhe
BAFLA would not give the
names of the tour players.
On Wednesday, IFebruary 21,
the New E'ngland Patriots one
of the to~p teams in the
American Footb~lall League will
be visiting Nassau to play an
exhibition game against a
Bahamnas All Star Teai.
in addition to this All Star
Team nhatch a galrjttettween
two Bamaian eumta cais

aso iclpl e plyr fr~i
Freeport American F'ootball l
Lag e.Mr
Aiccordting to M. Stuart it
was decided at the meeting ~f
the Association last nigfht that
Stingrays players woull be
eligible for selection for these
coming All Sthat gamcs, in spite
of the fact t at t ey inve not
paid their t5 fin dtht he

oh ofir of til
As lcati o fet s that beccau e
the New Englandl Patrio~ts were
bringing scouts w'ithi them, it
would only he1 fair to a1ll tle

in a dngin the Sli A1iy 1 o W


eligible for selection
The Association felt that if
tce Stingrays were exempt
from selection then the New
England Scouts would not see
the best possible Bahamnas All
Star team.
"In view of the fact that the
Association have given in to
the Stin ras and cannot
discipline grheir players I
decided, without any
hesitation to resign my
position as Secretary of the
BAFLA," Mr. Stuart said this
morn Stuart also added that
the decision of the Association
not to ban the Stingrays from
selection for the Aill
Star Games would be
detrimental to the Association
lx~cause other teams will think
that they could now run the
Association and the result
would be that the Association
would have no control over the
players in the League.
Other officers elected for
the coming BAFLA season last
night are as follows: Mike
Wallace--Vice-President, Jerry
Ire~rubTreasurt ns Michael


Coach Anthony Swabe
getting a helping hand from
senior boys coach Vince
Ferguson saw S.A.C. on a
layu a fonna Mortimer tie
However, G;.H.S. showing
superiority as inaccurate passes
plagued S.A.C. marched to a
10-4 second quarter lead.
Although S.A.C. came to
within three points of the lead
G.H.S. who stepped up the
pace to take a 16-9 third
quarter lead held on to their
first junior girls championship.
Pintard and Moss scored six
points each for G.H.S. while
Mortimer and Cargill teamed
up for seven points for S.A.C.
+******

gir s, whA lsetteheirH oly gn e
to C.C. Sweeting High,
demolished them 50-15
yesterday in a return match to
continue leading the Western
Division with a five to one
win-loss record.
Paced by the shooting of
Maralyn Toote and Carolyn
Smith with 22 and 17 points
respectively, Adderley High
controled the four quarters
9-1, 7-4, 10-4 and 24-6. T.
McKay topped Sweeting High
with 1 0 points.

St. Augustine's College
Senior Girls, following the pace
set by their senior boys,
preserved their undefeated
record in five games when they
downed Queen's College 22-7
yesterday at Q.C.. Queen's are
yet to win in six games played.
Moving from a two all first
q"'"bye teniSt MAugus ine'
a 7-2 second quarter lead.
A. Major who topped Q.C.
with three points scored t em

moved to five while S.A.C.
scored five more and took a

14 15uk a d. SA C co ntiir e d

Moss scored 12 for S.A.C.
and Cora Hepburn added five.


Winsome Davidson scored
20 and Mavis Bullard added
another nine points to lead St.
bonsSeno girls to ra 3 -17
Williams High yesterday at the
Southern Recreation Grounds.
Davidson scored eight in the
first half to pace St. John's to a
17-11 half time lead. Yvonne
Brown topped Prince Will with
six points.
******
In Eastern Division
competition this afternoon,
Queen's College visited St.
Annes and St. Augustine's
College were at R. M. Bailey
High.

Ad erle eHie play St. ivinsio
Government High play Senior
High; and Aquinas Aces play
Prince Williams High.


Shaere sa e Kanhai hase



RIDGETO;~''( WN, IBARBIAIX)( S (AP')- G;ary Sohers said here Tuesdaly
that his successor as West Indies cricket captain, Rohan Kanhai, has the
experience. t, Ilead thle teamn capably in the forthcoming series against


Austraiu.


Sobers, who rang the 37-year-old
Kanhai and congratulated him soon
after the announcement was made,
said that Kanhai would also know

these present Australlans with the
pet of the W~orld teamhtn Australi
the world team then, said. "He
knows his game and would have
assessed their play from that
exers swas non-clommittal about
his own involvement in the series.
He has been out of cricket since last
at1< %eou ratings f om a kne
fu tero stback by a recent ey.
He was unavailable for the frst
Test, starting in Kingston FebruarV
16, but there are hopes that he will
beerief enough to play later in the
"I've still got my immediate
future too thin hanbout and, qut

a p a r ..o . y h ig t s h, i fv a

He added: "P've got to start soon
and I'm going to have a not practice
IF FIT ENOUGH
He said that if he felt fit enough
he would probably be avalable for
Barbados' final Shell Shield match
against Trinidad starting in Port of
Spain February 23.
"However, I'm making no
definite statement or promise," he
sad "i wid al teedohnM hw
it is likely that he would be ready
to represent the West Indles in the
second Test against Australia,
starting here March 9. Barbados
play the Australians in a territorial
game starting March I so that the
left-handed all round star would
have two first-class matches to act
into form before the dse end slt
commenting on the 14 player,
named Monday by the West Indles
selenctdorbse fom whom the first Test
"All I would say Is that I'm
surprised that Charlie Davis has
bani ae ben pr bdbly our most
reliable player".
Sobers gave up the West Indles
captaincy last October after 39
corcutive Test matches at the
helm since he succeeded the late Sir
Frank Worrell in 1965.
tine Jamaica Test against
Australia will be the first one he
9l smiss for the West Indles since
Since then his phenomenal career
hats spanned 85 consecutive Tests in
which he hase scored 7626 runs and
taken 215 wickets.
INDIANS SCORE 338 FOR
4 ON MCC ERRORS
BOMBAY, FEB. 7 (AP) With
M.C.C. team committing two costly



(",t hae Blabourne Stadium here
The fifth wicket partnership
between Sallm Durrant and G;. R.
Vishwanath harvested IIT nrun In
152 minutes play.
The story would have been
completely different if Tony Greaig
had not missed a catch from Sallo
D~urrani off Chiri Old and if wvicket
keeper Alan Knott had not let go a
catch from Vishwvanath off Jack
Birkenshaw.

BANKI STORY
From Page 1.
Luxembourg is being
represented here by the firm of
Callenders, Orr, Pyfrom and
Roberts and Dupuch and
Turnquest are ,representing
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank. It is understood that
Selisman Maynard and
Company are being retained by
the Luxembourg gorenrnment,
and will be appearing at the
hearing as amicus curise-.


Qlhr ZGribunt


6ill giriS WiR j8iunf


EggITANIll


5 LoCAL BOYS


CUP GOES TO .PICKED TO


CONCH sALAD IIs~ketial8 Championship cmannous


FIGHT




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