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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03270
 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 12, 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: UF00084249:03270

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ENJOY FREE CHAMPAGNE O 9 E E E X U MkUl
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FREEPORT AVADEN L T O
-TELEPHONE 77303/77778-- wd LUn...u th D221 7

R.ES*rd with Potmaster of Bahamas for po conceson within th m., Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX, No. 69 Monday, February 12, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


S SHOT SCOTS MAN TELLS JURY AS

ATTEMPTED MURDER TRIAL OPENS




SMcCulloch fired 2 shots





at me I was struckin
atme


the back


BANKS HERE


by 2 bullets'


By MIKE LOTHIAN
SCOTTISH BUSINESSMAN JAMES MITCHELL testified in the Supreme Court this morning that he was shot
twice in the back by fellow-Scotsman Andrew McCulloch on the night of October 24 last year.


McCulloch, a solicitor from
Edinburgh, Scotland, is on trial
for the alleged attempted
murder of Mitchell at
Mitchell's residence on
Bougainvillea Avenue in the
Grove. West Bay Street.
Mitchell. a former Edinburgh
dentist, is now president and
lhief shareholder in Jason
investments (Bahamas)
Limited.
Mitchell, who spent 13
weeks in hospital, and who
walked stiffly this morning to


the witness box, told the
all-male jury headed by
foreman Winston Clarke of the
events which led up to the
October 24 shooting.
lie said he was at home
unpacking after a trip abroad
at 8 p.m. when he heard a car
pull up outside. Going to a
window on the second floor of
his house, Mitchell looked out.
"I saw McCulloch bent low,
crouching, coming through the
garden gate which leads to the
msin door of the house. He


Three Spanish Wells men


plead guilty to burglary

A SPANISH WELLS farm labourer and two youths, charged on
three counts of housebreaking, stealing and burglary, were this
morning remanded in custody to Wednesday for sentencing by
Mr. Justice Samuel Graham.


3 CHARGED IN

FOOD STORE

BREAK-IN
THREE MEN, accused of
breaking into the Palmdale
City Market foodstore over the
weekend, were charged before
Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules this morning. They
pleaded guilty.
Lander McKenzie, 22, Rifort
Rolle, 30, both of Wilson
Tract, and 18-year-old Robert
Bullard were ordered remanded
in custody until next Monday,
by the magistrate.
They pleaded guilty to
entering the building on
February 10 at 5 a.m. and
stealing eight packs of Winston
cigarettes and three sets of
razors valued at $6.39.


DROWNING DEATH

AT LONG ISLAND
THE BODY of a man,
identified as a Mr. Oscar
Cartwright, of Cartwright's,
Long Island, was flown to
Nassau yesterday for a
postmortem at the Princess
Margaret Hospital.
Investigations are presently
being conducted by police
authorities at the island into
his death which is believed to
have resulted from drowning.


FOUND DEAD
GEORGINA Adderley, 50.
of Munnings Lane off Mackey
Street. was found dead in bed
on Sunday morning. Her death
was reported to police at 8
a.m. by her neighbour. Louise
Russell.
A police spokesman said
today that no fould play was
suspected.
SPECULATORS WARNED
LONDON (Al) Speculators,
who have gone short on dollars to
go into Deutsche marks, could get
hurt "rather badly" if all foreign
exchange markets were to remain
closed for several days this week
The hanker was commenting on
the announcements that the
London, Paris, and Tokyo foreign
exchange markets will be closed
Monday. Similar announcements
from other centres were expected
also..


VELVET
LIGHTED

PAINTINGS

ILLY MAUISU FUNNIIE
NASSAU FREEPORT


Warren Curry, 44, whose
failure to appear in court on
'h brua'- 7, causedd Mr ii.tic;
Graham to issue a bench
warrant for his arrest in a
separate charge of
housebreaking and stealing
which took place at Spanish
Wells, was remanded in
custody with Lloyd Albury,
18, and a 16-year-old juvenile.
The three pleaded guilty to
the offences which occurred
sometime in June of last year.
Attorney Oswald Isaacs
appeared for the juvenile and
Mr. Charles Barnwell
represented Albury. The two
young men lived on an island
which did not offer any
facilities to deal with youthful
offenders, they told the court.
They asked that the court
consider the background of
their clients. Albury, Mr.
Barnwell said, was to be sent t<
live with relatives in Oklahoma
in an attempt to place him in
an environment which was
better suited for him. Even
Nassau, he said, has been found
to be too sophisticated a place
for his client to live in.
Curry pleaded guilty to a
separate charge of stealing a
quantity of foodstuffs and
liquor from the homes of
Richard Hart, Harry Albury,
Jr., and Shirley Edwards
between June 8 and 22. On the
charge with the two youths, he
said he had been forced to take
part.
"These two boys threatened
to kill me if I didn't go with
them. I was going for a ride in
a friend's car and had to get
out because I was scared of
them," he said.
After he had got out of the
car. he said they went to the
house together where the crime
was committed.
Mr. Janet Bostwick. C('rown
Counsel, said that Curry had
been apprehended on June 22
by a policeman on Russell
Alley, Spanish Wells. After
being cautioned, she said. he
gave the information to the
police voluntarily.

WEATHER WARMS UP
BAHAMAS residents are
unlikely to experience the
chilly blasts this week that
kept most of them indoors on
the weekend. Last night it fell
to 54 degrees.
A Bahamas Meteorological
Office spokesman said that
"appreciable warming" of the
weather should take place from
tomorrow with a shift in winds
from north-north-easterly to
east-north-easterly.
The weather Saturday and
Sunday was due to a squall
passing through New
Providence at about 7 a.m.
Saturday, followed by a cold
front, thunderstorms and rain,
the Met spokesman said.


came up the garden path in a
semi-crouch, keeping beside
the bushes. I felt a
combination of surprise and
amusement.
"The window was open and
I called down to him. I said
'Don't be so damn silly. Come
in for a drink.'
RUNNING
"I then walked down the
stairs to the front door. When I
opened it I saw him running
out the garden gate.
"I followed him to the gate.
There was a light-coloured self
drive Volkswagen there. Hle got
in and drove off."
Mitchell went on to say that
at about 8:30 McColloch
telephoned him, saying he was
calling from the airport.
"I asked about his ridiculous
behaviour earlier, and he said
he was not sure it was my
house and he thought he heard
someone shouting abuse and he
took off.
"He asked me if he could
spend the, night and I
reluctantly agreed."
MEETING
Mitchell explained that a
Jason Investments shareholders
meeting was scheduled for
October 25, and McCulloch
was in Nassau for that meeting,
as he held shares in the
company.
Mitchell went on to say that
about an hour after the
telephone conversation he was
again upstairs when he again
heard a car outside.
He went to the same
window and looked out.
"I saw Mculloch walking
normally up the path with his
suitcase. He came to the front
door and laid the suitcase
down. He knocked on the door
and I came downstairs.
"I didn't meet him at the
front door. Hle walked down
the side of the house to the
eastern entrance. I called out,
'Andrew, come in this door. He
didn't say anything. lie turned
around and walked toward me.
SAID NOTHING
"I walked up the three steps
on to the patio and picked up
the suitcase to lead him into
the house. Hie had not said
anything to this point. lie was
eight to ten feet away. He was
standing at the bottom of the
steps. My back was towards
him.
"A couple of shots were
fired from behind me and I was
struck in the back by two
bullets. I swung around and
saw McCulloch standing below
the stairs and he was pointing a
revolver at me.
"I had two choices: I could
run for the house or I could
jump McCulloch and get the
gun away from him. I chose
the latter. My back would be
turned to him too long if I ran
for the house, and the house
was further away from me than
he was. I chose the way with
the best chance of staying
alive.
"I tried to fling the suitcase
at him to distract him. As I
jumped he fired again.
Mitchell said the force of his
leap knocked McCulloch onto
his back and they struggled,
with Mitchell trying to take
away the gun from McCulloch.
Two more shots were fired.
Mitchell said he was getting
weaker as the struggle
continued, but he was able to
get his thumb inside the
weapon's trigger guard so it
could not fire.
HELP!
Then, Mitchell said. he
remembered that his lHaitian
gardner should be in his
cottage on the grounds, and he
shouted for help.
The gardner, Alfred Joseph.


came "almost immediately,"
and Mitchell told him to try to
take the gun away from
McCulloch.
Meanwhile. Mitchell said, he
had found a loose stone, and
he used to hit McCulloch on I
the head, whereupon, he was
able to take possession of the
gun.
After picking up "some
things,''" which had fallen out
of his pockets during the fight, I
McCulloch ran out of the yard
and left in the same
Volkswagon.
"I was getting weaker, but I
more or less crawled into the
house. I told Alfred to take the
phone off the wall and give it
to me, and I told him to get
the number for the police. I
called the police and an
ambulance."
During questioning by
Attorney General Gerald
Collett, Q.('C., prosecuting,
Mitchell said that in 1947 and
1948 he was a police
bodyguard for the High
Commissioner in Palestine, and
was trained in armed and
unarmed combat.
TWO ATTEMPTS
lie said that two years
before the October 24
shooting, certain persons had
tried to take control of Jason
Investments, but had failed.
Shortly after, he said, "two
attempts were made on my
life."
Cross-examined by defence
attorney J. Henry Bostwick,
Mitchell said he had shot
people before and killed one
person "to my knowledge, in
the course of duty.
lie denied Mr. Bostwick's
suggestion that he had got into
"the habit" of being armed at
all times, and that the habit
was further strengthened by
the earlier two attempts on his
life.
Mr. Bostwick suggested that
"you were fearful for your life
so you carried a gun."
Mitchell replied:
"Absolute rubbish. I am not
fearful for my life. I am not
afraid of McCulloch."
The only other witness
heard this morning was Dr.
Earl Farrington, chief surgeon
at the Princess Margaret
Ilospital, who treated Mitchell
on his admission to the
hospital on October 24.
TWO BULLETS
lie said he removed two
bullets from Mitchell's body.
One had entered the lower part
of the back on the left side,
and lodged just under the skin
on the chest. The damage done
by the bullet resulted in the
removal of Mitchell's spleen.
and "if he had not received
treatment when he did it
would have endangered his
life," the doctor said.
The second bullet entered
the right buttock at the back
and lodged inside the inner
part of the right thigh.
In his opening address to the
jury, Mr. Collett said the
prosecution would try to prove
that on October 24 the accused
man had attempted to kill
Mitchell with a .22 revolver.
He said evidence led would
include that of local attorney
Ralph Seligman who lives near
the Mitchell residence and who
at about 9:45 on October 24
saw McCulloch crouching near
Mitchell's gate.
He said Alfred Joseph. "who
picked utip a stone and hit
McCulloch on the head,
causing a wound", would also
testify, along with an FBI
ballistics expert.
Mitchell was still utinder
cross-examination when court
was adjourned for lunch.
The trial is expected to last
at least two days.


B


ANDREW McCULLOCH, followed by
his wife and mother, enters the Supreme
Court this morning to face a change of
attempted murder of fellow Scotsman,
James Mitchell. Seen foreground is lawyer
Lowell J. Mortimer.


JAMES Mitchell chats outside the
court room this morning with his doctor,
Dr. Earl Farrington, chief surgeon of the
Princess Margaret Hospital, and an
unidentified woman. Mr. Mitchell and Dr.
Farrington both gave evidence today in
the Supreme Court.
PHOTOS: Philip Symonette


bottling strikers still won't work with


KEEP FOREIGN


EXCHANGES OPEN
I 11 I I tIIO R I 1 ,\ I( ,- h n11
dep( irL itt- i' aB.'i 1 tll
baIks I cIta.!tIe : tor-
tradiing, l, dI. u t b in
cautlm,, ,, oth M .nul. nry
Authi itt I t I 'O t itdnc their

bt\ibctng I -l it' tt i ,t iont i.I

0Ciltt u i)n1U l td.
th >.ioritt\ h h.on ;" :. I
Basswell I I aldnilti'", it i.J
that aN the hB' vh. it!1 Il; liaf
hld b'een ti\cd .igeitt.t the t S
dollar sint1 e ituII I '7- the
s i t liltti td I.' I t'I ..' I etn l
unaltered
('losure Ot w th.' ic\i t.i ,'., i,
tile result se ei'C C p' 'ssttirc
being broutghl t ..g ims thc
dollII w hi, :h II ul: I I d t I .1
possible dvaluAtiot
Although fitniiLial hiA'. ol
the various lioilt tilointl tist
gos erntients have hbiell
Ilei'tlilg onilt the que',llstin ver
thc weekend, no ,.ltti.ial
announcement has set been
sInad e
(See stories page 2)


manager,so dispute filed with Ministry U 1.iDOLLANR
EVALUATION


A COMPARATIVELY BRIEF 75-MINUTE MEETING this morning between Mr. Andrew
"Dud" Maynard, new owner of Nassau 'Bottling Company and union and workers' representatives
ended in an impasse when the firm's 54 employees repeated their refusal to work in association
with Mr. Donald Sealv.
As ,a result Mr. %laynard the ot fices ot the Ministry of supervisor, be made assistant
recommended, and it was L.iabotr Friday, that Mr. I'inder manage,
agreed by the Agricultutal said he would see the men back RI -'ISIFI)
Distributive and Allied Workers at the plant at 2 p.m. Mr. Maynard reported'
Union. that the dispute be At that time a letter was refused onil grounds that h
referred to the Minister of read to them by hem by the union could not demote Mr. Seal,
Labour. secretary Mr. Taylor dated further as lie was on the boari
M ean time employees the same day which revealed of directors.
continued to mill outside thle Mr. Maynard as the new "1I told Mr. Maynard that i
company's Shirley Street "president and owner." would be difficult for me ti
premises with two policemen Typed on Nassau Bottling work with him then if that wa
_and two security guards on stationary, it assured workers the case," Mr. Bullard told Th
hand. that if they returned to their Tribune today.
Mr Scaly was appointed the jobs Mr. Sealy would follow lie said he had made it clea
plant's new manager on Iriday, the guidelines of the union's that lie was prepared to accep
February 2, after the previous November 20, 1971 contract the post of manager, but onl
managers Winston A. and that there would be no on condition that he knew wh,
Albury, Donald Pritchard victitization. the other board of director
and Michael Taylor--reportedly NO OBJECTIONS were.
told the staff they were According to the staff they According to Mr. Bullar
"stepping down" to allow Mr. have no objections to Mr Mr. Maynard refused to reveal
Sealy to handle the business. Maynard as owner, but will not their names.
On Monday, however, the tolerate Mr. Sealy's presence as During the meeting, it i
men went on strike when Mr. they consider him the "axe reported, the question of pa
Sealy instituted certain man" for Mr. Pinder. for the week was raised.
on-the-job changes to which Mr. Sealy. it is understood. Mr. Maynard is alleged t
they objected. worked with Mr. Pinder at have said this was th
Despite requests by the stall Carihbean Bottling, bottlers of responsibility of Mr. Albury
to speak with either Mr. Coca ('ola, and them moved Mr. Pritchard and Mr. Tayloi
Albury, Mr Pritchard or Mr. with him to Topeka. The since he had only taken ove
Taylor, the only individuals to employees have questioned Mr. the ownership Friday.
identify themselves as Pinder's role in the dispute as LOCKS CHANGED
negotiators were Mr. Philip the two bottling firms are Mr. Bullard pointed out
Pinder, president of the supposed to be separate however, that Mr. Sealy ha
Bahamas Soft Drink Bottlers entities. ordered all the locks on th
Association and Mr. Jerome Mr. Maynard is reported to plant changed the week before
McSweeney, pro-secretary of have told staff representatives and Mr. Maynard ha
the Association, of Nassau Bottling Friday that acknowledged this was done o
ASSOCIATION Mr. Pinder had been named to his instructions.
According to Nassau do all the promotion and Circumstances surrounding
Bottling's sales manager Basil advertising for Nassau Bottling Mr. Maynard's take-over of th
Bullard, the two men said they because of his success with bottling company appeal
were representing the Bottlers Caribbean Bottling. clouded, however. Although
Association and the owners, The Tribune was told that at purchase price of $500,000 ha
"although they produced no the meeting held at Nassau been mentioned, The Tribun
authorization." Bottling this morning, Mr. understands that the building
On February I a press Maynard proposed that sales owned by the estate of the lat
announcement named Messrs. manager Basil Bullard be Sir Sydney Oakes and wa
Pinder and McSweeney as the named as plant manager with leased to the Rootes estate fiv
owners of Topeka Bottling, Mr. Scaly as assistant manager. years ago on a ten-year least
producers of Canada Dry. The suggestion was, At the end of that tim
N a s s a u Bot tli ng however, rejected by the Rootes was obligated to buy
manufactures Schweppes and workers when it was put to Messrs. Albury, Pritchar
Suncrest. them by Mr. Bullard and union and Taylor took ovi
It was while negotiations secretary Maxwell Taylor. management of the bottlir
between the union and Mr The staff's alternate plant in 1969 after putting u
Sealy, Mr. Pinder and Mr. suggestion was that Mr. a certain amount of collatera
McSweeney were proceeding at Ftreddie Armaly, sales The Tribune was told.


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PREDICTED

BY OBSERVERS
\\ \ 1 l (;,I )\ (Ail I lhe
dollar appears headed tio
anot heart I d iev alhiit in, perhaps
before the end (it the week.
Although the I TCreasury
Department retO uses Cven to
answer questions about the
subject. ',to ices aN t he
International \ tonctir 1 und
and private I'ecnonomists are
reading the signs that way.
The dollar could he devalued
by raising the ot ticial price of
gold from its present S38 an
ounce, hb increasing tite value
of other currencies against the
dollar, or by a conhliination o
both.
Most sources believe that the
devaluation will be p.1t of
another general realignment ot
currencies, toctsing prrinar
on the dollar, thle West (;erman
mark, and the Japanese yen.
President Nixon's special
e m issary r e s u r
Undersecretary Paul A.
Volcker, has been ellgaging in
intensive talks witlh these
nations since the inddle of last
week to try to find a solution
to the dollar crisis
Volcker has shuttled back
and forth between countries,
lending credence to speculation
that the Nixon administration
is trying to strike up a major
currency deal behind closed
doors
The dollar was devalued a
little more than a year ago at
an international conference otl
finance ministers at the
Smithsonian Institution here
That currency deal became
unstuck last week when the
dollar came under intensive
pressure in overseas money
markets.
The prospect of a similar
monetary confelencle dealing
with currency changes is also
alive. But asked about this
Monday. a Treasury spokesimain
said:
"I'm not aware of any
proposals at this time tot a
conference."
That would indicate that
Volcker's mission is actually to
work out a currency deal in the
next few days, rather than set
the stage for a conference The
spokesman said no such
conclusion should be drawn.
Sources watching the
developments from Washington
said that they expect the
United States to devalue the
dollar again, rather than
depend only on revaluations by
other countries, because of
France.
"France doesn't want to
change the parity of the
franc." said one source. "It
would hold out for a
devaluation of the dollar
against gold."


WORKERS AT NASSAU BOTTLING COMPANY while away the morning playing
dominoes outside the plant on Shirley Street pending an end tu the dispute that has kept
the soda factory shut down for a week. Ore of the two security guards hired by
management to "keep the peace" joins in the games. Photo: Rickey Wells


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BOY SETS SCHOOL AFIRE AS REVENGE
PARIS (AP) A 14-year-old schoolboy was jailed Sunday pending court
action after he admitted setting fire to his school "as a revenge," police
said. The blaze last Tuesday killed 2 1 persons.
Another boy of the same age also was jailed for complicity, while five
others were questioned but not arrested, police reported. Their identities
were not given; IFrench law forbids identification of accused persons
under 18.
Police said the boy who admitted setting the fire told them he did it
because "I had enough of always being admonished for faults I did not
have and of being always suspected of blunders made by my schoolmates. I
wanted to take a revenge."
PRINCESS ANNE VISITS SOVIET DESTROYER
MASSAWA, ETHIOPIA (AP) Princess Anne's footsteps aboard a
Soviet destroyer Sunday may make a footnote in history, a British
Embassy spokesman said.
He expressed belief that it was the first time a member of the British
Royal Family had boarded a Soviet warship a half-century after King
George V, Anne's great-grandfather had refused to accept the first Soviet
Ambassador sent from Moscow to london.
The 22-year-old daughter of Queen Elizabeth II spent nearly half an
hour on the Skritnii, Russia's representative at the combined east-west
naval manoeuvres during Ethiopian navy days. She enjoyed champagne and
caviar in the officers' mess.
The annual manoeuvres feature friendly exchanges among rival navies.
More than two dozen American sailors boarded the Skritinii on Sunday to
trade hats and belt buckles with the Russians.
Anne also visited the USS lasalle. an American landing platform dock
converted as a flagship for Rear Adam. Robert Hanks, Commander of
Middle East Forces. She also toured vessels from Iran, France, India and
Sudan.
MANLEY MOVES TO CURB PRICE INCREASES
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP) The Jamaica government has decided to
curb overcharging on all types of consumer goods but particularly
foodstuffs, Prime Minister Michael Manley announced Thursday night at
Port Antonio, a town on the north coast.
The Prime Minister told a gathering that the Minister of Consumer
Protection, Wills Isaacs, will organize groups of persons to inspect prices
charged for all sorts of goods throughout the country and to report their
findings.
- He said some people were indiscriminately increasing the price of their
goods because of the grip of circumstances in which the country finds
itself.
Manley praised those who had not tried to take advantage of the
situation. He attributed increased prices to devaluation of the Jamaican
dollar and inflationary trends abroad.
MAJOR RESHUFFLE OF TRINIDAD'S CABINET
PORT OF SPAIN,TRINIDAD (AP) In what was described as a 'give
youth a chance' cabinet re-shuffle, four junior ministers have been made
- full ministers, a number of portfolios redistributed, and ministries broken
up. The changes were announced Saturday evening after months of
speculation.
Promoted to full minister are Dr. Cuthbert Joseph, 45, put in charge of
- administration in the Ministry of External Affairs and West Indian Affairs;
Sham Mohammed, 37, who becomes minister in the office of the Prime
. Minister; Hector McLean. 32, who takes over the Ministry of Labour and
Social Security, and Brinsley Barrow, 35, who was made Minister of
Planning and Development and Minister of Housing.
The Ministry of Industry and Commerce and Petroleum and Mines has
been broken up in the re-shuffle. Overand Padmore, who held that
portfolio, is now Minister of Public Utilities succeeding Donald Pierre, who
has been indisposed for some time.
4 The new Minister of Commerce is Errol Mahair and the new Minister of
, Petroleum and Mines, Senztor Francis Prevatt. Appointed Health Minister
t is Kamaluddin Mohammed, formerly Minister of West Indian and External
r Affairs, which ministry has now been taken over to Prime Minister Eric
SWilliams.
ARABS MUST FIGHT&WIN JERUSALEM SAYS GOLDA MEIR
-' NEW YORK (AP) Israeli Prime Minister Golds Meir has rejected King
Hussein's proposals for dividing Jerusalem with Jordan and for
independence of the west bank of the Jordan river, Time Magazine
reported Sunday.
Mrs. Meir told a Time interviewer that the only way the Arabs will
regain Jerusalem is fighting a war and winning it. However, Time says Mrs.
Meir said withdrawal from much of Sinai and the west bank, and the return
. of the west bank to Jordanian sovereignty with Israeli outposts is
- negotiable.
IL .S. AMBASSADOR TO U.N. ANSWERS QUESTIONS -
WASHINGTON (AP) Feb. 12 (AP) The new U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations, John Scali, said the United States feels there is a
a "dangerous precedent" in holding an upcoming U.N. Security Council
meeting in Panama to discuss Panama's dispute with the United States over
the Panama Canal treaty. He said it was "highly unlikely" the United
States would walk out of the meeting.
Scali said it is premature to discuss diplomatic recognition of North
Vietnam by the United States, but he indicated it's a definite possibility
for the future. The United States, he said, has "every intention of
developing normal and friendly relations with North Vietnam" after there
is peace throughout Indochina.
When asked whether North Vietnam is likely to gain admittance to the
a United Nations, Scali said "recognition of Hanoi is not to be ruled out."
i Scali also said he thinks the United States will offer a new peace
9 initiative in the Middle East "at some appropriate moment."
a


MOVE TO PLUG FOREIGN EXCHANGE LEAKAGE
KINGSTON, JAMAICA, FEI B. 12 (AlP) Financial Secretary of the
Turks and Caicos Islands S-G-Trees arrived in Jamaica Saturday for talks
with the Bank of Jamaica following notification to the former dependency
to discontinue using Jamaican currency.
The Jamaican action is another move to plug a potential source of
foreign exchange leakage, a government spokesman said. A Grand Turk
source said the notification first served last October posed the
dilemma of Turks and Caicos not having any legal currency.
A government spokesman said the move was to prevent Turks Islands
from becoming a source of foreign exchange leakage as was the case with
the Cayman Islands before they adopted their own currency last May.
A spokesman said an attempt would he made to work out some
arrangements with Turks and Caicos that would not endanger Jamaican
currency.
The Bank of Jamaica declined to make any public disclosure at this stage
as a spokesman said the matter was of a confidential nature.
HUSSEIN VISITING IN PALM BEACH FLOPIDA
PALM BEACH, Florida 9AP)- King Hussein of Jordan arrived at the
home of a wealthy Palm Beach resident Saturday night -for an
unannounced pleasure visit accompanied by heavy security prceautions.
The 37-year-old Arab leader was staying at the beachside mansion of
New York industrialist John Mulcahy on South Ocean Boulevard. Hussein
visited Mulcahy's home last April.
"We just know he's there and that's that," said a dispatcher at the Palm
Beach police department. "The Secret Service is taking care of the rest."
Mulcahy is president of Quigley Co., a wholly owned subsidiary of
Charles Pfizer and Co., and is also president of Roofcrome Ltd. of Cork,
Ireland.
Mulcahy also has hosted Vice President Spiro Agnew at his Palm Beach
home.


NTER-NATION MEETING SOON


Most exchanges


closed in Europe as


$crisis nears climax

By Anthony Collings
BONN, GERMANY, FEB. 12 (AP) Most foreign exchange


markets were closed around the
off the dollar crisis.
There was widespread
speculation that there would
soon be an international
meeting, similar to the 197!
Smithsonian Conference in
Washington, to work out a new
schedule of exchange rates for
the non-Communist world's
major currencies.
Sources in Basel,
Switzerland, where the heads
of the major central banks held
their monthly meeting Sunday,
said the Japanese were pressing
for such a conference this week
in Paris.
Tokyo was reported under
increasing pressure from the
United States to revalue the
yen upward. But the Japanese
government was waiting for
West Germany and the rest of
the Common Market nations to
act, and the Germans
continued to insist they would
not increase the value of the
mark unilaterally.
Although West Germany's
official foreign currency
exchange was closed, trading
continued on Frankfurt's open
money market. Dealers said
they expected the dollar to
settle at 3 marks, 15 per cent
devaluation from the floor
level of 3.15 marks which the
West German government is
pledged to maintain under the
Smithsonian Agreement.
A settlement by Chancellor
Willy Brandt's government
Sunday appeared to rule out an
upward revaluation of the
mark or an upward float of the
mark against the dollar. But
sources in financial circles
believed the Bonn and Tokyo
governments would permit
changes as part of a general
realignment of the world's
currencies.
The German, British and
Italian finance ministers met
Sunday night in Paris with
French finance minister Valary
'Giscard D)'staing and Paul
Volcker, U.S. Treasury
Undersecretary for monetary
affairs. Volcker came to Paris
after a swing through Tokyo,
London, Bonn and Rome to
discuss the monetary situation.
NO WORD
There was no word on what,
if anything, was decided at the
meeting.
Japan and Germany have so
far refused to revalue their
currencies upward unilaterally
because that would make their
exports more expensive in
foreign markets.
But the currency speculation
could be partially solved by an
upward revaluation of the
mark and yen, a devaluation of
the dollar, or some
combination of the two.
Whatever happens, it probably
will mean Americans will pay
more for many of their
imported items.
The British, French,
Japanese and Italian
governments Sunday ordered
the closing of foreign exchange
markets on Monday in an
effort to buy time amid
emergency talks in world
capitals on the dollar crisis.
Volcker, Washington
monetary expert, met urgently
in Paris with the French


RICK-TllWVINl


Monday, February 12, 1973.


4 GROUPS FLY TO FREEDOM 2 BODIES FOUND


INCIDENT & SOVIET Most freed US POWs IN N. IRELAND


world today in an effort to cool

Finance Minister on Sunday,
then flew to Rome and
returned to Paris Sunday night
with the Italian Treasury
Minister.
NEARS CLIMAX
Volcker's hectic round of
talks strengthened expectations
that the monetary crisis
gripping world capitals was
nearing a climax.
The U.S. Treasury
Undersecretary returned to
Paris with Italian Treasury
Minister Giovanni Malagodi
apparently for more talks with
French Finance Minister
Giscard D'Estaing.
On Saturday, Volker talked
to West German and British
finance ministers in their
respective capitals.
West Germany said it is
holding to its monetary course
which so far has been a
refusal to let the German mark
become costlier and hurt
German trade through any
floating or revaluation. Any
such move would help U.S.
export trade.
As the world's central
bankers met in Basel,
Switzerland, a Japanese
monetary expert, flew from
Tokyo for talks in Bonn. He
predicted a U.S.-Euro-,
pean-Japanese meeting will be
held soon to realign world
currencies.
Pressure intensified on Japan
to revalue its yen upward and
take other steps Washington
wants within 90 days to help
America get its trade balance
out of the red.
William Eberle, President
Nixon's trade ambassador, was
reported to have left Tokyo for
Washington after warning the
Japanese of possible unilateral
U.S. actions such as an import
surcharge, unless Tokyo helps
American goods get freer
access to Japanese markets.
Klichi Aichi, Japan's
,Finance Minister, announced
that the Tokyo exchange
would stay closed for a second
day Monday, but said he hoped
it could reopen Tuesday. It was
ordered shut Saturday to
prevent "unpredictable
confusion," Japanese
authorities said.
DOLLARS DUMPED
Speculators betting that
Japan will have to revalue and
that Germany will then follow
suit, have dumped $10 billion
6n world exchanges in the past
two weeks $3.5 billion
Thursday and Friday in
Germany alone.
The West Germans have
fought back by continuing
central bank support buying of
the dollar to keep it from
falling through a floor level set
by a 1971 international
agreement.
Reaffirming this policy,'
Chancellor Willy Brandt's
government said Sunday it is
holding to its previous course
and pursuing talks with other
governments to try for a
solution to the dollar crisis.
The British Treasury said
the London market will be
closed "in common with other
international centres." It did
not elaborate.


had been reached at Friday night's
meeting of the British, French and
West German finance ministers in
Paris, but gave no indication what
other decision may have been
reached, except to say France had
agreed to take part in "a real
European policy" on the monetary
crisis.
It said the central bankers
meeting currently In Basde,
Switzerland, would discuss
technical details of the refixing of
the pound at a new parity, with the
announcement coming Monday.
US. TOP FINANCE MAN
TO BONN FOR TALKS
PARIS (AP)- Paul Volcker,
United States Undersecretary of the
Treasury, Monday flew to Cologne,
Germany, after a lighting visit to
Paris on Sunday for a meeting with
finance ministers of Britain, France,
Germany and Italy.
Cologne is the airport used for
the Wes Geram capital at Bonn.
Anthony Barber, Britlhs
Chancsllor of the Exchequer, flaw
beck to London this morning. A
British source said that Barber
would make a statement to the
House of Commons this afternoon.
Italian treasury minister
Giovarnn Malagodi flew back to
Rome.


in first batch of 143 AFTER EXPLOSION


GENERAL FIREI
SAIGON (AP) North
Vietnamse peacekeeping delegates
accused the United States and
South Vietnam on the eve of
Monday's war prison exchanges
of refusing to take part in a esaion
investigating a rock-throwing
incident in the Central Higl and* I
which several delegate were hurt.
Col. Bui Tin, a spokesman for
the North Vietnamese delegation to
the four-party Joint Military
Commission, called the refusal of
the Americans and South
Vietnamese to participate "a
scandaL" He msaid Gen. Le Thanh
Hoa, head of the Hanoi delegation.
would file "an energetic protest"
with the Military Commission
Monday.
Field source said the American
investigating team returned to
Saigon on Saturday night and
couldn't have been at a Sunday
meeting.
The North Vietnamese claim
eight of their officers were injured,
two seriously, at Ban Me Thuot on
Friday "when they were attacked
by men with sticks and bricks." Tin
said, "The U.S. and South
Vietnamese officers did nothing to
assure our security."
American sources aiid the North
Vietnamese delegates suffered
superficial head injuries, a South
Vietnamese aelson officer was
hospitalized briefly with head
Injuries and a U.S. interpreter
suffered a bumped head and
scratches in the incident.
The military' commission
voted unanimously Saturday to
investigate tthe incident and each
of the four parties sent a three-man
team a doctor, liaison officer and
interpreter to Ban Me Thuot to
examine those involved.
Field reports said the North
Vietnamese claimed five of their
officers were seriously Injured.
Examining doctors found, however,
that two had superficial head
Injuries and a third suffered very
minor injuries
A fourth person claimed he
couldn't walk, but field reports aid
doctors could find nothing wrong
with him. Likewise, a fifth person
claimed he couldn't open his mouth
but the field reports said doctors
noted he was coughing.
American sources said some
members of a crowd of 700 at the
airport broke away and began
pelting North Vietnamese delegates
and American and South
Vietnamese liaison officers as they
walked toward the North
Vietnamese command. The Military
Commission is setting up an
observation post at Ban Me Thuot.
After the members of the
Investigating teams arrived
Saturday, Tin said, they held an
evening meeting headed by an
American colonel.
"There was much evidence
presented at this session," he said.
"The evening session was
terminated at 12 midnight and a
new meeting fixed for this morning.
"At this morning's session, the
PRO delegate presided but from the
beginning of the session the U.S.
and Republic of Vietnam officers
refused to participate without
giving any motive. The Mesion thus
ended after only a few minutes," he
said.
PRO stands for the Viet Cong's
Provisional Revolutionary
Government.
In another development, the
senior South Vietnamese
representative to the Joint Military
Commission was fired from his post
Sunday. Informants said Premier
Tam oThien Khiem had been
unhappy with is performance.
Lt. Col. Le Trung Hien, chief
spokesman for the Saigon military
command, announced that the
senior representative, Lt. Gen. Ngo
Dzu, had been replaced by Lt. Gen.
Du Quoc Dong, former commander
of the South Vietnamese airborne
division.
Dzu' dismissal came shortly
after the International Commission
for Control and Supervision
deplored the rock-throwing
incident.
There also has been criticism of
the accommodations for the
Communist participants, restriction
of movement placed around the
North Vietnamese and Viet Cong
delegation and the failure of the
peacekeeping commission to police
the Vietnam cease-fire.
Dzu was former commander of
South Vietnam's Mekong Delta and
inter the Central Highlands. He was
fired from the letter post ast
summer after a North Vietnamese
invasion gobblied up large chunks of
the highlands.
Dzu has been accused repeatedly
In the past of widespread
corruption, including a charge by a
U.S. Congressman last year that he
was Involved in drug traffic for
profits. He denied all of the
accusations. No formal charges ever
have been brought spinet him.

BRITISH POUND TO
BE DEVALUED?
PARIS (AP)- A French radio
station claimed Saturday night
agreement had been reached to
devalue the floating British pound
to a new, fixed parity.
The commercial station "Europe
Number One" gave no source for
the information. It said the decision


Fmiditm FaiL is


Adilri Efficiency



1. Ina


found in good health

By Peter Arnett
CLARK AIR BASE, PHILIPPINES (AP)-A total of 143 prisoners of war
came back Monday under the Stars and Stripes, the flag some had not seen
for eight vearos.
Most of the men flown to this waving and shouting at exuberant
base after release from Communist people who lined the one-mile drive
captivity in North and South from the flight line to the 250-bed
Vietnam were reported in good hospital.
physical condition as they checked Reporters were not allowed to
into a U.S. hospital, interview the men, but one
"We are honoured at the newsman shouted, "How does it
opportunity to serve our country feel to be back?"
under difficult circumstances," said "Great," yelled back a
the first prisoner to step out of the prematurely grey-haired man with a
first returning hospital plane, Navy bright smile of yellowed teeth.
Capt. Jeremiah A. Denton Jr. of "Wonderful," beamed another
Virginia Beach, Va. "God bless hanging out of the next window.
America." Lt. Cmdr. Everett Alvurez, held
More than 60 doctors on duty at nearly nine years, appeared trim
the base hospital began examining and fit. He was the pilot with the
the freed prisoners, longest experience as a prisoner of
The first to arrive were 116 from war.
North Vietnamese prisons, ferried "Welcome back you guys,"
on the 2% hour flight from Hanoi shouted a group of airmen along
by three U.S. Air Force Starlifter the route. "Thank you," the POWs
hospital planes, yelled back, thrusting their arms
"No emergency medical and fists out of the windows to give
treatment was required and did not a thumbs-up sign.
seem necessary," a spokesman said At the hospital arrival, one of the
later. "On the most part the men men recognized someone he knew
were ebullient." standing outside. "Ernie," he
A second contingent of 26 men yelled.
arrived from South Vietnam. They "How are you doing?" was the
were released north of Saigon reply. "Okay," he shouted before
following a day-long dispute that he disappeared like the others into
delayed their departure. A 27th the hospital to begin a long series of
prisoner released with them medical tests.
remained behind at a Saigon Officials of Operation
hospital. Homecoming here at first said that
Spokesmen at Clark said large one American prisoner gave up his
numbers of the returned prisoners place to another, whose mother was
requested a regular American reported gravely ill. Later they
dinner instead of the bland diets announced that both had arrived.
doctors had planned to nurse their There were 40 men aboard the
digestive systems. And most got it. first plane from Hanoi, 39 on the
The prisoners in South Vietnam second and 37 on the third.
- 19 servicemen and eight civilians The plane from South Vietnam
- were turned over at Loc Ninh 75 with its 26 men arrived several
miles north of Saigon and flown to hours later.
Saigon in U.S. heUcopters for The release from Hanoi was
transfer to hospital planes and the delayed two hours, with this
two-hour and IS-minute flight to ascribed to fog that made it
Clark Air Base. difficult for planes to land. In
The releases at Hanoi and Loc South Vietnam a dispute led to an
Ninh left 341 American prisoners in 11 -hour delay.
North Vietnamese hands, 72 in
South Vietnam and seven in Laos, GREECE BANS ALL FORE
according to Hanoi's count supplied ATHENS (AP) The Bank of
to the United States. The remainder Greece announced Sunday the
are to be released at two-week indefinite suspension of all
intervals in groups about the same transactions in foreign currency.
stse as today's. The announcement said that
T HEADS HIGH following the closing of other major
The first group of released international currency markets, the
prisoners stepped out into freedom internationacurrency markets, the
with sharp salutes, cautious smiles Bank of Greece and all other
and their heads held high their
emotions thinly concealed behind
the formality of the moment.
In grey jackets and dark grey
trousers provided by their North 1973 TEL
Vietnamese captors, the men
released from the "Hanoi Hilton"
made their first contact with home D ECTORY 4
as emotionally charged crowds
chanted, "Welcome home. We love
you. The THOMPSON BOU
The applause and cheers from BARCLAYS BANK INI
the excited crowd of several t AKYS FI S
thousand military personnel, the OAKES FIELD SH(
dependents and newsmen were its customers & friends
steady as the POWs, some of them number is:
limping, walked off the hospital
planes at this base, their first stop
on their 12,000-mile trip home. 36 !
Adm. Noel Gayler, Commander
in Chief of U.S. forces in the
Pacific, shook hands with each man
and received a snappy salute. Some
saluted several times the
American flag outside the plane,
Gayler, the cheering crowd.
A few individual gestures drew
loud shouts of approval. One man
produced a handkerchief-sized L u t
blue-lettered sign and held it up so
the crowd and newsmen could see We have an C
it, "God Bless America and Nixon."
Another produced a similar sign,
a brightly coloured American flag HO I
superimposed over a map of the
United States. Personable, with public c
A tough-looking marine major and administrative skills
wiped his eyes. A two-star Air experience as well as k
Force General waved both his arms Spanish preferred.
high, the fingers on both hands
forming the Voign. Please apply to:
Out of the glare of the Station Manager, LUFTI-
welcoming brass and the television tton Mana r, LUFTs
cameras, the POWs seemed like an Nassau, Bahamas.
excited group of school boys -
hanging out of the bus windows,


BELFAST (AP).-Brit
patrols discovered the
two civilians, a man and
Sunday after an expos
Northern Ireland country
The explosions we
Saturday night, b
investigation in the
Audley ton, County
uncovered nothing.
It was only just be
Sunday that a patrol stu'
the dead, lying in a copse
Belfast police said th4
not identified.
But Informants expre
they were guerrillas ol
Republican Army. They
been making or tram
bomb, the sources said.
The casualties brought
toll of slain in North Ire
33 civilians, two sol
policemen and two milit
total death list since t
troubles began more the
ago now stands at 722.
Soldiers were busy r(
pig near a Londonderr
house Sunday after fire
In a nearby pha
warehouse. The hogs we
into the streets to a
caught by the blaze.
The fire started, p
when a bomb went o
warning inside the ware
three-storey building
and no one was injured.
The company ov
warehouse supplies
hospitals and 150 pha
Northern Ireland. Dai
estimated at about $1
The pigs were ga
unharmed.
Sunday night, gunme
British army posts in sev
Catholic districts of Bi
nine-year-old girls wen
casualties. Army headqi
the girls had evidently I
one near the eye and I
the leg by bullet ricocl
In another inside
reported, a man stand
group of people was wou
a car sped past and a rr
sprayed the area.

IGN TRANSACTIONS
foreign currency issue
"suspended until furti
every sale or purchase
currency."
It added, however, t
tourists would be able to
foreign exchange up to
3,000 drachmae 100 d


PHONE

CORRECTION

LEVARD BRANCH of
INTERNATIONAL LTD. In
POPPING CENTRE advises
that its correct telephone

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iish army
bodies of
a woman,
ion in the
'sidde.
ere heard
but first
area of
Down,
fore dawn
mbled over
two were
essed belief
f the Irish
had either
sporting a
t this year's
eland to 41
diers, four
iamen. The
he present
n 3'A years
funding up
y slaughter
Broke out
rmaceutical
ere let loose
avoid being

police said,
)ff without
'house. The
vas empty
vning the
about 12
irmacies in
mage was
.2 million.
there in
en attacked
eral Roman
elfast. Two
e the only
quarters said
been struck
the other in
hets.
nt, police
ing with a
minded when
machine gun



ing banks
her notice
of foreign
hat foreign
D buy or sell
the sum of
dollars.


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HANSA P


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Monday, February 12,1973.


hrt Uribunt
SNuum Am Cns JuAm IN VmUA MACMIti
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PublbUer/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publ aWr/Editor 1917-1972
Contrtbutia Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publiser/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986,2-2768

Monday, February 12,1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
ON HIS recent trip to England Prime Minister Pindling stopped
in New York to look for possible quarters to house a Consulate
General when the Bahamas goes independent in July.
In a radio interview on ZNS he said that he had found the
available quarters for the Bahamas representation "too expensive
and too elaborate".
"We thought we should look for something less expensive and
smaller quarters," he added.
At long last the Government is discovering that independence
for a small nation like the Bahamas is an expensive business.

There are two things the Opposition in the House and The
Tribune have been trying for a long time unsuccessfully to find
out from the Government for the information of the public.
First, how much money the Government has borrowed since it
gained control of the Bahamas six, years ago; the source of this
money; and how much interest is being paid on these loans.
The Government avoided a question in the House by an
Opposition member as to whether any of this money has come
from Communist sources.
The nearest anyone has got to knowing the extent of the
colony's debt was a statement in the 1971 Estimates .... that was
nearly two years ago .... that this once solvent country was then
paying $11 million interest annually on money borrowed by the4
PIP Government!
They have borrowed more money since. It is estimated that
they have borrowed $200 million or more .... and what do they
have to show for it?

The second question was what would it cost the tax payer to
maintain an independent state?
Now it would appear that even the Prime Minister had no clear
idea of.the cost of independence.
"Independence at any price" seems to have been the
, Government's approach to this question. Now that they have cut
the bridges behind the Bahamian people they are finding that this
is going to be a costly business.
is gon tob -. .**** -s


People spend money for several reasons.
The primary reason for spending money is to gain some
advantage.
It is either to make provision for a family or to gain more
money in a sound investment.
The time comes in the lives of some people when they have
more money than they need and they can afford to indulge in
extravagances.
Out of a clear blue sky .... only a few days after telling the
English Press that there was no thought of independence for the
Bahamas in the foreseeable future .... Prime Minister Pindling
declared that from where he sat he could see many advantages for
an independent Bahamas.
Since then he has not been able to point out a single thing the
Bahamian people will gain by independence.
The Government may be able to gouge some money out of
poor old gullible Uncle Sam. But to what purpose?
Already the Government has received a loan of $11 million to
build schools and train children for jobs in a falling job market.
And it has received a gift of $10 million to develop farming and
produce food for which there is no market.
And so, even if easy money flows into the Government's
coffers, it will pour out like in a sieve in unwise and extravagant
spending on impractical projects.
In just about everything this Government has done in the last
six years they have exhibited the same kind of inexperience the
Prime Minister has now revealed when he admits for the first time
that independence costs big money.
And the poor taxpayer will pay the bill!
Well ... it's the voter's doing and so he should not grumble
when the burden falls on his back.
********


But certainly the Bahamas wvll not settle for poor offices and
inferior accommodation for its representative and his staff in the
U.S. and London .... or wherever else the Government decides to
establish representation for the Bahamas.
Indeed, I don't think anyone who is selected for the job will
permit any such arrangement to last too long.
It is a standing joke among people in high public positions in
Europe that the representatives of African states .... and some of
the small newly independent countries .... always want to appear
in public in the biggest and most expensive cars. Their countries
are living on doles from Britain and the U.S. but still they seem to
feel that they can impress people by extravagant living!
I am told that when some members of the Bahamas
Government now travel abroad they live in the most expensive
hotels and drive around in big chauffeured limousines.
And so the Government will have to go right on borrowing
more and more money to maintain this kind of extravagance.
But, as I have said earlier in this article, the public should not
grumble, however heavy the burden may become, because this is
a Frankensteinian monster of their own making.

Last week we published a letter from a supporter of the
Crippled Children's Fund who expressed shock at the fact that
one of the cars had been won by a member of the Committee.
He wanted to know whether it- was correct that members of
my Committee were not allowed to buy tickets in the raffle.
In answering his question I stated what had been the policy of
my Committee and how the draw was conducted.
And then I added that in 1963 my son Pierre had won a car in
a Sports Raffle .... nothing to do with the Crippled Children
Committee's raffle .... and that he had sold it and divided the
proceeds between three charities.
As far as I can remember he gave the money to the Crippled
Children's Fund, St. Augustine's Education Fund, and the
,Emergency Hostel.
I can remember the date because I was in England at the time
helping to draft the first Constitution that lifted the Bahamas
from Representative to Responsible Government. When he wrote
ito tell me what he had done I sent him a telegram of


Too bad,


EDITOR, The Tribune,
The correspondence on the
Crippled Children's affair,
published in The Tribune
Tribune on Thursday, was very
revealing.
It appears that Shirley Oakes
Butler knew for the full month
of January that the
government had clamped down
on the American doctors
coming to Nassau to help our
children. But I am told that
not even members of her
committee were informed.
Could this possibly be true?
The correspondence showed
that you, sir, handed enough
money over to the committee
to take care of operations on
five children, held over from
your last clinic, by the
American doctors.
Mrs. Butler acknowledged
this fact in a letter to Dr.
Burbacher but later she told


too sad,,

the doctor that there ware no ASKS FOR ANSW ERS
children for surgery in Miami!


Right up to the last night of
the raffle the public waslott to
believe that there had been no
change in the arrangements, set
up by the former committee.
To top it all off, si, a
Inember of the committee won
, a car in the raffle and he kept
it!
I ask you, Mr. Editor,,'is this
the way it should be?
If the Government is doing
the job at the hospital why
should the public he asked, to
make donations, to the fund,
especially in this case where
they were not told of the real
position?
Will you answer these
questions for a concerned
mother?
CORNELIA J. SMITH
(No comment.-ED.)


EDITOR, The Tribune.
Please allow me a little space
in your column to say 'tlfat
Before I left the Bahamas 1 'as
a sole supporter of the P.L.P.
party on their first victory in
the House of Assembly, aRd
helped put them there.- but
now my views have changed
altogether.
Let me ask Mr. Pindling
truthfully can the Bahama
Islands survive after
independence" lor example
Mr. Pindling, Ilaiti. Jamaica,
and as small as we are, only
depending on tourist trade,
suppose the tourist trade
stopped. What then? Are you
going to put your hand in your
pocket and feed the people?
Right now returning students
can't get a job, because of the
way your government handled


Praises Isaacs on leadership


EDITOR The Tribune,
It is with much regret that I
write this letter, as I promised
myself never to write to the
paper again after the PLP won
the election and since Sir
Etienne Dupuch left the
Bahamas, but I am compelled
to write about the current
"duel" between FNM leader
Kendal Isaacs and Marsh
Harbour M.P. Errington
Watkins.
I agree, when the FNM took
part in the last General
Election they did so on a
no-Independence ticket, but
the election dust has now been
long cleared and it is evident
that the majority of people in
all the Bahamas (except


Abaco) want Independence.
I disagree with the idea of
Abaco breaking away as it will
destroy what we have left of
unity, it might even cause a
civil war which could end up
like Viet Nam. so I strongly
congratulate the FNM
delegation to the Conference in
London last December for
making a few points which will
benefit all the FNM's in the
Bahamas, e.g. the part of
citizenship and also the part of
leaving after Independence.
Now, I know that many
people will disagree to what I
am saying and I guess that they
think I'm all for Independence.
Well, I'm not, but if Mr.
Watkins still persists with his


a


J.B.BARRY SPEAKS OUT


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I am urged to write this
letter in the best interests of
my country. I am embarrassed
about our Bahamian speakers
when they are making speeches
over Station Z.N.S., especially
on the "Let's Talk" or
"Question Time". I would like
if every speaker who goes on
Z.N.S. could take a tape
recorder with them and record
themselves on discussion.
Bahamians whbo thy are ._.
speaking or in answering a
question, or a public speech, if
they have to use ten words
they say ammmmm, a
ammmm, a.
Suppose I were to say -
Where are you going and what
do you wish, I am going to fish
for the herring fish that live in
the beautiful sea nets of
silver and gold have we.
Winken, blinken and nod.
The Bahamian Z.N.S.
speaker would say. Where are
you going amm, a arr and what
do you amm, a arr wish. I
amm, a, amm arr going to fish
for amma the herrin fish which
amm, a arr live in the amm, a
arr beautiful sea, nets of silver
and gold amm, a have we said
amma, arr winken, blinken and
nod. It does not sound proper
and I would like for my
Bahamian diplomats, since we
are going into Independence,
to begin practising having to
make public speeches, if they
are going to meet with nations
as a nation.
It is important that we, as
Bahamians, should learn more,
and sometimes we should listen
to the advice of a little child, as
far as I can see. We have too
many people around trying to
play at being God setting
themselves up as dictators, but
let me tell you something. The
only book out of all books the
Prophecies are fulfilling is the
Bible. The Bible told me "He
that humbleth himself will be
exalted, but he that exalteth
himself will be brought low".
Out of all books published, the
Bible sells more copies than
any other. Why? It is the only
book which comforts the


broken hearted and every word
which is spoken in it comes to
pass. My name is Joseph and I
was sold to Egypt for corn for
opposing a non-P.L.P.
Remember the story of Jacob
and his twelve sons.
Before ending this letter I
would like to give some advice
to all public servants, especially
those who have dealings with
foreign travel. There have been
a 6lot of complaints coming
from,Athe tourists, the W ty they
are handled by the ticket
agents at the counters in
Nassau and some of the Out
Islands, also by the Customs
Officers and other
departments.
Remember, people, we are
dependent upon the tourist
dollar and we ought to be more
courteous to our guests,
especially our older folks who
need the care of every one of
us when they are travelling
through the Bahamas. How
nice it would be to say "Can I
help you, please?" What does it
take from one to be nice?
"What can I do for you, Sir?"
When a person has travelled
from far away by plane after
plane, being delayed by
off-schedule flights, how awful
it is for them to meet up with
sour faces. I do hope each and
every one of us will be more
polite to our bread baskets.
Are we going to bite or cut off
the hands that feeds us?
The youth of today before
taking up public positions
should be taught national
respect to our visitors and self
pride among themselves. I
know it is a hard thing to train
a child if it is not trained at
home, because the
environment a child is used to
will be carried abroad, so it
behoves all mothers and fathers
to train their children at home
to be courteous and kind to
every one they meet and the,
important thing is to be decent
and lead decent lives. All of
these things will make one'
respect others and be polite to
all.
J' B. BARRY
Bluff, Eleuthera,
Feb.4, 1974


congratulations because it has always been the practice of our
family to give rather than to receive. I was pleased to see that my
children were living up to a standard that had been set for The
Tribune by my father. Right now Pierre is quietly doing a fine job:
among young people.
Now I have a letter asking for more information on this,
incident. There is nothing more to tell.
Indeed, the unwise men in Government .... in a vain desire to
feed their own mountainous egos .... go so tar as to destroy suh ,
things as the organization that had been built up for providing .
children in the Bahamas with some of the best specialist medical
treatment obtainable in the U.S.!
The situation in the Bahamas today reminds me of the story of
the dog and the bone .... the dog on a bridge who saw an enlarged
reflection of a bone he held in his mouth down in the watei
below him. He dropped the bone and snatched at the shadow.
And then he went hungry.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
It is more blessed to give than to receive. ,
-BIBLE.

When the time eventually comes that everyone has a Ph.D., the
last garbage man will make a fortune. Chuc
MIAMI HERALD '"Today's Chuckle".


FROM PM
the big investors. They are
going soon. And they will all
be gone. Don't you think they
were the backbone of the
Bahamas?
And two more questions,
Mr. Pindling When your son
won a scholarship at the
Government High School did
you give it up to a poorer
person who really needed it?
And why in your first year of
power did you and your
ministers want such a big
salary? Are you looking out for
the budget of the Bahama
Islands? You are a grown man,
Mr. Pindling. Tell me and the
whole Bahama Islands the
answers. In case you are
wondering, Mr Pindling, I am
positively black, a black with a
little step ahead of you. Thank
you very much Mr. Lditor, sir,
for allowing so much space.
A STUDENT


we need






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ARE YOU EXPERIENCED in selling?

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You must have your own transportation.

Make an appointment now with

Mrs. Curry Telephone: 2-3855


(he Wrirtbun


I I










Monday, February 12, 1073.


THE BAHAMAS Humane
Society has received the
following donations:
Mr. Fred Sands, $100; Iton.
& Mrs. Kendal Isaacs $50,
Eunice, Lady Oakes, $145, Sir
Roland & Lady Symonette,
$25; Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey
Kelly, $30; Mr. E. P. Taylor,
$250; Mr. C. P. Gordon, $20;
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Briggs, $50;
Mr. Louis Spiro, $1,000; The
Nassau Shop, $100; Sir Dudley
and Lady Russell, $15; Mrs.
Arthur Sands, $100; Central
Garage, $50; lion. H. A.


McKinney, $25, Mr. A. B.
Malcolm, $20; Mrs. Betty
Rutherford, $50; Swiss
Banking Corp., $50; Mr. F. M.
Mulhall, $100; Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh Wright, $25: Sir Berkeley
and Lady Ormerod, $25: The
Nassau Operatic Society (in
memory of Mr. J. Castle) $50;
Mr. J. M. Donald, $75;
Anonymous, $15; Rev. W. G.
Martin, SIO: Bank of Nova
Scotia, $100; Fred L. Myers
and Son Ltd., $50; and General
Bahamian companiess $50.


NOTICE


TO CUSIOHERS OF IESCO lIMItED

Inquiries and mail should be directed to Besco's
temporary office, phone 2-4230, ,,nd .. 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.




COX AUTO SALES


offerss a week of Values:

1972 MAVERICK in excellent condition. 53,400.
1972 VOLKSWAGEN very clean $2,200.
1971 FORD CAPRI cream puff, 52,000
1971 DODGE AVENGER excellent buy. $1,300
1971 FORD ESCORT- Bargain. $1,100.


FINANCING AVAILABLE. Phons 5-73f7


CHARLES COAKLEY, newly-elected Chamber of
Commerce president is congratulated by 2nd vice president,
Charles Schlakman.


DR. HARRY COOK NEW DENTAL

ASSN. PRESIDENT
NTHE BAHAMA Islands
Dental Association became a
full member of the
International Dental
Federation during the World
Dental Congress held in Mexico
during October.
This was revealed in an
Association newsletter dealing
2 with the recent election of new
officers, when Dr. Harry S.
Cook took over as president
from Dr. Oswald Symonette.
Dr. Symonette, in a
k summary of the Association's
1 Activities during the past year,
DR. HARRY COOK said membership in the
Federation was sought "for the
chief purpose of enhancing
members' knowledge of
world-wide problems in dealing
with the delivery of dental
II...... I I .health care."
Participating in the October
O1 World Congress as the Bahamas
delegates were Dr. Cleveland
S neai, jr., and Dr. Hal Leyland.
Dr. Symonette in his
summation also recalled the
I Children's Dental Health Week,
held last February, during
|with Flowes which dentists checked on the
condition of primary school
pupils' teeth.
from "Noteworthy of this event,"
the Association newsletter
reported Dr. Symonette as
saying, "was the fact that it
IODERNISTIC was generally realized that
GARDEN & dental neglect, particularly in
GARDEjN & Nassau, was rampant and at
PET SUPPLY least as prevalent as that
reported in similar countries."
a Street Shopping Centre Solving the problem would
ox 5790 Tel.-2286 require better education in
OX 0 Tel. -2-2868 dental care.
Taking over as president, Dr.
Cooke "stressed his ambition
to have every practising dentist
a member of the Association
and every member a
Supporting Member of the
International Dental
Federation," according to the
newsletter.
Elected to serve with Dr.
Cook were president-elect Dr.
Anthony Davis, vice president
Dr. Sidney Sweeting and
secretary-treasurer Dr. Hal E.
Leyland.
ST. AGNES BAZAAR
ST. AGNES Parish will hold
its annual bazaar, on Friday,
February 23rd, at the
schoolroom, on Cockburn &
Market Streets beginning at 4
p.m.
YO There will be the usual
attractions, including games,
tou take-away suppers,
home-cookery. etc.
There will be dancing to live
music from 8 p.m. The bazaar
will be formally opened at 5
p.m. by Mrs. Edith Turnquest
the wife of the Hon. Orville A.
Turnquest, the Chancellor of
the Diocese.
I r-i


Available
at
your favourite
food stores


HUMANE SOCIETY DONATIONS


IARLES COAKLEY

ELECTED CHAMBER

'RESIDENT
CHARLES Coakley has been
elected president of the
Freeport/Grand Bahama
Chamber of Commerce to
succeed Ron Genaw.
Mr. Coakley, assistant
general manager of Crystal Seas
Enterprises. Ltd., Freeport,
operators of the International
Bazaar French section and also
Solomon Mines chains.
Freeport and Nassau, was
educated in the United States,
Enagland. Canada a;nd France.
He was a clergyman for 12
years before joining the
Bahamas Government in 1969
when he assumed the post of
deputy chief industrial officer
of the Ministry of Labour in
Freeport. He held that position
for two years.
"In accepting this position
as president, I am deeply
impressed with the confidence
you have placed in me and I
can assure you that I will make
use of all the resources at my
disposal to realize our common
goal," Mr. Coakley said on his
election.
"There is a tremendous
wealth of expertise, experience
and knowledge in the business
community of Freeport and it
will be our dream and goal to
maximize our use of it," he
said.
CROSS-SECTION
"The cosmopolitan makeup
of the Freeport community
will also enable us to utilize a
rich cross-section of the world
market of the business
community while, at the same
time, channelling all available
resources to make the
Freeport/Grand Bahama
Chamber of Commerce a
vibrant force and active factor
in the development of our
young and emerging
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas," he said.
"As a concerned and
cooperative major force in the
private section of the country,
we will together muster all our
resources toward the
development of an
independent Bahamas that will
continue to enjoy the
confidence and respect of the
world of business."
The new Chamber president
resides in Freeport with his
wife, the former Antoinette
Marie Roberts of Nassau and
their daughter, Charlann, I1V2.
Other officers to serve for
the year are Lowell Brown, 1st
vice president, Charles
Schlakman, 2nd vice president
and councilmen C. A. Smith,
Giles Newbold, Irma
Grant-Smith, Cecil Hepburn
and Preston Stuart.
Past president Ron Genaw,
Pat McMaster, John Bailey and
Tim Harmon remain as
councilmen.
SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic
Day from West Palm Beach;
Joma from Jacksonville;
Freeport from Freeport
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville: Freeport for
Freeport
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Flavia from
Miami; Hilversum from
Amsterdam
WEATHER
WIND: Northeasterly to
easterly 8 to 15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Smooth to slight
TEMPERATURE: Min.
tonight 64.
Max. tomorrow 72.


First you'll notice how a Pilkington mirror shows
everything clearly, without distortion. You can read
every word of our label.
It tells you that Pilkington mirrors are made from
British Float the world's finest glass by the world's
leading glassmakers who invented it, Pilkington Brothers
of England.
You'll also discover that Pilkington mirrors are not
only silvered, but protected by a coppered and stove
enamelled backing.
See Pilkington quality mirrors for yourself at glass
dealers or hardware stores.
And make sure you look for the label.
Trade enquiries to: Nassau Class
Company Ltd., Mackey Street, Nassau.
Phone: 2-8165.

PILKINGTON

lead the wodd ( in glassmaking
IEIl 1


Hold this up to a

Pilkingln mioro I




And oull see why

you should buy one.


CAN YOU AFFORD TO MISS AN


EXCEPTIONAL CAREER OPPORTUNITY


THE ROYAL BANK HAS SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR AMBITIOUS YOUNG
BAHAMIANS PREPARED TO ACCEPT WELL DEFINED, ACCELERATED
TRAINING IN PREPARATION FOR EARLY ENTRY INTO THE
MAINSTREAM OF AN INTERESTING FIELD. ATTRACTIVE FINANCIAL
REWARDS AND BENEFITS, JOB SECURITY AND A WIDE SCOPE FOR
PROMOTION IN THE BANK THAT HAS SERVED THE COMMONWEALTH
LONGEST (SINCE 1908) AND HAS THE LARGEST LOCAL
REPRESENTATION (19 BRANCHES). PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE IN
BANKING OR COMMERCE PREFERABLE. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS
OPPORTUNITY NOW! APPLY AT ONCE TO THE ROYAL BANK, DISTRICT
MANAGER'S DEPARTMENT; 5th FLOOR, TRADE WINDS BUILDING. BAY
STREET. TELEPHONE 21365.


A









MondTy, irEbruary 12, 1/J3.

TIDES


High 2:53
p.m.
Low 9:16
p.m. '
MOOv


_____________________________ui~gnr_______ 5


a.m. and 3>S1
a.m. and 9:18


RiVq, ,:16 p.m.
Sao 2:30 a.m.


AOiNMWP "Mismi






AND at 7 & 10:40
"THE HIRED HAND"
Parental guidance suggested

DEAN CONSTANT with his parents,
Nickas Constant of Freeport, Grand Bahama.
I -- _i i I ii i


There a lot going on

atTheTrade Winds
Bar & Lounge


The GoldenBoys Of The Bahamas
Doing All Their
"FUNKY NASSAU" Hits

i M IEHNlO F THE E[N


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



M %11,


.03


CARTWRIGHT

NEW ARCHITECT'S

PRESIDENT

MR. DONALD Cartwright
was elected president of the
Bahamas Society of Architects
and Engineers at the society's
annual general meeting at the
Sheraton-British Colonial on
December 28.
Other officers of the society
are Peter Bethel, Ivern Davis
and Arnold Robjohns,
vicepresident, George Cox,
secretary and Anthony Dean,
treasurer.
Other members of the
council are Calvin Cooper,
Patrick Rahming, Desmond
Butler, Ivor Archer, Denis
Hingston, Carver Grant,
Christopher Stubbs, David
Clarke.
Preceding the annual
general meeting in the
evening's programme, a special
general meeting was held to
consider proposed amendments
to the constitution to carry out
a resolution passed by the
general membership in 1969 to
create separate division within
the B.S.A.E. for engineers,
architects and the allied
professionals. This meeting,
however, was adjourned as
certain members felt that
because of the time lapse
between 1969 and the present,
the proposal under
consideration, did not meet the
current needs of some divisions
for autonomy in all matters
relating to the profession of the
respective divisions.
The adjournment was to
allow time for formulation of
more relevant proposals .to
amend the constitution so that
the current needs of the
professions involved could be
met at the division level, a
release from the Society said.
SUN
Rises 6:48 a.m.
Sets 6:01 p.m.


COMMONWEALTH

OF THE

BAHAMA ISLANDS


TENDERS

FOR TREASURY BILLS

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
13th February, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public
Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury Bills Act 1959 and the
Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on Thursday, 15th February,
1973 as follows: -
Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars ...................... .... B$3,500,000

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
ninety-one (91) days from the date of issue.
The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details
of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in a letter of acceptance.
Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority
and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E. D. Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets. Nassau before 3:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, 13th February.
Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not less than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state
the net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.
The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.
Ministry of Finance, Nassau
Sth February, 1973


L AST nAVTt.IF:qflAV


[SAVW1I N")N3


I 3PIT L


JW LF R. heru-I











il &r Wittwoy217


. . ........









By Abigail V' n duren
o Im ua cimem TiMM. Y. NI kSd., ImC.
DEAR ABBY: On Dec. 26, j A a few moments
after I heard that Harry Truman had died, your CBS radio
program came on and the entire program was your per-
sonal tribute to Harry Truman!
Were you in the studio at the time? I can't believe you
spoke extemporaneously about Mr. Truman for five min-
utes without some preparation.
I was always under the impression that you taped your
radio programs weeks-perhaps months-in advance of







JOIN THE
EMERALD BEACH CABANA CLUB
NOWI
I Use of our Pool and 1-3 mile of Beach < Complimentary )
2 Mats. Towels and Lounge Chairs (Complimentary)
3 Four Championship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
(Complimentary
4 His and Hers Sauna Baths 'Complimentary)
5 Putting Green (Complimentary
6. 10 p.c off Weddings. Banquets and Meetings held at the
Resort
7 Additional Cocktail parties held throughout the year
8. Tennis and Swimming Clinics
9 10 p.c off all special parties and group dinners
10 Managers Complimentary Reception, Wed 6:45pm --
7:30pm
11. Jumbala Torch Light Steak Cook out (Wed )
12. Thursday, Champagne Dance 11pm Fore N Aft Lounge
1:1. International Buffet Hibiscus Dining Room
14. Sunday Feature Movie 9pmr
15. For those of you who like to play bridge, the Nassau
Bridge Club meets every Tuesday and Friday at 8:00pm
in the Bird Cage

PLEASE CALL MANAGER'S OFFICE 78001
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION


IN THE SUPREME COURT 1972
OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS No. 29/72
Equity Side

NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT, 1959

The Petition of Lionel Johnson of the Southern
District of the Island of New Providence one of the
Bahama Islands in respect of:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land
containing Six Acres (6) and situate Two
Thousand Seven Hundred Twenty-four and
Sixty-six Hundredths (2724.66) feet West of
Fox Hill Road in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence which said piece
parcel or tract of land is bounded NORTH by
Pine Yard Road and running there-on Four
Hundred and Fifty-seven and Ninety
Hundredths (457.90) feet on the SOUTH by
Yamacraw or Joe Farrington Road and running
thereon Four Hundred and Fifty-seven and
Forty Hundredths (457.40) feet on the EAST
by Lot No. 31 otherwise known to be the
property of D. A. McMillen and running thereon
Six Hundred and Four and Sixty Hundredths
(604.60) feet and on the WEST by Lot No. 29
otherwise known as land formerly owned by
Edward Corlett and running thereon Six
Hundred and Three and Sixty Hundredths
(603.60) feet which said piece parcel or tract of
land has such position shape boundaries marks
and dimensions as are shown on a diagram or
plan filed in this matter and is delineated on that
part of the said diagram or plan which is
coloured Pink.
LIONEL JOHNSON claims to be the owner of
the unincumbered fee simple estate in possession
of the said land and has made application to the
Supreme Court of the Bahama Islands under
Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to have
his title to the said land investigated and the nature
and extent thereof determined and declared in a
Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
accordance with the provisions of the said Act.


Copies of the plan of the said land may be,
inspected during normal office hours in the
following places:
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.
(b) The Chambers of S. A. HARRIS-SMITH at
Market Street, in the said City of Nassau,
Attorney for the Petitioner.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 14th day of March, 1973 file in the
Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the
14th day of March, 1973 will operate as a bar to
such claim.
S. A. HARRIS-SMITH
Chambers,
3rd Floor,
Golden Dragon Building,
Market Street,
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorney for the Petitioner.


their broadcast dates.
If your tribute to Harry Truman was taped in advance,
did you have a premonition [thru E. S. P. or some kind of
psychic phenomenon] that Mr. Truman was going to die on
that day, or was it an incredible coincidence?
It was not only a beautiful tribute, it was Interesting
and informative. If you have a copy of that script, will you
please publish it in your column? I would like to keep it,
since Harry Truman was one of my heroes, too.
CURIOUS IN L. A.

DEAR CURIOUS: My tribute to Harry 'ruman was
taped at the Hollywood CBS radio station long before his
last Illness, and it was sheer coincidence that I scheduled It
to be aired on the very day he died. Altho I have some
fairly accurate premonitions, I lay no claim to having
E. S. P.
I read it frora a script which I had written months ago.
And here it is:
"Mr. Truman has long held a very special place in my
affection. Altho I do not collect autographed pictures of
celebrities, there is one hanging on the wall of my den of
Harry Truman.
"We never met, but we have a mutual friend--Mr.
David Noyes, who collaborated with Truman on his book
'Mr. Citizen.' Mr. Noyes told me that Bess and Harry
enjoyed reading Dear Abby in the Kansas City Star, where-
upon I told Mr. Noyes that I was a Truman fan, too. For
one thing, my late father bore a striking resemblance to
Truman-particularly in photographs. Same broad smile,
thinning hair, and spectacles. In addition, my father was a
devoted Democrat. I can still remember the horse laughs
Abe Friedman got back in Sioux City, Iowa, when he pre-
dicted that Harry Truman would beat Tom Dewey in 1948!
"SO I ASKED DAVID Noyes [who was on his way to
Independence, Mo.] to ask Mr. Truman to please send me
an autographed picture of himself. I received not only one
picture-but TWO!
"The first bore a huge ink blot on the bottom, where
Truman's old-fashioned fountain pen had leaked [about
midway thru the inscription], but the second picture
was neatly inscribed, "With kindest personal regards to
Abe's daughter from Harry Truman, July 30, 1964."
"When the name of Harry Truman is mentioned, some
of his detractors will remind you that he couldn't even
make a success of a little haberdashery business in Kansas
City. They fail to mention [or perhaps did not know] that
Harry Truman refused to file bankruptcy and let his credi-
tors hold the bag. He paid back every cent-and it took him
10 years to do it!
"Not many people knew that after Harry's graduation
from high school in Independence he received an appoint-
ment to West Point, but was rejected because of poor
eyesight. However, he enlisted in the field artillery in
World War I, saw action abroad, and returned a captain.
"HE MARRIED BESS Wallace, his childhood sweet-
heart whom he had known since he was 7 and she was 6.
When they were married, Harry was 35 and Bess was S4.
"Harry went into politics in 1922 when he was elected
as one of the three presiding judges of Jackson County.


IN THE SUPREME COURT 1972
OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS No. 45
Equity Side

NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT, 1959.

The Petition of Caroline Fernander of the Eastern
District of the Island of New Providence one of the
Bahama Islands in respect of:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land situate
on the Western Side of St. James Road in the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence
which said piece parcel or tract of land is
bounded on the NORTH by land the property of
Carl Nottage and running thereon One Hundred
and Sixty-eight and Sixty-nine Hundredths
(168.69) feet on the WEST by land the property
of Thomas Knowles and running thereon
Eighty-two and Fifty-five Hundredths (82.55)
feet on the SOUTH by land the property of the
Honourable Milo Butler, M.P. and the property
of Joseph Thompson and running thereon One
Hundred and Fifty-five and Forty-five
Hundredths (155.45) feet and on the EAST by
St. James Road and running thereon
Seventy-one and Fifteen Hundredths (71.15)
feet which said piece parcel or tract of land has
such position shape boundaries marks and
dimensions as are shown on a diagram or plan
filed in this matter and is delineated on that part
of the said diagram or plan which is coloured
Pink.
CAROLINE FERNANDER claims to be the
owner of the unincumbered fee simple estate in
possession of the said land and has made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahama
Islands under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act,
1959 to have her title to the said land investigated
and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
said Act.
Coppies of the plan of the said land may be
inspected during normal office hours in the
following places:-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public


And while Truman was a judge, he took law courses at the
Kansas City School of Law, after which he decided to run
for thl U. S. Senate. And he won!
"After only 10 years in the Senate, Truman was c o-
sen by Franklin D. Roosevelt to be his running mate In
1944. Together they won, and Harry S. Truman was sworn
in as vice president in January 1945. Three months later,
Roosevelt died, and Harry Truman became the President of
the United States.
"At his first press conference, he said to newsmen,
'Boys, if you've never prayed before ... pray for me.'
"When history is written, I think Harry Truman will be
remembered as one of our greatest Presidents."

Problems? Ye'll feel better If yeo get off yr ebhet.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Bex No. WM. L. A.,
CalN. M Enclose tamped. e-adned n ep

Hate to write letters? Sead $1 to Abby, Beon WM, LMe
Angeles, Cal. NWe, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Let-
ters for All Occaslus."


A tribute to Harry Truman


MBUSIESSMEN!

We have
SECRETARIES

TYPISTS

BOOK-KEEPERS....

available, experienced, capable and BhWinll
Permanent, temporary or part-time.


REID PLACEMENT AGENCY

Kings Court Tel: 5-8570
Bay Street


Square in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.
(b) The Chambers of S. A. HARRIS-SMITH at
Market Street, in the said City of Nassau,
Attorney for the Petitioner.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 1st day of March, 1973 file in the
Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the Ist
day of March, 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.
S. A. HARRIS-SMITTH,
Chambers,
3rd Floor,
Golden Dragon Building,
Market Street,
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorney for the Petitioner


Monday, February 12,1973.


ght 6f Iblitif










Monday. February 12. 1973.


pr Grtbutte


PM visits Xavier's College independence exhibition


JUNKANOO This gay
junkanoo display was
U.W.I. TO BE DISCUSSED SOON conceived in various arts forms
TRINIDAD (A) BE futurS E pr.,rani t th by the children of Xavier's
)AIN, TRINIDAD (AP) Cmh future irogramnne of the College. Prime Minister
versity will be discussed at meetings in Mona, Jainait.i, n xt Pindling visited the school on
cially announced here Saturday. Pindling visited the school on
and Tobago delegation will he filed hy I diiiaiit MSuN tr Thursday especially to see the
The meetings start Monday, according ho reports, children's work. While there he
was entertained by a group of
iii Goombav dancers.


PUBLIC NOTICE

The following merchandise has been repaired and awaiting
collection since December, 1970.
Customers have been so advised by telephone on numerous
-occasions.
Mademoiselle Limited regrets that unless the items listed below
are collected by Mon. February 26th 1973, they will be sold to
recover repair costs.


WATCHES
V.A. Gardner
Basil Miller '
M. Munroe
R. Gardner
Ronald Brown
Mrs. J. Roker
George Samuel
Mr. E. N. Hepburn
Arnold Windsor
Luther McDonald
Robert Sobell
Kenneth O'Brian
A. Smith
John Batiste
Patrick Adderley
Baron Wright
Calvin Davis
Leonard Saunders
Harlem Bodie
Mrs. Scott
John Munnings
B. Payne
Miss Saunders
Sergent Taylor
Mr. A. Turnquest
Mr. Louis Smith


WATCHES
Prince Mcintosh
Sheila Saunders
Elizabeth Gaitor
Nora Bowleg
Mr. A. P. Brown
Mr. Lincoln Maycock
M. Wilson
P. Curry
L. Barr
Dale Adderley
BN. Bullard
John Munnings
Lorna Brice
Dorothy Duncombe
Mr. P. Stubbs
Garnet Nairn
Caroline Lightbourne
Corp. Duford
Willamae McPhee
Janice Major
Mr. C. Bain
N. Wells
Ruth Beackford
Mrs. McPhee
Mrs..L. Young
Mr. Strachan


JEWELLERY
Linda Wassitsch
Lionel Butler
Jim Stuart
Mrs. McDonald
Mr. Burrows
Miss Y. Moree
Mr. G. Ferns
J. McDonald


MADEMOISELLE LTD.
Bay Street, Nassau


P.O. Box N. 4882


Tel. 21404


CAREER


OPPORTUNITIES


ROYWEST BANKING CORPORATION LIMITED
invites applications from suitably qualified Bahamians who are
Interested in a career with a major Development Bank. These
positions are suitable to those who are prepared to engage in such
further study as is necessary and who are willing to apply them-
selves to their daily duties to build up a rewarding career.
Opportunities presently exist in the following areas:

1. Loan Officer

The services of an experienced loan officer are
required. Applicants should possess approximately 10
years banking experience in which a minimum of 4
years has been spent in credit analysis. It is essential
that some knowledge of Foreign procedures, Exchange
Control regulations and accounting routines be
possessed. A working knowledge of the Spanish
language would be an advantage.


2. Trainee Money Market-Foreign Exchange Dealer

Applicants should have worked for some time within
the deposit dealing or Foreign Exchange department of
a commercial Bank and possess a working knowledge
of the Eurocurrency market or alternatively possess a
University degree in accounting, commerce,
economics or equivalent qualification. It is expected
that the applicant will undergo a period of training
within our organization.

3. Trainee Loan Officers

Applications are invited from Baharmnian,. who are
prepared to be trained in lending procedures.
University graduates of highly accredited institutions
in the faculties of accounting, business administration,
commerce or economics, or alternatively non-
graduates who have equivalent qualifications of Fc
S professional society orhad several years experience
within a commercial Bank will be considered.

Applications should be submitted in handwriting, accompanied by
a full resume, to:


The Manager
RoyWest Banking Corporation Limited
P. 0. Box N4889
Nassau, Bahamas


PRIME MINISTER Lynden Pindling visited the students
of Xavier's College Thursday to view a special school
exhibit planned to prepare the students for independence
and to make them aware of their islands.
Students of the college have been busy over the past few
weeks preparing various displays depicting every aspect of
life in the Bahamas, both past and present.
On display were beautifully designed Arawak villages, a
realistic model of Blackbeard the pirate, paintings, large and
small of colourful local scenes, varied handicrafts in straw.
studies of marine life, including a large salt water aquarium
filled with varieties of reef fish.
During the Prime Minister's visit to the school he was
entertained by a Goombay dance put on by the students
"The week's activities were to act as a springboard and
prepare the children for independence and make them more
aware of their own Bahama Islands." Miss Jacqueline
Bethel, headmistress, said.


TOURIST ATTRACTIONS This section of the children's art display It Xavier's
College, planned to prepare them for independence, shows the various attractions
available to tourists. It even includes a book of Bahamian recipes.
FIND DATES BACK TO IRON AGE
I ()(;I(.l' I5taly I i') announced Sunda .
SAriheolotgists excavating in an area The archeologists 'said lhe. ullage
Near this s~iuth Italian oitl have is about 30 centuries old. The\
untarlhed parts of a village dating reported finding cases. remains of
S.ik to the Iron Age, they human hones and vase fraemients.
... . .. --


RED CROSS FAIR TREATS READIED
THE ANNUAL RED CROSS FAIR will be held on Saturday, March 3 at
Government House grounds when there will be fun and games for the whole family. Some
of the many enthusiastic workers for this event are pictured making preparations for the
cake stall where there will be a variety of home-made cakes, pies, cookies and other
treats. The ladies who will be responsible for many of these goodies are (left to right) Mrs.
Mae Edwards, Mrs. Vera Cartwright and Mrs. Jane Bethel. Chairman of the fair is Mrs.
Clement Maynard, Mrs. Graham Barry heads the raffle committee.

Nassau Beach bar manager


wins international recognition


CECIL ROBERTS, head bar ma
McKesson Liquor Company booklet
cocktail recipe "Bossa Nova".
lie received a bronze trophy
and a cash prize when the
recipe won top honours in the
International Liquore Galliano
competition in the U.S. in
1971.


Last year a promotion team
visited Nassau and
photographed Mr. Roberts
serving his famous "Bossa
Nova" at the Beach Bar of the
hotel for the company's new
recipe booklet. The cocktail
has been such a success all ovei
the world that it has helped to
put Liquore Galliano high on
the list of popular liqueurs.
Working at the Nassau Beach
for the past fourteen years. Mr.
Roberts has always taken a
keep interest in the drinks served
in the bars and encouraged the
bar tenders to think up new
and interesting recipes. He
thought up the prize winning
cocktail when guests came to
the bar after taking dancing
lessons featuring the rhythm of
the Bossa Nova
Married to the former
Albertha Kelly, Cecil Roberts
lives in St. Paul's Road
Chippingham, and is the father
of eight children. His eldest
son, Cecil 26, has followed in
his footsteps and chosen the
hotel industry for his career.
while his other son and three
eldest daughters have selected
jobs in the banking world. The
three younger children are still
at school.
The success of Mr. Robert's
recipes has given him even
more incentive to try to please
the public with original
cocktails and hotel guests and
visitors are now being treated
to his latest speciality the
"Diane Emerald" which is a
colourful concoction of creme
de menthe, rum. creme de
banana, and lemon juice.


manager at the Nassau Beach Hotel, looks through the new
"Discover Gold"which prominently features his prize winning


S!I


CECIL ROBERTS
. cocktail success
YOGA TALK

AT BMHA
THE BAHAMAS Mental
llealth Association will hold its
first public meeting of the year
on Thursday at the Teacher's
Training College at 8. p i.
Speaker for the evening will
be the Swami Vishnu Devanada
who will talk on Yoga and
Mental Health, with special
emphasis on how Yoga can
enhance the everyday life ot an
average working person. A
discussion period will follow
the talk.
fhe Swami Vishnu
Devananda is the founder of
the Paradise Island Yoga
Retreat and a leading teacher
,)f Yoga, in particular Ilatha
Yoga the Yoga which gives
first attention to the physical
body. It has been estimated
that he has trained up to 95";
of those teaching Yoga in the
U.S.A. and Canada today by
means of instruction in 20


O ROOM IN PRISON SO SPENDS Si v nli da Yoga
entries s in the


WEEKEND WITH FAMILY
MIAMI, Florida (AP)
Ctsnfessed murderer James Moorer
is spending the weekend with his
family because there is no room for
him in the Florida prison system.
Circuit Court judge Alfonso '.
Sepe ruled Friday that the
57-year-old Miami father of 13
could wait at home for a cell to
become vacant. State officials
Thursday closed the doors of the
prison system because of
overcrowding.
Moorer pleaded guilty Friday to
second-degree murder in the death
of Fdward Rhodes, who was shot
and killed during a querrel last
February.
Sepe said that there was no point
in sentencing Moorer until the
prison system had room for him.


Veda nta
Americas,


France. England and Israel, as
well as at the Paradise Island
Retreat and Yoga Camp in Val
lorini near Montreal, Canada.
It was in fact during a Yoga
Seminar in Nassau held in
1966, attended by the Swami.
that the Bahamas Mental
Health Association came into
being. Following a talk by Dr.
Henry Podlewski on
alcoholism, Bishop Bernard
Markham suggested that the
Association be formed and.
later that year, in October, the
first formal meeting of the
Bahamas Mental Health
Association was held.


"a -


Minimax is a trading name of
Chubb Fire Security Limited


1 DRY
CHEMICAL
TRIPLE
CLASS ABC

10 LB.- '780o

25 LB. s92


1,,


2 1LB 20o0
SPARE CHARGERS
ONLY $12.00

CHANGE IT YOURSELF


SBAHAMAS

I J INDUSTRIAL


C02 W
ALUMINUM
LIGHT WEIGHT
NO CORROSION
PRICE START AT
3100


G CASES LTD. GREGORY ST. OPP BAHAMAS TEACHERS COLLEGE
CABLE: 'BIG'NASSAU. TEL. 3-6441/2 P.O. Box N-4688 Nassau, Bahamas.


FUiMRE OF
PQBtT OF SP
Westlndies Uni
weekcit was offi
TC| Trinidad
Carlton l Gomes.


CRIPPLED CHILDREN 1973


Mr. Alexis Nihon wishes to express his most sincere thanks
and appreciation for the splendid co-operation of the
management and employees of the following enterprises who
have assisted in raising $14, 041.50 for the Cripple Children
Raffle.
This list also includes private individuals who have aided the
cause tremendously.

Freeport Mr. Douglas Silvera S4,021.50
Royal Bank of Canada S1,872.00
Lions Club S1,045.00
Barclays Bank $1,082.00
Nassau Beach Hotel $782.00
Batelco Mrs. Vernice Cooper $600.00
Chase Manhattan Bank $527.00
Bank of Montreal $500.00
Cndn. Bank of Commerce, Bay St. $500.00
Cndn. Bank of Commerce, Potters Cay $470.00
Bank of Nova Scotia $335.00
Bridege Inn Res. Noel Seymour $328.00
Bank of London-Montreal $300.00
Mr. Che-A-Two $260.00
Casino $252.00
Barbara Beauty Salon $245.00
Holiday Inn $242.00
Victor Durant $220.00
Tony Dillett $200.00
Cat & Fiddle $200.00
Montagu Beach Hotel $60.00
$14,041.50


I


II WATER 2 GALLON 21-5-7-10 LBS.
$ 4200 SIZES



WE REFILL AND SERVICE

ALL TYPES AND SIZES


4,r"
*',


I


di















|--| B l11-






eClai llea get the jobdone 1

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


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE FOR RENT MARINE SUPPLIES HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES


r-


repair for as low as
$75,000.00. Ideal for
Investment and expansion. See
anytime.
3 STOREY HIGH & DRY
house spacious with four
bedrooms, four baths carpeted
in good taste fully
FURNISHED AND Air
Conditioned. Gorgeous views
and rights to the BEACH.
POOL, PATIO enclosed garage.
Ideal for Politician Banker or
Executive who royally
entertains. See by
Appointment
DAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY LTD. we sell real
estate DIAL 22033, 22305,
22307 Nite -41197,


C8743
LARGE LOT in Sans Souci
area. Sacrifice for cash sale.
Call 42828 after 6:30 p.m.
C8662
BEAUTIFUL two bedroom
furnished apartment
overlooking Montagu Bay (very
desirable area). New complete
rugs, stove, refrigerator, heater,
wall mirrors, sliding doors, etc.,
Good rental no problem.
$27,500.00 Will consider
exchange in Florida. Call Mr.
Kay collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime. P. 0. Box N-4635,
Nassau.
C8789
LONG ISLAND
SALT POND HARBOUR
2 acres, house with 4
bedrooms, 41/ baths, suitable
large family or entertaining.
Living/dining room, large
kitchen and porches
overlooking harbour. Utility
building with well equipped
workshop, complete laundry,
generator room with 41/4KW
Lister. Furniture, appliances,
kitchen equipment, linens, etc.,
included. House completed
1971. Asking less than cost, at
$65,000. Write R. J.
Henderson, Deadmans Cay,
Long Island.
C8773
FOR SALE
2-storey house, HAWKINS
HILL HILLTOP -- approx. 150
by 150 -- three bedrooms two
baths with some furniture.
Needs painting minor
repairs. Only $27,000.00. See
anytime.
TWYNAM AVENUE -
HOUSE AND CONTENTS.
Only $25,000.00, has
furniture, enclosed grounds,
car port, with 2 bedrooms one
and one-half baths. Income
established being $3,000 year .
NASSAU EAST well
developed area. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, furnished, only
$35,000.00 Good rental unit.
HIGHLAND PARK AREA -
house, furnished, with 3
bedrooms, 21h baths, spacious
grounds income $400
month, sales price only
$42,000.00. Financing
availabWr X
BUENO !' 0 ITIRO 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, furnished,
grounT enclosed with fruit
trees street to street 2
entrances. Only $42,000.00.
With or without finance.
MONTAGU HEIGHTS 2
bedrooms, 2 baths, plus maids
quarters, plus adjoining
apartment. Income $450
month. Sales price only
$45,000.00.
2-STOREY HOUSE Old
Bahamian. 3 to 4 bedrooms -
unfurnished, spacious grounds
- situate Montagu Heights -
asking $60,000.00.
GET THE BEST deal with
realtors with the best.
DAMIANOS we well real
estate. Dial 22033, 22305,
22307. Nite 41197.
C8783 FOR SALE
HARBOUR MEWS 2
bedrooms, 2 bath sales price
$42,000.00. -- income 14% --
fully FURNISHED.
OUT EAST Extremely high &
dry Kingsize SWIMMING
POOL -- 2 storey affair Extra
spacious dining with Air.
Approx. an acre of grounds
Well kept and immaculate
condition.
EIGHTY FEET OF SANDY
BEACH AND I MEAN SANDY
House has four bedrooms 3
baths, maids quarters, showers,
etc
FURNISHED. It is only listed
as $100,000.00 Enclosed rear
PATIO ideal for entertaining
during high winds. Ideal dog
enclosure. See by
Appointment.
CABLE BEACH PROPERTY
Just 100 Ft. away from
BEACH Contains 3 bedrooms,
3 baths, tastefully furnished in
excellent taste. With Air
Ceiling fan and SUNKEN
BEDROOM Imagine the low,
low price of $68,000.00 -- can
Finance
CONCHREST 2 bedrooms, 2
baths large living area like
magic When in living room it's
like living on board a super
liner. PATIO facing SEA,
gorgeous views SWIMMING
POOL, PRIVATE BEACH,
TENNIS COURTS and
parking. Only $75,000.00. Can
offer mortgage.
Imagine buying 250 ft. ON
THE WATER'S EDGE with 3
bedroom house that needs


kitchen, living and dining area,
washing machine Montrose
Avenue. Telephone 2.1722-5
and 2-3865.

TUITION
C8629
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE,
School Cert and
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examina-
tions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. VH1
Tuition House London
SW19 4DS


C8641
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East end.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8770
LARGE LOTS
FOR SALE
SANDS ADDITION
BERNARD ROAD
Deposit $200.00. Monthly
payments $100.00. Cash
discount 20%. Call today Bill's
Real Estate 2-3921.
C8780
44 ACRES of land just south
of Little Harbour, Abaco
Situated on Joe Bookies' Bay
1200' beach waterfront. Phone
4-1240 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
C8663
CORNER building lot, main
road, very near The Current
Club, Eleuthera. $1750.00 or
make a sound offer. Contact
Mr. Kelly, Nassau Florist Ltd.,
P. 0. Box N-4635, Nassau, or
call collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime.

C8797
A CHOICE lot ir, a good
location Centreville, frontage
150 ft. Depth 100 ft. Price
negotiable. Call Bills Real
Estate 23921

C8799
A GOOD investment a 21 acre
estate. Situated in good
residential area in New
Providence. Suitable for middle
priced lots with additional
space for long term rental
income property. For
information write the
advertiser c/o Box 3139,
Nassau.
C8790
SACRIFICE OWNER
LEAVING BAHAMAS
Two bedroom, one bathroom
deluxe furnished apartment.
Baycroft, Montagu Foreshore,
on ground floor. Pool facilities.
Cost $28,500 will accept
$23,500. Call 78076.
C8712
ONE LARfGE corner lot
Gleniston Gardens, Soldier
Road, $5,200.00.
One main Road lot Seven Hills
Estate Blue Hill Road,
$4,600.00.
One canal lot Seabreeze Estate.
$9,000.00.
Call Bill's Real Estate Ltd.
23921.
C8801
ON WEST BAY STREET by
The Grove and close to the
Beach -- the house is built
around a large patio in a
secluded garden with a private
entrance at the rear of the
property to a separate garage.
The accommodation
comprises: Three large
bedrooms, two bathrooms, a
spacious living room with
adjoining dining room, a
Bahama room and a large
kitchen. Own rainwater tank.
For sale at $65,000.00. Fully
furnished, or unfurnished.
Telephone 34317.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C8715
ON PINK SAND BEACH --
unique 5 room designer's
home, guest cottage, fireplace.
2V2 baths, patio, marvellous
view, swimming, fishing. H. H.
Larkin, c/o Box 101, Harbour
Island.

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

FOR RENT
L8651
PRIME OFFICE space
available in IBM HOUSE, with
central airconditioning and
ample parking. For further
information call 3-2351/4.

C8742
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedrooms (1 bedroom
airconditioned), 1 bath,


new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line
with 2 cargo hatches, one 14ft.
x 24ft and the other 14ft. x
42ft.. double bottom, in
excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.


C8803
19 Foot Fibreglass Open
Fisherman 115 HP Evinrude,
Deep V and Trailer Less than
one year old. Ideal for fishing
and skiing. Call 3-6645 from
9.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m or
34569 after 8:00 p.m.


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

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C8558
WANT TO BUY A LOT?
Phone 2-7667 P. 0. Box
144764, FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE LTD. Let us
take you on a FREE
complimentary tour of any
subdivision of your choice with
no obligation to buy.
CALL US TODAY

SCHOOLS
C8782
NIGHT AUDITING CLASSES
CQmmencina week of February
12, 1973. Call Nassau
Academy of Business 24993
or pay us a visit at Shirley
Street opposite Collins Avenue.


C8643
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8640
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C8784
2 BEDROOM apartment in
Centreville District, fully
furnished. For particulars ring
5-8679 ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C8750
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
duplex apartment, McKinney
Avenue, Stalpedon Gardens.
$180/month. See proprietor on
premises.

C7142
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234.

C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C8648
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom
apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
5-4926.
C8724
3 REDROOM 2 baths house.
Situated Anson Road,
Stapledon Gardens. For
information call 5-4258

FOR SALE
C8769
1973 WORLD BOOK
ENCYCLOPEDIAS are now
available at C. W. Sands
Enterprises. Call 2-3921.

CARS FOR SALE

C8736
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
SUBSTANTIAL END
OF SEASON REDUCTIONS
1970 Chevrolet Impala $2600
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic, Beige 4 Dr. $1695
1971 Morris 1300
S/W Automatic $1600
1967 Ford Fairlane
Brown $800
1970 Mustang
Red A/C $2400
1969 Plymouth Fury
I I I White A/C $1795
1971 Viva 4 Dr.
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
A/C 2400 Miles) Blue $4950
1972 Pontiac Ventura,
Vinyl Top, 6 Cyl. $3950
Trade-ins welcomed.
.Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8

C8791
1970 HILLMAN MINX, Good
Condition, New Tyres, $1300.
1966 TRIUMPH HERALD,
well preserved and good
runner, $350 .... Or $1,500 for
BOTH. Telephone 3-4618.
C8806
1964 AUSTIN SPRITE.
Contact Box N8676, Nassau.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C8749
BERTRAM 31 seat express
cruiser, twin G. M. diesel,
excellent condition. To see call
Mario 3-6645 from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. or 3-6649 after 5 p.m.

C8384
BAHAMAS YACHT SALES
JAMES W. ALBURY
P o BOX 9see
NAS.AU. BAHAMAs
TEL. 2eo07
oISTRImUTOR FOR

rROJANYAGHT
A DIVISION OF
W HI.rAKER

=8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft., 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by


NCR


OF
street,
enue.


C8787
CORRESPONDENCE STUDY
Don't dream about the future
Prepare for it. By
correspondence you can learn
the principles of bookkeeping
and accounting. Write to P. 0.
Box 6216, Nassau, Bahamas.
We have better and simpler
methods.

C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM o,
'Chartered Accquntants have
several vacancies for Chartered,
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.;
Successful candidates will be
paid. excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply- in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.



C8798
C. W. SANDS ENTERPRISES
LTD. offers for immediate
delivery a unique electronic
pocket calculator which adds,
subtracts, divides and
multiplies in seconds. For
information call 23921.

C8804
NOTICE IS hereby given that
KNUD ROBERT MALTA
MALTARP of Hope Town,
Abaco, Bahama Islands is
applyingto to the Governor for
naturalization, and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalization should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts to the Deputy
Governor, Bahamas.


THIS is to inform the public
that I am no longer the cook at
"SAME OLD PLACE". But
can be contacted at home,
Ross Corner Phone 34564.
MARIA JOHNSON,
Better known as (Ma)
Catering at Home
Food delivery

I ELP WANTED
C8796
TRUST OFFICER required by
Cayman Trust Company.
Applicant must have
experience of Trust
Administration and Company
Management. Interviews in
Nassau on 20th February.
Reply in writing giving
telephone number to: Adv.
C8796, c/o The Tribune, P. 0'.
Box N-3207, Nassau.
C8788
ONE TRUCK DRIVER and
one experienced Back Hde
Operator. Contact Carl G.
Treco Contractors Ltd; Phone
24996 58725.


C8759
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED requires
automotive mechanic with own
tools. Experience with a garage
or fleet owner preferred.
Previous experience with G. M.
vehicles and/or engines an asset
but not essential. Successful
applicant would be expected to
fill a vacant position with
ample room for advancement.
Contact Mr. J. Smith, Service
Manager for appointment.

C8657
PRACTICAL NURSE
WANTED $18 per day. Cable
Beach area, furnish own
transportation. Write P. 0. Box
4903, Nassau and give
telephone contact.
C8793
MALE MANAGEMENT
TRAINEES
Young men over 21 required to
learn credits and collections
leading to management. A
background of dealing with the
public is preferable, Car is
essential. Starting salary
$4,800 per year and car
allowance. Reply in own
handwriting to: Adv. C8793,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

C8794
A MATURE BAHAMIAN
woman to work as secretary to
a company manager. Must have
excellent shorthand, typing
and filing skills together with 8
to 10 years experience in
responsible positions. Must
have qualifications to train
other persons in the above
skills. Apply to Personnel
Manager, P. 0. Box N-4820,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C8776
EXPERIENCED CREDIT
ANALYST INTERNATION.
AL LOANS required by
multinational bank. Candidate
should have minimum ten
years international banking
experience, with emphasis on
statement analysis, loan
negotiations, documentation
and credit extension,
Educational requirements
include, GCE "0" level in
minimum of three subjects
Including English and
Mathematics, and Institute of
Bankers Diploma Part I
Knowledge of one or more
foreign languages and previous
overseas experience desirable
but not required. Successful
candidate must be willing to
travel and live overseas if
necessary. Qualified persons
invited to submit writer
resumes to Manager, Woric
Banking Corporation Ltd., P
0. Box N-100, Nassau.

POSITION WANTED
C8733
Do you need a part' time .cr
weekly maid? Call Roney
35868.

TRADE SERVICES
C8639
Plider'fei C0em

Brokerge Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714

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

CONTACT LYMAN PONDER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434

C8774
SO THAT we may serve yo.
better, effective February 9tt
1973, our new working hour'
are as follows:-
MONDAY THURSDAY 9-.


p.m.
FRIDAY 9-4 p.m.
SATURDAY 9-1 p.m.
DIESEL ENERGY
(BAHAMAS) LTD.

C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 58213, or
5-1772 WORLD OF MUSIC,
Dewgard Plaza.


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


C8103
YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT -- r--
UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ABCO'S i.l t j
NEW 'SUPER STEAM' AlS1 sW
CLEANING METHOD. TEL: IK ypV
51071-2-3-4.


GRAND BAHAMA


IN FREEPORT TEL 352-66608


HELP WNTED
C7141
AREA ENGINEER: Must have
at least five (5) years
experience in the construction
of Industrial Plants including
Refineries. Must co-ordinate
the work of various
Sub-Contractors in the same
area which includes Civil,
Mechanical, Instrument,
Insulation and Painting Works.
DESIGNER (INDUSTRIAL):
Must have at least five (5) years
experience in designing
Pipelines, Mechanical and
Structural drawings for
construction in Industrial
Plants.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Snam Progetti
S.P.A., P. 0. Box F-2405,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


REAL ESTATE j
C7124
FOR SALE- BEAUTIFUL
FOURPLEX LOCATED AT
257 S. MALL, FREEPORT.
EXCEPTIONAL PRICE!! FOR
INFORMATION WRITE TO:
JAMES S. JORDAN, 2001 N.
W. 7 STREET, SUITE 101,
MIAMI, FLA. 33125, or CALL
COLLECT: (305) 642-4835.

ELP WANTED
C7131
WINE STEWARD: To sell and
serve wines to dinner guests.
Must have knowledge about
wine storage, wine
characteristics, presentation
and wine service.
Apply to Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C7137
2 TRASH AND YARDMEN:
To work morning or evening
shift to clean all garbage cans
and dump garbage in the
garbage room.
5 KITCHEN CLEANERS: To
work morning or evening shift,
to clean all kitchen equipment,
floors, iceboxes and walls, etc..
Male applicants preferred.
1 NIGHT CLEANER: Male,
working hours 11:00 p.m. to
7:00 a.m., to clean ovens,
tables, mopping of floors and
keep in back of hotel clean.
2 COOK'S HELPERS: To
work morning or evening shift,
must be able to assist cooks on
any station in the preparation
of the meals on the menu, be
responsible for the clearing
away and washing up
afterwards.
1 NIGHT BELL CAPTAIN:
Must be able to supervise
department at night,
experienced applicant
preferred.
1 NIGHT BELLMAN: To carry
luggage while checking guests
in and out of the hotel, no
experience necessary. Must
have pleasant personality and
be neat in appearance.
2 COFFEEMEN: To work
morning or evening shift, must
be able to make coffee, mix
juices and bring in ice. No
experience necessary.
3 POTWASHERS: To work
morning or evening shift, must
be able to lift heavy duty
articles, clean all pots and pans
used in kitchen. Male
applicants preferred.
DISHWASHERS: To work
morning or evening shift, must
keep all plates, cups, etc. clean,
keep working tables clean at all
times, washing of floors, walls
and -seeing that trolley for
dishes is always clean. Male
applicants preferred.
1 BEVERAGE SET-UP-MAN:
Heavy duty work, moving
tables and chairs and setting up
for banquets, luaus, etc.,
cleaning banquet rooms and
washing silverware.
1 MAID: To service and clean
guest rooms, must be willing to
work.
1 CUSTOMS EXPEDITOR:
Must be willing to work on
calls all hours of the night or
morning, including Sundays.
Knowledge for clearing all
goods, equipment for groups,
etc., through Customs
Department at Airport and
Harbour. Must be able to
prepare all paper work in
connection with the clearance
of goods through Customs.
Experienced male applicant
preferred.
1 ASSISTANT GOLF
PRO/TRAINEE: Must be
willing to work 6 days a week
Including Sundays and
Holidays, must be friendly and
courteous, also have a neat
appearance and a desire to
some day become a golf
professional. Bahamian
preferred, no experience
necessary.
1 GOLF PROFESSIONAL:
Should be willing to accept
responsibility with little
supervision, willing to work on
week-ends ,.id Holidays and
have a proper attitude towards
his supervisors; be neat in
appearance, courteous and
co-operative, also possess at
least a working knowledge of
the golf business.
Apply Monday through
Friday between 9:00 a.m. and
12 Noon only, to King's Inn &
Golf Club, Personnel
Department, Freeport.


C7145
STOREROOM MANAGER:
Must be able to do food
purchasing for 500-room Hotel
storeroom. Must be extremely
knowledgeable of cost factors
and qualified with different
grades of meats. 3-5 years
experience in this field.
References are required.
GOLF DIRECTOR: Must be a
class member of Bahamas
Professional Golfers
Association, also a member of
a P.G.A. for 5 years. Served a 5
year apprenticeship under a
golf professional or golf
director at a bona fide golf
club. Experienced in operating
a golf professional shop
including retailing and
merchandising and running golf
tournaments. 7 years teaching
experience, attended lectures
and be proficient in repairing
golf clubs. Must be neat in
appearance, well mannered and
courteous with members and
guests.
CHIEF STEWARD: Must
know how to make schedules
for staff and keep their time,
how to make complete set up
for all buffets and be able to
work long hours. 5 years
experience as a Chief Steward,
high school education. Starting
salary $650.00 to $700.00 per
month, plus living quarters for
a single man.
REFRIGERATION/AIR-CON-
DITIONING MECHANIC:
Capable of installations, repair
and maintenance of window
air-conditioning units and 5
ton to 250 ton central units,
refrigerators, walk-in freezers
and ice makers.
Interested Persons: Apply
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY" CLUB, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.,
PERSONNEL OFFICE.


Ug


C8658
EDUCATION SPECIAL
DID YOU EVER WISH you
could type, do bookkeeping,
write shorthand, keep a
proper file; Do fractions,
decimals, percentages etc?
Understand English grammar?
Stop wishing! Call 2.4929 6
p.m. to 8 p.m. or write P. 0.
Box 6216. IN JUST THREE
MONTHS WE WILL TEACH
YOU ALL THESE THINGS.

C8628
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES,
required: High school graduate
or equivalent education: 3-5
years experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a'
reasonable speed: filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box-F-100,-
Freeport.
C7135
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Young men with ability and
-desire to succeed with a fast
growing Bahamian Company.
Applicants should meet the
following requirements: Age
20-40 years, reliable
transportation, basic High
School education, be in
possession of a licence issued
by the Registrar of Insurance
ana must produce three
reliable character references.
For appointment call:
352-7233; 9 a.m. 5 p.m. or
write to: THE FAMILY
GUARDIAN INS. CO.; LTD.,
P. 0. BOX F-621, FREEPORT.
C7147
GREENSMAN Individual
should have experience
working on Golf Course
operating the various types of
Lawn Mowers and extensive
knowledge on the up-keeping
and care of greenways.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bldg., P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, GBI.


USE THE TRIBUNE
CLASSIFIED ADS!
WE ARE READY
TO HELP YOU!
CALL US at 352-6608


---I


LITTLE .
THINGS
ARE -
IMPORTANT
Small in size, but
performing an important
function when needed ...
what would we do without
paper clips, pins, needles,
etc.?
Classified Ads are like that
too! In fact, they do more
things for more people at
lower cost than any other
form of advertising! r'
Place your ad now in The
Tribune Classified section.


Which day

is best for

a Want Ad?


That's a question '
Tribune Classif
Department hears often.
fortunately, there is no '
day".
Each day there are peop^ J
with new wants and needs.
Each day brings n reader
as well as old ones to
Classified pages.
So start your ad when y
"want" arises, and cancel it'
when it brings reulufi
Stop-by The Tribune of e.
to place yours. Every da 1
the best day to advertise w4t
The Tribune Classified A4


__ ght griltbtt


HELP WANTED
C7144
GRAND BAHAMA Telephone
Company, Freeport, has an
opening for a Service Centre
Supervisor in charge of a stff
of 6 employees. A qualffled
applicant must have experience
as a craftsman In the area of
Station, Key and P BX
installation and repair alr, be
familiar with the various record
keeping functions related to
cable, line, terminal, left-in,
special and line treatment
activity.
Apply: 2C, Kipling Building or
call 352-9352.
Grand Bahama Telephbne
Company, Ltd., P. O. Box
F-2478, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island, Bahamas.
C7143
TEACHER: Kindergarten ledel.
Degree and previous experience
required.
TEACHERS (2): Intermediate
(Grades 5-7) level. Degree and
previous experience required.
Apply to the Headmistress,
Mary, Star of the Sea School,
Freeport.
C7148
LIVE IN MAID, AGE 30-15
FOR FAMILY OF TWO
INCLUDING 2 DOGS ANDA
CAT. MUST HAVE CLE4N
APPEARANCE AN D
TRUSTWORTHY, $25
WEEKLY. CALL FREEPORT
352-2158 (9-5).
C7149
WANTED SECRETARY w#h
at least 2 years' experience,
preferably in legal office,
typing at least 70 w.p.m. and
100 w.p.m. shorthand.
Apply Callenders, Orr, Pyfrom
& Roberts, Telephone
352-8311, P. 0. Box F-12413,
Freeport.
C7136
CHIEF ENGINEER: Must
fully experienced in all faces
of preventative maintelwan4e
program with theory
knowledge of Air-conditionipg,
Refrigeration, Carpentry,
Plumbing and other related
skills to position of precise
demand. He must also have the
ability to direct and proppery
control a staff of close tgOJo
persons and have
administrative an d
departmental directions. "-
ELECTRICAL TECHNICIAN:
Must have good Electrical
knowledge in maintaining all
electrical equipment and
machinery. Must ha-e
knowledge of three phase a
single phase. Also t
produce diplomas in the-i
of Electrical Technician.
GROUP SECRETARY: M~it
be proficient with electric
typewriter, dictaphone,
calculating machine, xerox ari
teletype, also be able to aif
shorthand at 80 to 100 wo"ls
per minute. Accuracy '
spelling Is essential. ,
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and
Noon only, to King's Inr
Golf Club, Personnil
Department. Freeoort.

C7130
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge 4f
Commercial Bakery. Must hale
at least 15 years experience. I
Apply in writing to Grarnd
Bahama Bakery Ltd.. P. 0. B
F-797, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


L,


C8705
ENROLL NOW
Typing
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Commercial Mathematics
Office Practice
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (I
4200)
Dictaphone -- Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
B.J.C. and G.C.E. Classes:-
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
NASSAU ACADEMY
BUSINESS, Shirley St
Opposite Collins Ave
Phone 24993.


I I I II li


-r-


I I iiii m i


I


.I


a-im -~ %WF %. .I


I I


. .. . r .. .. ..


-A


I II I


m


Monday, February 12,1973.












- Monday, February 12, 1973.


5 r Wribunt


0 King Features Syndicate. Inc.. 1973. World righ: rerved.
"I want to be sure this is your hair I found on my
husband's lapel before I pull the rest of it out."

."upert and the Ninky Toys-19



_.,_,..


Everybody is too busy to
pay attention to Rupert and
after gazing at the rows of
'sots he decides that one is
as good as another. But
When he tries them he finds
that the little doors will not
move. "They all seem to ba
locked," he sighs. "I'H have
ALL RIGHTS


to go back and tell those
sorters . ah, that's lucky I
This one is open I In his
haste to post the parcel he
pushes it awkwardly into the
slot, only to get it wedged.
"What a nuisance," he
murmurs. "It won't go down
and it won't come out."
RESERVED


.tti'SNOFUN! IW3u6oTSoE GETAWK/COUT
OEIN' OUR SLED OG.-

Brother Juniper





i F


j'14f you ask me, they're

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS 25. Corridor
27. Jellied salad
hiHigh explosive 29. Arista
74.Tawdry 30. About
12..Spanish lady 31. Fib
13. Place of 32. Moose
oblivionn 33. Pismire
14. Smart 34. Honey
15-6Iimflam 35. Scratched
16.;illiance 37. Mass flight
18. Like's war 39. Fragrance
command 42. Bishop's
19. American headdress
author 43. Arabic acid
21. Almond 44. Water holes
22. Bombyx 45. Loafers
23. Mine DOWN
24. Faint 1. Onager


BOTH putting on weight."

.ISAou~x^~
_4B R|R|NE gAPIE|


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY
'
S PUZZLE


2. Confronted
3. Infirm
4. Inflection
5. Inborn
6. Singing note
7. Lead


8. Masculine
pronoun
9. Live coals
10. Flowering
maple
11. Cartoon
character
15. Shack
17. Russian
department
store
19. Chalice
20. Inability to
read
22. One in Bonn
24. Gaming cube
25. Clumsy
26. Triton
28. Aviators
29. Wing
32. High railways
33. Mudcap
34. Reminder
35. Canines
36. Epochal
38. Consonant
40. Russian village
41. Town near
Liege
43. Three-toed
sloth


Winning


Bridge
SBy VICTOR MOLLO
Dealer SoutA: Love a&U
North
YAKJ
10 642
4KQ J
South
Q QJ
AW J
South North
10 36
3NT ONT
If Neatih doesn't torae, he anW
be us1uble to ottzh up rater, and
Vt be Safe. he cs he ower-
ranking clubs. South's 3NT rebid
sAn't weak. Over 24 te wcold
bLwe called 2NT. Now he naks
hend sup wnta OK9 tb derr.
!NA. Ano 8, i oeometasn tbak.
Hw should South play?
Analysts: For the contracit to
succeed East nms Wave tie O.K,
so the danger is a 4-1 break. If
South leads tow dllanonds woe
covers and West i aw o m ret ts
out he ond tii ast ginW
end up wAh the OK9 under
South's OA8, a certain itriok.
Should South sbaft wiuh *he
010? That wil l fEast 'has
the ba K e 73OadWest 09 7 5 3.
The soCUtaon is to lend the 02
the fdrst time, heSng thIe OQ.
Next comes the 010. U fasti
covers and West hts no mce,. a
second finesse f taken ageialns
west East
10 92 4 A 4 3
5963 1 1082
7 6 5 3 10 98


Chess


By LEIOHAD BARDEN












Whte mates in two moves.
aginmat any defence (by
H. Ahues). "A masterwork "
said the judge when he awarded
today's puzzle a first prize-
the composer has worked out
haM a dozen near misses as
traps tof r molve. As usual.
White Bvlays up the board, from
bottom to top of the page.
Par times: 4 minutes, problem
master: 7 minutes. problem
expert; 15 minutes, good; 30
minutes. average; 50 minutes,
nomvce.
SOLUTION No 9581 -
Chess Solution
I B-R8 (threat 2 R-Q5).
I I . QxP 2 Rx, or if
R-Q6: 2 Kt x P, or i Kt-B3;
2 RxKt. or if R-07; 2 Kt-
Kt7. or I% Q-B 2 KtxQ, or if
Q--Q6; t 9t--BS.
Traps for solvers are I R-BS?
Q-Kt61 or 1 RxP? Kt--Q6!
or 1 BxP? R-Q61 or 1 B-
B6? Q xP! or 1 B-QKt7?
--Q7! or 1 R-KtS? oQxP!


NOW many least two elght-letter words In
S M words of the list. No plurals: no foreign
A N our letters words; noproper names. TO-
or more can DAY'S TAR T: 28 words.
you make good; 33 words, vSer good: 38
From the wor d excellent Solution
letters shown tomorrow.
here ? In YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
ma k I n a Blngo bonnla boring born bow-
Sword. each Ing bring brown BROWNING
be used o rce Iron orbing owln own ng ring
only. E ae h robin robing row ing winl worn
word must contain the large wring wrong.
letter, and there must be at


p I




sr --- -----




No. 7.013 .-. II TIm McK.Yv
Across
1. Kegmal colour. (5. 4)
.1. In debt. (3)
lit. One folbhaller. perhaps. (3)
II. No nonsense girl. (,). 4)
it. Anger. (0)
13 Hurried. (3)
14. Ureat elms (anan.). (9)


I;. -Foriy. (4)
I. Stream. (4)
20. Engraved design. (8)
-1. 'Tooltoed wheels. (4)
2E. leep. (.)
23:. Cha('l e salute. (4)
V1. 'a.-hion. (5)
DIown
I. licill-i conJnar'r's Ii1ii1
pileT I. (4-5)
Mi. ightl bird. (3)
3. Voting horses. (41)
I. Operat'ic' song. (4)
.:. Golf course rouhl. (4. 5)
sh. hakeilN.rean knlia. (4)
C 1 n er
H. Irdatt
(4. '5)
.'. I' rer'ng .-
tite
i N a rrou
I9. S t r etch
out. (3) re*lAr.,E,, ..nr


Ir-


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carel Rightwr nstitute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The morning is fine
for communication and discussions with other
persons, but get it over shortly after noon, for about that time
a disruptive influence commences to work that can break up
plans carefully thought out, or could cause some accidental
conditions that could prove quite costly.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Put routine work behind you
quickly in a.m., but later be careful you do not get into
anything that can cause accidents or arguments. Show you can
handle calls efficiently. Relax in p.m.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Study your regular expenses
well and see where you can cut down on them as well as on
other expenditures. Important businessmen can give you the
data you need right now Gain their confidence easily.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can handle personal
affairs very well during a.m. and later carry through with dull
routines. You may have put some new ideas to work and must
not change them now. Avoid one who wastes your valuable
time.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make sure you
listen to suggestions that experts give you and carry through
with them to the letter. Try to assist a friend in trouble in p.m.
Spend some time doing the things you really like.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Listening to the fine advice a
good pal gives you early makes it possible to carry through
with it later in the day. You see clearly how to gain some
personal aim in a.m also. Take stock of your progress in p.m.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Take the right steps that will
improve your career and credit affairs. Pay the bills that are
important and let the others ride for a while. Collect from
those who have the money, but just don't want to pay.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your ideas are very good. You
can now work on that plan you have formulated, but do so
early, otherwise you start being doubtful by p m Experts will
give you the help you want. Drive with utmost care.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Use ingenuity in handling
your responsibilities and do not disagree with others in p.m.
Talk problems over with mate in p.m., but don't get into any
arguments. Avoid one who is a troublemaker.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Try to find out what a
partner is thinking in a.m., then get busy with your own end
of affairs. Don't trust that tricky opponent, or you will get
hurt again. Keep pretty much on the alert, even with personal
relationships.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you plan well, you get
all of those obligations behind you quickly with the aid of
fellow workers. Persevere though you may feel out of sorts
later in the day. Find time to shop for new apparel.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Show appreciation for
persons you admire and then you can make them part of your
existence in the future Plan that amusement you want to have
early, and it all works out fine. Do some reading and relax
before you retire.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) See what you can do about
helping those at home gain their fondest desires and show your
devotion to them. You are thinking clearly and can do much
to establish harmony both at home and in business life. Do
some light entertaining in p.m
IF YOUR CHILD IS DORN TODAY ... he or she wilt be
one of those high-strung but ingenious young people who
needs more than usual attention paid to the diet, also careful
discipline early. While young, teach to finish whatever has
been started. Give good religious training early that will
provide right incentive to activities during the lifetime and
bring the success that is possible, plus the happiness that is
deserved. Anything of a creative nature is fine here. Sports are
a must.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


IT ISN'T SAFE FOR AN HELLO! MY NAME IS ROMANO UPPlN' I MR. NASH WILL HAVE MISS THOMPSON
ATTRACTIVE WOMAN TO CAN YOU TELL ME WHAT TIME MISS DRIVEN HOME IN THE LIMOUSINE.
WALK ALONE WHAT TIME THOMPSON HERE WILL BE THROUGH
AS TOMMIE 90 YOU GO OFF DUTY? SO I 1 CAN PICK HER UP Y TELL JORE NASH
THOMPSONTLHE SUN'T BE TAKINGFOOD
THOMPSON ER LTHE THAT WON'T OUT OF A POOR CAB IES
OF APARTMENT 36 REALLYBE NECESSARY MOUTH
GOES ON A KNOW-
PRIVATE DUTY CASE,
A TALKATIVE CAB

THE FRONT DOOR






STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & over guard


IPm I STOPPED
TO THINK
SEFOWE I TA.ULk
I'D NEVUA
SAY ANYTHIWJ



;T' NA


rPw time 26 min.


M#qw Wa 150640110


I


I


I 3l( Conmic rafge


[REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

THINKING C7 MUCH GfT f INTO SCMIE SUNSHINE ANP MIN MIAM./1 1' FLYING
WNEN KEN MAROW ABOUT YOURSELF/ ON THE PRACTICE TEE/ IN A COUPLE UP 10 SEE TUNE ALE
TELLS HIS MESS KENNY' IT'S OUR DAYS, YU'IL HOOTC ING 1141 EWNIN!
MANAGER ThAT HE tANATION USPARK G OLF AGAIN. I E I






I





J UDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
S DR. NELSON SAID ,-HERE 5 ONE YOU WERE EXTREMELY 'FORGETTING MEANWHILE PARKED OUT-
THAT MOST AMNESIA, THI NO YOU i UPSET EMOTIONALLY L PROBLEMS SIDE THE GATEORM
AFTER DINNER,WHEN lS PSYCHOLOGICAL ,SHOULD KEEP BEFORE THE ACCIDENT! IS NO WAY SPENCER FARMS
SAM AND THE PSYCHIA- IN ORIGIN ,- NM ..IN MND, LYNN! IT'S POSSIBLE THAT--/TO SOLVE I LL HAVE NO PROBLEM
TRIST LEAVE, LYNN THE AMNESiA HAS THEM, ABBEY! WITH THEIR SECURITY
TELLS ABBEY THAT BEEN A BUFFER -
SHE WOULD LIKE TO AGAINST THAT!
BE TREATED FOR
HER AMNESIA.








APARTMENT 3-G By Alex KotIkl
-.- ,


I














Monday, February 12, 1973.


oanadian boxers lucky



to beat local boys



in fine ABA tourney

By GLADSTONE *I IIlURSTION
CANADIAN FIFTH RANKII) AMATlIt' R Ill \V\NWI(,tI II
Rick Petch battled his way to victory late in ththhird round o (
the fifth bout and scored a split decision ct Hailui. iin amateur
heavyweight Kermit Graham to give C an.ilai a, .1' il irilgy 1
Saturday night's Bahamas/('anada An amateur ,Alt ,)miii a l iiiitnl


( qi I t initI the t) itf Ih ho tiI
with both naiti ,ns tlwd at tii
wins each, (;rhaini wilh .I
heipiht and r.h ,id ,intai
Iw or k Ie i is i |II > I'n lt
ltcctl'ci ly III tIi I l st 1, ii n ld
A ind tl 11111u p wi llh 1 % i !t li
the min ls I t i Illt the 1 1 i l
i)i nI that st iIti In i' I
11.1n n liin
(' i .ihl.i l e I Ii tilt i t i i'i ii I
lrt r Ih alt IId lit ,il ,tii di i l!
,,i'11 ,ii h'1 Ict i' i 'h h..ii >'i ii
dropped i hini il l li
ilnal toll. Ir,' ,I i II ,I',,i
P rtlh wavis .llowi ii liit 'l'. iil i
(si isentuii S elit 'an il .d iilii i

Ia/cd and Ail[' !I O ,it Pc 'li
ga in in g II t t i :! ;', I l hI i c I I l
tlhe ro nI t sI cd 11
"I think \C. n li rIh
tournaim et' In it .t I I atil
cotmiml nteuald (e t tan i; ('a .il i il
Boxing i pic'ilt cti I l ii
"I think Ili c l1 l1% *cIc I
'Lcry andr WIt> ht'I. "a i in
w as fo)r I\ptrriL n iL'. I hil l 4 ,il1
boys had thle edge'." lir hii
"Believe i in .', it is ti
return match," f it' ,ildC d.
toxeing punichs Iai.ut
inole rate witr n ,u iiu l ba d i (ilI
degree temlpera ltll ,I t ( ) h11 C, i
on the ftighter atnd set
Olympic light weltci ewe:gh
Gary Davis stall things rillin,
as hIe upset ('anaidlian Johln
Braemar.
DOWN FOR CO'liN
Davis in great sliape
continually kept the (Canadiany
at bay landing effectively with
lefts and rights. Withstanding
the courage of Braemner who
caught him with a left lah aind
a right early in the second
round, Davis with his
penetrating punches caught
Braemer off guard and sen!
him down for the count.
Keeping a hot pace, Davis
continually found his way
inside to score and finally put

TropI caI


Exemintr


the lc h i. .1, 1 I

('anII I J a lr *- i l


(w i Il i, i \ t- l
nn a,. IInc 0 ; Id


allN ti ,k i


I'' I '~
it 'I


ta.l~i. '1 Ii
ii 'I



ii

\i'Ji,. 'I K: '.'i


iii ' ii, ii iii
ii. .1.
~I.~ '

iii''.iiiii'ii ii''. I'
iii liii' ii' I i'iiii I .iiii


lTh gribt


REFEREE LES DAVIS signals Bahamas Olympic lightwelter Gary Davis to a neutral
corner seconds after he decked Canadian John Braemer with a jolting right during
Saturday's Amateur Boxing tournament. Davis won by a unanimous decision.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells


Ihi'



I i i




id, A
tI IKi l
d ii,

i'iii'I,


, h t 1 ) I : 1 ;A I .

I I II ( k '

Illoh0 w, '. i hav]i e I C V. )I I I .
c l llll llt'lllt C .t. IIh L ult i I 'l
lhca\ \ Il h i litcit iii \ii Lt''

just lic'ky.
t lia li.n s nIi iti' i al u c 'i hi Bcr l
PI t'Li co(miipIi ii dntd' hIs tain l
Il l lhw !'i'all IshI w I IhaIt \, as
prs bilt haver CVT scn licin
bo\, lia e sit l Ktino.l PIerriI
said. w 1s a; bit onli,)I vld w ilh
thlie le llhand r bill "l here is
room Il or mll(rc- IlnprovelIelnl."
Both Pcrry anild (C'.A B.A
prcsitdunt ..1_cIcr y Shears
complimented tlie ICalls toi
great sportsmanship. "I would
like to compliment lthe
Canadian team said P'erry.
I hlie B a hi a ii i will
immediately o into Iralingi
for a trianglilai aitnaeur boXing
tournament scheduled tor
ireeport on lihe 24th. Included
in this toiirii.iin'iltt will he
boxers Iroiin Irecport and
Miami.


FINAL WEEK OF SCHOOLS' BASKETBALL


)1.1 INI)NDING; Western Division
Sliiampions I'rincet Williams High,
with ltr losses working against
hllln. I. I hope tor onill second
plate now as the Inter school 1973
Itisketball Series enters it's final
Neek of divisional competition.
St John's college e and Aquinas
( ulge Aces, both tied with a seven
m.id onI wii loss record will climax
tlihe % ). conference when they
clash Wednesday for what could be
a battle for the Western Division
championship.
"I think they're cracked up now.
lli'hat itist the way they are,"
iLiIinIlciiteli (it''elnsive guard Prince
llephurni formerly of Aquinas
followniing Prince Will's stunning
victory over the Aces on
Wednesday. "Last time they lost to
Prince Will, that was the same way
they were," added Hepburn, who
this season is playing for St. John's
College.
"I think we have a better chance
niw",' lie said referring to
W\Vdnusday's niatch scheduled for
the Southern Recreation Grounds
(St John's homecourt). "When we
(S.J..) played them last (Jan. 29)
we lihad a bhad day. Once we keep
lennelt Davis out of the game, we
could do it."
Whether Aquinas' loss to Prince
Will have any real effect on their
winning the Western Division is left
to be seen. "We could beat them


(the Aces) on the Government
Ground," said St. John's captain
Andrew Albury.
Defending champions St.
Augustine's College reigning
undefeated in seven games, climax
their division this afternoon. They
play St. Anne's College.
In other I astern ulvision
competition this afternoon, L. W.
Young played R. M. Bailey High.
In the Western Division, Senior
High at Aquinas; St. John's at
Government High; and Prince Will
at Adderley High.
LADIES CUP RACE
TOMORROW
RACE TRACK PR officer
Michael Symonette announced
today that the running of the
Ladies Cup Race will take
place in the fifth race at the
Hobby Horse Race Track
tomorrow.
The presentation of the
Ladies Day Cup will be made
by local Bahamian beauty
queen Phylis Albury, second
runner-uup in last year's Miss
Discovery Day beauty contest.


THE FOLLOWING is the lineup
for tomorrow's races at Hobby
Horse Race Track.
FIRSf RACE 4V/ furlongs
1st. Halfl Dai0y Double
1. June's Joy it 113
2. Fleet Foot 113
3. Baby Twist 113
4. Comanche 116
5. Dark Gold 116
6. 'Sling Shot I16
7. Dora's Hope I 1 3
8. Sweetness I 13
I 9. Kimbo 116
SUB.
Lil Wil 116
SECOND RACE- 4'2 furlongs
2nd Half Daily Double
l.ChiChi 116
2. One Point Five 120
3. Miss Cuda 120
4. Dedi 120
5. Windy Eve 116
6. Wonder Mist 120
7. Chime Song 120
8. Mama Brite 116
9. Hawley's Diana 116
SUB.
(told Gail I I 6
Mama Joan 1I 3
Lady Lynn I 16
Lady Stella 1 16
THIRD RACE 9 furlongs
1. Sincerity 1 5
2. Fancy Fire 113
3. Five by Five 113
4. Great Surprise 1 15
5. Banquero I 15
6. Sansovina I 1I
7. Young Bahamian 13
8. Easter Bunny 113
9. Regal's Maiden I18
SUB.
Lady Cleo 1 1 3
Yellow Elder I 3
Little River I 13
Mrs. Conch Salad I 1
Fail Safe i 1
FOURTH RACE 10 furlongs
1. Dot 115
2. Magic Prince 115
3. Little Tiger 1 l
4. Wanted Man 11 3
5. Dream Girl I13
6. Flying Jo 113
7. Sir Francis 18
8.Troy 113
9. Forest Fire 11 I18
SUB.
Lady Mary 115
Mystery 115
Stiletto 118
FIFTH RACE 10 furlongs
(Ladies Day Cup Race)
1. Gunsmoke 113
2. Scare Um 115
3. Ugly II1
4. Mileaway Champ 113
5. Be Wonderful 113
6. Cigarillo I11 I
7. Trouble Maker I I
8. King Fire I1 S
9. Double Trouble III
SUB.
Tam Twist It
Jubils 118
Doe Doe 118
SIXTH RACE 9 furlongs
I. Winged Duchess
(Red Rose II) s18
2. Corina 116
3. Hot Tomato 1 14
4. More Sugar 112
5. El Pulsar 114
6. La Ebony 112
7. Queen of Hearts 114
SEVENTH RACE 6 furlongs
1. Sweet Music I 16
2. The Outsider 116
3. Ton 0 Money 113
4. Suspense 116
5. Crow Dancer 116
6. Uncle Lou 116
7. Sib 116
8. Footpad 16
9. Dogerlossa 116
EIGHTH RACE 4V/ furlongs
1. Lady Lucks 114
2. Star Marie 112
3. Miss Shirlene 112
4. Golden Guinea 112
5. Lil Jess 117
6. Black Magic 114
7. Aires Moon 114
8. Soul Brother 114
9 Last Hope 114


For McAlpine, the defending
League champions' outside
right Ray Simpson scored
twice, in the 30th and 88th
minutes, while Gavin Turner
and Phil Davis scored in the
26th and 85th minutes
respectively for League leaders
Tropigas.
Luis Renoso scored from a
penalty for the Saints and
Colin Knight netted for Red
Lion.
By their wins Tropigas stay
at the top of the Sunday
League table with 15 points
from 9 games and McAlpine
remain in second place with 13
points from 8 games.
Tropigas now play Dynamos
in their last game of the season
and unless something very
unforseen happens they will
finish the season with 17
points
COULD BE TIE
McAlpine therefore must
beat Red Lion next week
before they meet Dynamos -
two wins by the Clan will also
give them 17 points in which
case Tropigas and McAlpine
will meet to decide the winners
of the League Championship
for 1973.
The first game of the
afternoon saw the Clan fighting
hard to overcome a very
competent Saints team. The
Saints playing a cruder but
highly effective form of soccer
than McAlpine gave the Clan
what must have been their
toughest game of the season.
For the first 20 minutes
there was little to choose
between either side. The
McAlpine forwards found that
they were given considerably
less space in which to
manoeuvre than in previous
weeks, but in spite of this the
Clan attack spearheaded by
Simpson and Goodger,
managed to find ways through
the Saints' defence on several
occasions.
After 30 minutes Simpson
put the Clan ahead with a
well-taken goal. The ball came
across from the right, following
a throwing, and Simpson
volleyed the ball from 20 yards
into the top of the net.
FINE SAVE
A minute later Simpson
nearly scored again when he
ran onto a through ball from
Goodger but a fine full length
dive by Pedrini foiled this
attempt.
For long spells of the second
half Renoso, Minns and
Nicholls had the McAlpine
defence under considerable
pressure while Paco Nunez,


THE following are the results of
Saturday's racing:
1st. RACE 4'/ furlongs
Neysa's Joy (2) G. Bain $11.15,
$4.55, $3.65. Bardoo Boy (3) S.
McNeil $6.90, $5.60; Fair Lady (7)
E. Stirrup $5.00.
2nd RACE 5 furlongs Gone
Away 12) M. Brown $6.55, $3.45,
$2.70; Sea Fury (6) D. Patel (6.30,
$3.30; Rango's Image (5) H.
Woodside $3.50; Daily Double
(2-2) $30.20; Ist. Quinella (2-6)
$20.05.


controlled the Saints' backline
with extreme efficiency.
Crozier and Achibald held
the McAlpine defence together.
Crozier proved to be almost
unpassable for the greater part
of the game, tackling hard on
the ground and out jumping his
opponents in the air, with
surprising ease for such a large
man.
Renoso equalized for the
Saints in the 70th minute with
a penalty and it wasn't until
the last 10 minutes of the game
that Simpson and Goodger
began to trouble the Saints
defence, while at the other end

Nunez had a shot cleared off
the line and Minns sent another
into the side netting.
Before Simpson scored his
winning goal Goodger and
Turner, who had been brought
on in place of Hodgson, came
close to scoring but with only
2 minutes remaining and a
draw seemingly inevitable,
Turner sent over a cross from
the right and Simpson rose
splendidly to head home.
The Tropigas-Red Lion clash
followed the same pattern as
the McAlpine-St. Georges
match, with striker Phil Davis
scoring the winning goal in the
last 5 minutes for the League
leaders.
SPECTACULAR
The first half saw both
teams creating frequent
chances. Don Maples broke
through the Tropigas defence
in the 17th minute but
Grimsby diving full length,
made an unbelievable
spectacular save to tip the shot
round the post.
With skipper Randy Rodgers
and midfield man Gavin Turner
back in their ranks the
Tropigas defence played well
throughout the game. Rodgers
and Turner operated mainly in
the middle while Gautaume
controlled the back four.
In the 25th minute Turner
burst through on the right and
struck a fine shot form a very
narrow angle which appeared
to swerve late after going over
Johnson in the Lion's goal, hit
the upper post and rebounded
into the net to put Tropigas
ahead.
Tropigas dominated for
most of the second half
although Maples, Knight and
Hynes always looked
dangerous
Colin Knight equalized for
Red Lion 20 minutes into the
second half but Phil Davis
scored in the 85th minute to
give Tropigas their seventh
consecutive win,


3rd. RACE 4% furlong Stagely
(2) A. Saunders $4.95, $4.00,
$2.90; Miss Marsha Bar (5) C. Major
$13.90, $4.50; Miss Nethlea (6) D.
Patel $3.30. 2nd Quinella (2-5)
$30.40.
4th RACE 4Vz furlongs Tony
Returns (6) A. Saunders $9.35.
$3.10, $2.65. Sweet N'Easy (2) M.
Brown $2.65, $2.35 ; Dun Taffy
(1) N. Sweeting $3.25; 3rd Quinella
2-6) $5.60.
5th. RACE 10 Furlongs
(JAMES S1LBERMAN
MEMORIAL TROPHY) Moon Walk
(3) H. H. Fernander $47.70,
$12.00, $4.70; Patches (4) G. Bain
$3.40, $2.65; Wolf Hunter (8) A.
Saunders $3.70. 4th Quinella (3-4)
$32.10.
6th RACE 4V/ furlongs Joy
Rider (4) G. Searchwell $16.80,
$12.40, $7.60; Southern Flame (2)
N. Sweeting $8.00, $7.60; Miss
Advantage (5) A. Saunders $2.90;
5th Quinella (2-4) $245.65.
7th RACE 6 furlongs Wall Eye
(7) G. Bain $6.55, $3.30, $2.30;
Chenda (6) J. Horton $3.35; $2.55;
Lady Beth (9) N. Sweeting $3.00;
6th Quinella (6-7) $11.50.
8th RACE 4%2 furlongs Lena
Rey (4) G. Bain $3.50, $2.85,
$2.65; Restless Wind (2) H.
Femrnander $7.65, $4.05; Secret
Agent (7) M. Brown $3.50. 7th
Quinella (2-4) $17.80


ABBEY

INTBNATION


FUND













$11.76
Offered Price
As of
February 9th., 1973


f V 4


uInp


ALL LADIES ADMITTED FREE


- LADIES' DAY



TUESAY, F1.13th,


'4'


GATES OPENii1.30a.m.

POST TIME 1.15p.m.

S mll 111Tuls l lns1TUIoA


HAILY DIIIlLS 1st 1 ZI liACIS

ALSO OIIELLAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


East of Rawson Sq., Next to Chinese Village Rice House
P.O. Box N 1411 Bay Street, Nassau, Bahamas Ph. 2-1179


HOP)KY HOk"J RACI kTYjLts
I L J-


Superb Simpson scores



goals as McAlpine &




-- Tropigas win in final stage

By IVAN JOHNSON
GOALS IN THE 88th AND 85th MINUTES by Simpson of
McAlpine and Davis of Tropigas clinched victories with scores of
2-1 over St. Georges' and Red Lion respectively for the two
League Leaders in Sunday's all-action thrillers at Clifford Park.