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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03277
 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 20, 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: UF00084249:03277

Full Text
_~~~ ___ __ ___ _____~__~__ ____;___~__4 __._ ~ _,, _~:_~__.__ -- - L .------ ------,


ENJOY FREE CHAMPAGNE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FREEPORT
-T.ELEPHONE 77303/77778


RUSSELL'S
ORANGE JUICE
available at your
SUPERMARKET


VOL. LXX, No. 76 Tuesday, Februar 20, 1973.rc: 5Cet


U.K. AGREE TO

HAND OVER






ANV ( AGI: I MENT in
principles ht ween the
(;lvernmentst of the United



Baihamas G;overnmrent was
rec~thed last week after several
daysr of meectingsF between


(1e trn r~ g~~ ned Fid y
lnorning in thl Mlinistry of
Ilransport by the Ho~n Darrell
Rolle. MP 11nlstes of


ltrertave s Ii~d Marin
U;aviationlal Aids~. Department
o~f fPrade ;Ind~ Indus~try. United

C!nderC the terms o~f the
agreement~n the Bahamnas


administrallet res~ponsibityt of
the lig~hts Jnti plroperties o~f the
Impnyral JIIghthouseIY 1 Service in
he: Ua:anl Iromr the date of
A meeting was held on
~londay~. February 12. at the


governmentsit to consider the
trarnster.

Pre~sent cP< r half' of the
Isahamas\ Governmeint were:
the Ilo~n. Da;rrell Ro~lle. M.P..
\hlnister of T~ransport and

Thom Ilpso n, P'ermnanent
Sec re ta~ ry inistry' of
Iransport: Mr 11. W. Darville,
Director of P'ublic Personnel;
Mlr. (`. J. Knowles. Deputy
Permnannen Sec~retary. Ministry
of Transpo~rt. Mr. J. R. Lowe.
blinder eC;'retary,. Ministry o~f
Finance; Mr. L. H. Flowers,
Port Director; Mr. A. O.
Russell, Crown Counsel; Mr. F.
L. Waterman. Crown Counsel
and Mr. C. M. F'rancis, Chief
Executive Officer. Ministry of
Transport.
Representing the United
Kingdom G;overnmient were:
Mr. F R. Hargre~aves; Mr. L A.
Trn rHi Light a bl enier
Department of Trade and
Industry. Commander J. G.
( oker. Inspector, Imperial
lighthouse Servic~e and Mr. A.
H' Dick, S~c~retary, Imperial
Lighthouse Service.
C'om m en ting on the
agreement. the Minister of
Transport said it gave him great
pleasure to preside over the
negotiations for the transfer of
the lights and properties of the
imperial Lighthouse Service in
the Bahamas.
It was a further indication,
he said "that Bahamians were
now captains o~f their souls and
nlasters ofr their fate."
110 expressed his thanks to
Mr. Hargreaves for having made
the trip to the Bahamnas to
head the U.K 's delegation. "I
am surec." he added "you have
experiencedd the warmth and
hospitality of the people of the
Bathamnac. and will therefore be
able to give your fellow
countrymen a first-hand
impression of the kindness and
friendliness one could always
ex ect from our pole "
oc aT< is indeed a istori
Bahamas have always been
known as 'The Silent
Sentinels' Tlhey are a symbol
of t ie bretweaenndthheepe les
Kingdom. As the Bahamnas
moves into independence, I am
sure they will continue to shine
as brightly tomorrow as they'
didd today," Mr. Hargreaves
sai .
INDEPENDENCE FLOAT
PARADE MEETING
A MElTI~NG to discuss


plans for the independence
float parade will be held 8 p.m.
Trhurgday at the A. F. Adderley
auditorium.
All organizations, groups
and establishments and other
persons who have indicated
their interest in participating
are being invited to attend.


'Hilhter' to




residence?

THE GOVERNMENT is
reportedly hopyr to buy
"Hightor" on Piospect Ridge
in la ome forf oh loo g
Independence.
Although The Trib~une
could receive no official
confirmation, it has been
reliably informed that first
priority as being given to the
former home of Sir Oliver
Simmonds.
Built on a 30-acre estate,
the house is regarded as one
of the most lavish in Nassau.
The Miami Herald mn sts
interview with Mrs. Pindling,
.r prted yestetrday that a
government comm Stce was
looking for a house for the
Prime Minister on the westem
end of New Providence.
The paper said Mrs.
Pindling was hoping the
family would be installed
before Independence Day.


L ._L -- --- --- --- --- ---- ------ ---~


REPRESENTATIVES OF THE BRITISH
GOVERNMENT and the Public Services Union yesterday
signed an agreement which will pay employees of the
Lighthouse Service a gratuity when the service is transferred
to the responsibility of the Bahamas government. Shown

Dpmrt enta : sTanley onl Hatrgevs Boaard ofTr de
Thaddeus Darling, union president; Arlington Miller,
Customs Department; Hewitt Stewart, Public Services
Union; George Gardiner, union treasurer and Samuel
Thurston, first vice-president.



$5,000 ball set for



L uell at F Geo OfI





A POLICEMAN AND AN EX-POLICEMAN are still in police
custody in Freeport today having so far failed to raise the $5.000
bail bond set by the magistrate when they appealed their
three-month jail sentence on a gun possession charge.


Issue of the writ follows an
extended dispute between
Communications Unlimited
and BaTelCo which began
three months after the licence

wThe oa fornm is no7, a
the Courts to rule that the
licence, which was renewed by
BaTelCo for 1973 is valid; that
it is renewable annually on
application and payment of the
prescribed fee and that it

c neltion wthou tb tifiab e

cu e writ was issued Friday
bj the law firm of Cecil
W lace Whitfield, who is
acting on behalf of
Communications Unlimited,
who obtained the licence in
order to operate a radio paging
system within New Providence.
The firm reportedly has
about 200 clients, made up
predominantly of doctors,
BASRA duty officers and
businessmen who must spend a
considerable amount of time
i rout of their offices,
According to the statement
of claim, C.U.L. president I.
G. Stubbs met with the general
manager of BaTelCo on August
14, 1970 to discuss the
possibility and feasibility of
C.U.L. providing a radio paging
system.
AtALL DATA G rENtub
provided rnee i TelCo head
with all the technical data
concerning the system. Later
the same day the Corporation
provisionally assigned C.U.L. a
frequency of 152.42
megacycles for operating the
paging system.
C.U.L. then purchased
paging receivers rented
premises and purchased and
installed transmission
equipment on the fourth floor
of the Mosko Building,
"Centreville House," First
Terrace West, Collins Avenue*
On April 29, 1971, C.U.L.
applied for and obtained a
certificate from BaTelCo that
the radio installation had been
made in accordance with the
rules and regulations of the
Corporation. The certificate
from the BaTelCo installer
recommended that the
installation be licensed.
LICENCE GRANTED
C.U.L. applied for a private
radio licence the same day and
licence L-31/71 was granted to
it on May 7, 1971 authorizing
the company to operate daily
to paging receivers for the
purpose of paging cstolme7 .
BaTelCo's general manager
wrote C.U.L. informing the
firm that the whole question of

co mic tionas s sttyems hd
oee or roughto before d e
Board was investigation, the
possibility of providing public
pno ed sbstemsULikas ith a
to some degree very similar and
therefore competitive to the
mobile radio type of system
then operated by BalTelCo
The general manager said
that in light of this it was most
unlikely that the Board would
agree to issue C.U.L. with a
licence. In addition he asked to
know, the claim statement
sad, how far C.U.L. had gn
in the matter, and if it had
already purchased the
o pesoario equ pent nsie
purchasing it from C.U.L.

On NO FstORSSA 71 Mr
Stubbs said in a letter of reply
tha t CAULt.dhad plie dofr an
7. 1971 after having provided
the Corporation with all the
information require by it,


On or about June 27, 1972,
C.U.L. received a $100 cheque
of the same dtate headed
Bahamas Telecommunications
Corporation nandl dniwnCo ide

Attached to the cheque was a
county rfoil endorsed "To
refund private radio station
licence L-31/71 billing
NolS527 .
On December 19, 1972
aa re. throueo jts totaton
Corporation applying for
renewal of the radio station
licence afothle973. and points g

by C.U.L. was a "vitap oe vice
to the Bahamian community in
cases of illness and rescue
missions ',
POSITION SAME
On January 3, 1973,
BaTelCo, through its senior
deputy general manager,
advised C.U.L. that the
Corporation's position had not
Changed from that previously
mentioned and insisted that
C.U.L. cease operating the
station which was not legally
licensed.
C.U.L. was further advised
that it was the Corporation's
policy to provide a paging
service to the public and that it
was therefore not in BaTelCo's
interests to issue licences for
that purpose'
It was stated in addition that
the Corporation was aware
C.U.L. had an investment in its
equipment which was useless
to it, and that BaTelCo was
therefore prepared to purchase
it, if offered for sale, at a
reasonable price.
On or about January 15
1973, C.U.L. received an'
invoice from the Corporation
requesting the $100 licence fee
for 1973 -
This sum was paid to
BaTelCo on January 22, 1973
and deposited to the
Corporation's account.


1 _
I. G.5TfUBBS
... head of 'paging' service

Furthermore, the letter said,
examinati on of the
Corporation's radio licensing
pattern showed that many
persons and companies were
licensed each year to carry on
their business. operations which
had some similarity to that of
C.U. L.

anx additionllC U.L. was not
that time esa
On January 6, 1972
BaTelCo's general mana er
advised C.U.L. in writing t at
its private radio station licence
would not be renewed for
1972 and was thereby
cancelled.
CHEQUE QUESTIONS
On January 12, 1972 C.U.L.
sent a cheque to the
Corporation for $100
representing the 1972 renewal
fee. The cheque was returned.
On February 4, 1972
BaTelCo requested C.U.L. to
take down and disconnect the
antenna system attached to the
radio paging equipment.
On or about March 31, 1972
C.U.L. received an invoice
from the Corporation
requesting the $100 fee for
1972.
BaTelCo accepted payment
of the renewal fee on May 16
1972 and deposited it to its
bank account.


Yesterday the two mn c
asked Magistrate Ke~nneth
Me Alister to release them on
bail while they appealed the
sentence.
Spurgeon Dames, 24, a
member of Freeport's CID), and
Leroy McLean, 35, a former
police corporal and head of thle
vice squad, were found guilty
by Magistrate Mc Alister
yesterday of possessing
unlicensed firearms. They were
sentenced to three months
hard labour.
Mr. Fletcher Johnson,
Assistant Superintendent.
MEDICAL TREATMENT
FOR REV. JAS. COOPER
THE: REV. James N
Cooper, pastor of New
Testament Church, is in
hospital in Lakeland, Florida
where he is to undergo medical
treatment to correct a rare
blood disease.
Mr. Cooper will be given a
complete blood transfusion
following removal of the spleen
which, it is understood, is
hampering proper development
of the white corpuscles.
A missionary under the
Baptist International Missions
of the Bahamas, Mr. Cooper
began the Missions' work in the
Bahamas seven or eight years
ago
He also oversees the work of
Wee Wisdom school and is
chairman of the board of the
Nassau Christian Academy.


C`.I.D).. Nassalu. who prosecuted
the case, asked that the guns be
confiscated as they could be
"' matter i al e v ide nc e.
Confiscated were a 16-gauge
shotgun and a 12-gauge
Browning automatic.
When the men asked to be
released pending the appeal,
Mr. Johnson told tle
magistrate. "It is evident, and
it is known by these two
defendants now, that we are
carrying out an investigation
involving both, and I feel
certain, sir, that if bail is
granted without any strict
su perv ision, they will
abscond," Mr. Johnson said.
BAIL BOND
mThe miagi tae required each
prosecute their appeal. Hle alst>
set a bial bond for each man, of
$2,500 cash and requiredl that
they find a surety who woculd
stand b~ond for an additional
$2,500 for each of themn. th
ordered both men to surrender
their travel documents and
report to the police twice daily
at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Up until noon today the
men had not raised their buil
Mr. Johnson told the
magistrate that on Saturday
the police were "investigating
another matter". ~They
obtained search warrants to
search the premises of the two
nien who lived together at
Bahama Tecrrace.
Dames he said, was told wly
the police wanted to make the
search. Dames, who received
the Police Medal for gallantry
from the G;overnor last year.
denied having anly fire~armsF.
"McLean was brought to his
residence shortly afterwards. '
Mr. Johnson said. "He not only
admitted that there were two
sogn n theh houe h~utt t

urs about them.'
During the search the' pol ce
found two guns and a quant ty
of Dm an t6gauge ar t igs
>a oruvepd lthee ni

McLean, who was security
chief' at the International
f ljtel lrercpt aza tol time cd
borrowed a gun fromn a friend.
lie said he took Mr. Johnson
and showed him where the
guns were a kitchen broom
closet lie said Mr. Johnso~n did
no~t have to look for them
In July last year Dames
received the Police Medal front
Sir John Paul at a ceremonial
parade in honour of Hler
Majesty the Queen's official
birthday
The awards were approved
byIlefrMaelto litern Dae
"apprehended a suspect in the

te ad eb en mired at othar
occasions. By their action and

ter nil s fta, a tdangtrh s
rnan was arrested," a
government release said at the
time.


The jurors were asked to
absent themselves after hearing
partial evidence of Det.
Sergeant Emmanuel Rtobinson

Yearwood. Defence counsel,
Mr. Keith Duncombe, Miss
Jeanne Thompson and Mr. Cay
Gottleib, representing
Strachan, Andrews and Sands,
respectively objected to
portions of the two witnesses'
evidence.
Sir Gordon will hear legal
arguments by defence counsel
during the jury's absence. The
submissions to be made are
expected to refer to the three
purpotted statements which
the defence alleges were
extracted from the accused.
After having requests for
separate trials turned down,
Sands, a Market Street
mason-helper, Andrews, a
I uenar plynchanil ined
Strachan, a kitchen worker
pleaded not guilty yesterday.
thTh rCr ene s aleg sngmtatfr

back seat of his Plymouth
Satellite with a female


he was partially nude. He was
informed that the man
appeared to be Davis, but with

tD vis wf of thersslainu mn
his suspicion was confirmed.
HeI and Inspector Yearwood
were assigned to make an
investigation into Davis' death
Sgt. Robinson said and "on
January 11 at about 5 p.m.'
James Andrews and Samuel
Sands were brought to C'.I.I).
by a patrol car for questio~ning.
At 7:40 p.m., Sands was asked
to make a statement ane did so
under caution. Sands did not
make any corrections to the
statement which I read over to
him," Sgt. Robinson said..
It was at this point mn the
testimony that Mr. Gottleib
objected on behalf of Sands.
Sergeant Robinson, before
being dismissed, said that the
sitatementawas not taken und r
"witnessed by Sergeant
Gibson.

foloin S xgast oi son i
visit to the alleged scene of the
murder in Yellow E~lder


employee, Mrs. Florence
Rahming, in a secluded area of
the Yellow Elder Gardens

suTdivisioe also accused of
robbing him of some $300 cash
and the Crown contends that
the incident occurred with
some common design on the
part of the three.
In his opening remarks
Monday, Solicitor General
Langton Hilton told the jury
that he would bring witnesses
to gave evidence showing that a
common design existed.
10 WITNESSES
So far, ten witnesses have
completed their evidence with
Sergeant Robinson and
Inspector Yearwood expecting
to be re-called to testify before
the jury after Sir Gordon gives
his decision on the
admissibility of the statements.
STestifyingobthis m rning,
visited Yellow Elder Gardens
subdivision on December 27

6aant lig anu hthe ou drno sda
He said that he noticed there
was a hole in his left side and


~tto


~ritruno


(Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Baham..> Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


AFTER MOVE TO CANCEL LICENCE, BATELCO

REPORTEDLY ACCEPTS 2 LICENCE PAYMENTS





Pr iva te firm sues &Tiel~o






OVer'a 1 'Icence wants







it declared 1 gllvalid

BY NICKI KELLY
COMMUNICATIONS UNLIMITED LTD. has filed suit against the Bahamnas Telecommunications Corporation
seeking to have the private radio station licence granted to it by BaTelCo declared valid and in full force and effect.


r0 8 ET GREAT UIT Y


itUM UB.K M0V 5.
BXlAIANXI/h emlployee~cs ,f
the Imeil Lighthouiise
Servilce are to, be p~aid ;


Uin i t c medom~lll on
inderpeitndece
A~n agriciireen et i that elffect
w~s~ilthe Pubbe rtlue t nion and
the i.Ki. s Depalrrnrtmet of


ash sprtliiperiarl L~ighthlouse
Service, includting~ its lights Inel
other property. will be~ome
the re~sponsibility of the
Hahamias gove~rnme~nt ~f'fective
July 10. the date of
Independnce ~
Cinder the termis of thle
agreement thle') c0 ployees of
the Light house Service both
l i h tho use keepers anrd
storeroomn crew will be paid
a graltuity eqlual to one month's
pay fo)r echtI year ~f
reckonable service based on the
officer's salary lit the date vt
transfer.
Reckonable setrice will
include completed months of a
year counting pro rata.
Payment of a gratuity is
bing nriade inhboeu of adp nson

Lighthouse Service
Public Service Union
president Thaddeus Darling
explained that the Lighthouse
Service staff, who were paid by
the U.K. government, were not
rnembers of the public service
and. therefore, not eligible for
pension.
Pensionable service for the~se
people will begin when they
enter the Bahamias puble
service, h tfo h
niong tose present te
signing were: Stanley Willis
financial a visor to the
1)epartment of Trade and
Industry; Ronald Hargreaves of
the Board of Trade and Mr
1)arling, who signed on behalf
of the Imperial Lighthouse
employees.








IT WAS learned today that
the police have: in their
possession a spent cartridge
that was found in the Spenccr
home at F~ree ort when little
Adrea Srpenc wa kidnapp< d

Thursday knight
it ls understood that wrhen
one of the two masked gulmen
boer into banker Allobert
Drive on Thursday a shell from
thle gun he was carrying
accidentally discharged. It is
reported the weapon fired as
the masked man used the butt
to smash a sliding door of the
Spencer home.
It was through the door that
the two m~en entered the house
and snatched the 4V2i-year-old
:hildl from her mother s arms
demanding 5250.000 in
ransom. The child was returned
to her parents' home by three
persons looking for wood roses
In the bush at Pine Ridge Tlhe
child had been away from
liome for 39) hours

iRS. EEAH IjESwec
77, formerly of Nassau, died in
ah st in~u e dale hospital early
Mrs. Weechl was better
snsow vv Lully Rahming. She
daughters, a sister and a
number of grandchildren and
great grandchildren.


Wan-keewsr tad



MR. ALBERT Brown, 72, of
Kenwood Street, has died at
the Princess Margaret
Hospital .
A well-known taxi-driver,
Mr. Brown is survived by his
wife Florida, eight sons,
Rodrique, Ernest Elroy, Reno,
Hartman, Albert Jr., Melvin
and Jeffrey; two daughters
Helen and Mena and 22
grandchildren and three great
grandchildren,
Funeral services will be held
3 p.m. Sunday at
Transfiguration Baptist
Church. The Rev. C. H.
Thompson will officiate and
interment will be made in the
Western Cemetery.
Mr. Brown was born in St.
Kitts but came to the Bahamas
at a very early age. He later
married the former Florida
Bain of Rum Gay.
During his early days he
assisted the then Development
Board during the visits of
Spanis ospeaa jgetourists a d

the Bahamas Taxi Cab union.





THE TREASURY Bill
tender of $3.5 million held at
the Monetary Authority
Tueesdab, February 13 was
The average rate at which
successful tenderers obtained
Bills was approximately $98.04
per cent, equivalent to a
discount rate of approximately
7.8 per cent per annum.
Those tendering at $98 per
cent and above received their
full allotment while those who
tendered at $97.98 received
approximately 62 per cent of
their a pplicat on





800KENDS


at am9H ma ll
SNASSAU ONLY


By SIDNEY DORSETT
JURORS IN THE RE-TRIAL of Samuel Sands, 18, James Andrews, 21, and James Strachan.
26, hanged wit rthe x admbe r2tte 19h sinng of Pa mrdl ooinssa h ef td d 2 ny




I


I I


T
z 41Sh rthat bn


GROWS9 HOSTESS/SE~CRETARY
Personable, with public contact background; typing
and admninistrative skills required. Previous airline
experience as well as knowledge of German and
SpanishI referred.


NOTICE


Pursuant to the provisions of Section 33 of the
COmpanies Act, notice is hereby given that the
Registered Offices of E. F. G. Ltd. and of
BALMORAL HOTELS Ltd. have been
transferred to Suite 701 Balmoral Manor, West
Bay St. Nassau.
Dated 15th. day of February 1973
G. E. SIMMONDS
Secretary of the
above Companies.


'uesday, February 20, 1973.


RISSIAN IET






PRAGU (AP)--A three jet
Soviet airliner burst Into flam s9 and
broke apart while attemptilng to

the airport reported 77 of the 99
persons aboard perished.
The 22 survivors included 14 of
the 87 passengers and eight of the
12 br h nmben, infrfqnta ledd
only first-aid treatment, though a
Russian stewardess was reported in
serious condition with compollnid
lhegd ofcarm ctwhoslovak news
agency gave no official casualty
figures but confirmed that the
plane had crashed "during a landing
caevr pan steatsum v f the
The casualties were believed
mostly Russians and other Ea:st
E~uropean rSources in Moscow sa/
passengers.
The Tupoley 154 jet was the
regular morning flight from
Moscow to Prague, Aerofloat flight
^An investigation commission
headed by Czechoslovak transport
minister Stefan Sutka went to the
scene to attempt to determine the
c auseo the ecnahnd disaster in five
months to strike Aeroflot, the
Soviet State Airline. A crash near
Moscow last Oct. 13 claimed 176
icti, akimd neirti hi vorst recorded

The sleekA TUHS4 ap rently was
ahead of schedule. It was due at
10:25 a.m. 4:25 a.m. EST and
tpe rash cure it tl0 IsforTh
engines, can carry up to 164
passengers and three pilots and a
navigator.
nriv nesses it asthe plan caugh
runway plane hit the ground with
one wing and then crashed.
disintegrating," an Austrian Airlines
emnstteosa Paraagu~e airport quoted
were not in the burning part of the
plane had a chance."
The fuselage broke into three
s atered oer 400 yarad ara. Te
wreckage continued to burn for 45
minutes. By the time the flames
weey cex rlu te nizrl Iecti0n o
the plane.
The plane's captain, witnesses
said, staggered from the wreckage
with blood streaming down his
Time dead and seriously injured
were taken away in ambulances.
Those less seriously injured were
transported in buses.
More than an hour after the

scr itel grbss Ie Hwo c ver
Sby white shieet, iyearby, firemen
continued to plaiY water over the
simmering wreckage.


~1 ii)~Sli


LONDON INDIAN HIGH COMMISSION RAIDED
LONDON, FEB. 20 (AP) Three armed intruders, their faces covered
with stocking masks, invaded the Indian High Commission Tuesday, beat
and tied up employees, and then shot it out with British police. Two of the
raiders were: killed and the third injured, Scotland Yard said.
poi tYardnspokeasnan sad athe injoure ar s eerrsh are t aned. hOn
and minor injuries at nearby hospitals.
The raiders were of Indian or Pakistani origin, all men in their twenties,
the Yard said.
SIXTYSIX DIE IN SOVIET JETLINER CRASH
PRAG UE, FEB. 20 (AP) The crash of a Soviet jetfiner atl Prague
Airport Monday claimed the lives of 66 of the 100 persons on board, the
Cz teh@ rskt of~fica Irenty CT1 te tpol, TTK si nine crew members and
25 passengers survived the crash, mostly with slight injuries. The death
included four crew members, 37 Russian passengers, 7 Czechoslovaks, five
C'u ins, one l' le, on East (;rrman, and ne Homaniand, CT said.ata t
attempted to land at prague's Ruzyne Airport after a regularly scheduled
flight from Moscow.
Wenthler and flight conditions were gotod at the time of the craLsh, a
irwe igarting commission said after its anatial probe into the cause of the
The investigation Is being headed by Stefan Sutka, Czechoslovakia
Transport Mthister. He has been joined by a Soviet team of experts.
WIDESPREAD STRIKES THREATENED IN THE U.K.
L~ONDON (AP) --Trade Unions stepped up their pressure on the British
government Monday in at bid to breach prime Minister Edward Heath's
attempt to control inflation by limiting wage increases.
47, th s tunkdrslippe uhalfaase nst on ge fria es hanoe imarkh t
hats reduced gas pressures in three million homes, cut o~ff supplies to 68o
major firms and made thousands of workers idle.
On the railways, 30,000 engine drivers began a 'non~ooperatio~n' policy
nhchg ht cornntruer sra ces. Later the railmen's leaders agreed to meet the
Meanwhile, 2oo,000 civil servants maintained an overtime ban; London
schoolteachers prepared for a three-dary strike starting Tuesday; 52,000
manual workers in the country's 21 CFord auto factories debated whether
to strvkeest rcsha s, dt230M000 hospital auxiliaries planned a series of
I acts o~f the unions, acting independently, claims special exemption from
phase 2 of the government's prices arrd incomes policy limiting all pay
raises to o~ne pound 2.40 dollars per week plus 4 per cent of basic pay.
NIXON PLEASED AT LABOUR'S SUPPORT
des iAMesI'rBcs oe Nix n's 4-inul met g sdade wthG te AF -< I
executive council a very pleasant visit. Meany told newsmen that some
elements of Nixon's foreign trade approach can get A FL-CIO support, but
he can not give details until the full programme is announced.
Nib r el sn wshnp gr aprce ntshteo spr he has d t eedfrorn
policy.


BRIBE CHARGES
CHICAGO (AP)--Federal
judge Otto Kernor was
::,;;'-te d rodyo ac pit :
was Governor of Illinois
Kerner, 64, was the first
active member of the U.S.
Court of Appeals ever
convicted in a criminal trial.
He and his codefendant,
Theodore, J. Isaacs, were
found guilty of conspiracy,
bribery, fraud and income tax
evasion. Kerner was also
convicted of perjury and
making false statements to a
federal agent.
The seven women and five
men of the U.S. district court
jury had deliberated since
Saturday for a total of 16
hours before the verdict was
returned at 12:45 p.m. EST.
Kerner faces a maximum
sentence of 83 years in prison
and fines of $93,000.
Isaacs, 62, who served as
director of revenue under
Kerner, faces a maximum
sentence of 73 years and
$73,000 in fines.
Kerner and Isaacs were
accused of accepting racing
stock worth 5300,000 for
$50,000 in exchange for
insuring that certain racing
groups received favourable
meeting dates-
Kerner, a former U.S.
attorney; a Major General in
the nationmi guard 19
Governor of Ilnois fom 16
to 1968, was appointed to the
Federal Appeals Court in 1968
by the late President Lyndon
Johnson.
He and Isaacs were indicted
Dec. 15, 1971 by a federal
grand jury. He has been on
leave with pay from the
Appeals Court since his
indictment.
Kternercishowe notemotion
as te ce rad h jury
verdict that he and Isaacs were
"8uilty as charged in the
indictment."
Both men were charged with
one count of conspiracy, four
counts of promotion bribery,
eight counts of mail fraud and
two counts of income tax
evasion. Kerner was charged
with one count of perjury and
one count of making a false
statement to a federal agent.

Knou ile TeR lb a T osnte t
preside at te tra because o
Kerner's relationship with
other judges in the northern
district of Illinois, did not set a
date for sentence g. He granted
defense lawyers 30days8 to file
motions.
NO COMMENT
Neither Kerner nor his
lawyer, Paul R. Connolly
commented after the verdict.
I I ossaacs' awyer, Warren Wofon'
said, "we have no plans for an
appeal right now.
The courtroom was packed
f te rea ing of ever it,
although the federal building
was closed because it was a
legal holiday. Kerner's two
a opted ciden, Tony anddchlrTd
Helena, sat in the first row near
the defense table as they had
during the trial, which began
Jan. 3.
The government called 40

erdcuetilover 6,t0 ages o
documents during the trial.
Their key witnesses were
Marjorie Everett, former head
of Chicago Thoroughbred
Enterprises and William S.
Miller, chairman of the Illinoiss
Racing Board during Kerner's

Mits""'? ",also was indicted
but testified against Kerner
after the government agreed to
dismiss charges against him.
Mrs. Everett testified that
S300,000 worth of racing
stock was made available to
Kerner and Issacs. Miller
testified that he relayed the
stock offer to Kerner in the
governor's office on Nov. 9,
1962.
The government also
cha gd that Kerner and Isaacs
concealed ownership of the
stock through complicated


financial transactions and
through improper filing of tax
returns in 1966 and 1967.
Kerner, who authored the
1968 Presidential Commission
report on violence in America,
e or acc sedd f lyingheo ha
denied he ever discussed racing
dates with illinoi legislators or

Kiene r, 3% Demiocra ,
own behalf. The defense
argued that the government
prosecutor, Republican James
R. Thompson, was "out to get
Kerner.
The defense also conceded
that Kerner and Isaacs
obtained the stock as an
investment but argued that the
government never proved the
stocks was a bribe or that anV
favours were granted to special


fallure, pe800 #7011


will start Its WOrk

SAIGON (AP) The chairman of the international
peacekeeping body for Vietnam declared Monday the warring
parties have failed to make their cease-fire work in the 23 days
since they signed It. But he said his organztionk will move ahead


unite country' say 8



Philippmne leader

By Stan Swinton
MANILA (AP)--President Ferdinand E. Marcos announced
Monday he is studying a possible general amnesty for three
dissident groups dividing Philippine unity armed Moslem
secessionists in the south, pro-Communist guerrillas in the north
and those accused of plotting against the government and his life.
"'My objective is to unite the hav bee imlicated
country, not' to exacerbate aAfter d pcvery of the plot
divisions," the 55-year-old ad the declaration of martial
World War II guerrilla fighter lw o tan 8,0 esn
told the Associated Press in a lwt moel eitayn 800 pel tc l
70-minute interview. vie s wre jailed Ts included
Marcos decreed a selective lit.Albt
amnesty in January for Moslem anmal o pprws
rebels in eight provinces and I d Tre major
nine cities in Southern os Mniadles
Mindanao. Philippine officials English-language Mnl aie
have charged that neighbouringnoaepulsn
Malaysian Sabah, a Borneo Marcos declined to mention
Moslem state, is using financial the plotters by name during
aid from an unnamed Arab the interview. He said
nation to help the rebels in an however, that, the Philippine
effort to create a separate government is talking with
Moslem nation. Outside of Washington about signing an
Mindanao, the Philippines is extradition treaty so that
predomittantly Christian. plotters now in the United
Speaking in conciliatory States can be brought back for
tones, Marcos said: "My feeling trial. The United States and the.
is that if we are going to give Philippines have no such treaty
amnesty to the armed at present.
(Communist) rebels and to the AMNESTY
Moslem secessionists, it would Marcos said he would set up
necessarily require a study of a group to determine whether
amnesty for those who have those involved in the right-win8
plotted aga inst the plot should be included in the
government, even if the plot amnesty. He stressed he would
did involve my life." do nothing to increase divisions
U.S. Senate investigators in this island republic.
have told the Senate Foreign "There has been enough
Relations Committee in division in our country," he
Washington that Marcos' declared. "We would like to
declaration of martial law Sept. move into the normal as fast as
22 followed discovery of a we can. If these charges
right-wing plot to kill him. (against the rightist plotters)
CONFESSION should be filed, it may so
August McCormick Lehman charge the atmosphere all over
Jr., 23, of Nashville, Tenn., again that obstacles might arise
now in jail here, has signed a to reforms, economic, social
confession that he was part of and political development-
a plot to kill Marcos. "If I were given the choice
U.S. Senate investigators personally, I would say let's
have said they learned from forget all about this and travel
high Philippine sources that the road we have undertaken
those behind the plot were to anew society."
Vice President Fernando Lopez Marcos said there are
and Sergio Osmena Jr., son of a opponents to a general
former Philippine President amnesty within his
who ran against Marcos in the government.
1969 Presidential election. .
Members of their families also I ut aditthee re


anyway to begin policing it.
Ambassador Michel Gauvin
of Canada, chairman of the
International Commission of
Control and Supervision, said
the cease-fire failure as well as
the delay of the central Joint
Military Commission in
becoming fully operative, has
presented the ICCS with
serious problems in meeting its
obligations."
"In spite of the
unsatisfactory conditions
which exist as a result of the
parties' to the Paris agreement
having failed up to now to
abide by the agreement," he
continued "the ICCS .. has
decided to proceed to the
deployment of its teams at the
subregional level, to the points
of entry and to the
demilitarized zone."
Gavin reported that the
International Commission of
Control and Supervision
declared to send a team into
the field Tuesday to
investigate, at the request of
the United States, the shooting
down of an unarmed American
helicopter on a peacekeeping
mission last Friday near An
Loc, 60 miles north of Saigon.
Five crewmen were wounded,
one critically, and the United
States blanied the Viet Cong.
AT 14 SITES
Gauvin said the Commission
also will start deploying teams
of 14 of 26 sites on
Wednesday. They listed these
as Phu Bai, Tam Ky, and Chu
Lai in the northern sector;
Kontum, Phu Cat, Tuy An,
Dalat and Bao Loc in the
central part of South Vietnam,
and Xuan Loc, Ben Cat, Cu
Chi, Giong Trom, Vi Thanh
and Quan Long in the southern
half.
Gavin said the deployment is
expected to be completed
before the deadline of Feb. 26
as stipulated in the Paris
agreement
Ca Cn cD man McAlpitn
Commission's military
committee, said safety was the
paramount consideration in
selecting only 14 sites at

"t oes without saying that
we would not want to go to
places like Quang Tri and Gio
Linh," said McAlpine. "These
places are still very much in a
state of contest ation
Obviously, also we've got to be
very careful about how we
approach the western delta."
Quang Tri and G~io Linh are
just below the demilitarized
zone, an area of South
Vietnam where the North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong
have held considerable
territory since they occupied
most of the provide in an
offensive last spring.
The Mekong Delta lies south
of Saigon. Some of its isolated
vilgssron 0 clitional Viet
CASUALTY LIST
The Saigon command
claimed that cease-fire
violations have soared past the


4,000 mark and reported these
total Vietnamese casualties
since the cease-fire officially
went into effect on Jan. 28.
North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong 7,186 killed, 195
captured.
South Vietnamese military
-1,259 killed, 5,837
wounded, 922 missmg.
Civialian 103 killed, 373
wounded, 497 abducted.
"I deplore them," Gauvin
said of the alleged cease-fire
violations. "But I am not
surprised."
He said any decision to
withdraw the Canadian
delegation from the
Commission if the shooting
does not die down "will be
made by the Canadian
government."
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau's government agreed
to participate in the
peacekeeping force only on
condition it would withdraw
after 60 days if the cease-fire
proved unworkable,
The Commission is made up
of representatives of Poland,
Hu ngary, Indonesia and
Canada. A temporary Joint
Military Commission, designed
to support the peacekeeping
body in policing the cease-fire,
is composed of delegations
from the United States, North
and South Vietnam and the
V~iet Cong. It is supposed to
operate on the basis of
unanimity but has been slowed
by bickering.
The peace agreement
provides for 825 personnel on
each delegation of the Joint
Military Commission. The
United States and North and
South Vietnam are up to full
strength, while the Viet Cong
have only 200 men assigned
thus slowing deployment of its
field teams.
V.C. FRIVOLOUS
South Vietnam and the

Ubs riders ardy in plce at 2
of the 26 subregional sites. The
North Vietnamese are in place
at five of them, the Viet Cong
at none.
oThe sVietnGong bl amdeaq lc
accommodation and South
Vietnamese attacks on
Communist -controlled
territory. U.S. sources say the
Communist side is seeki "
"frivilous" privileges such as
offices' and noncommissioned
officers' clubs and television
sets at the sites, while the
United States and South
Vietnam have agreed to accept
austere conditions.
The U.S. sources say the
Communist requests are
unreasonable because of
four-party joint Military
Commission will be disbanded
March 28, the deadline for the
return of all U.S. prisoners and
withdraw Im iet mAmer ca

time the International
Commission of Control and
Supervision will take over full
responsibility for the cease-fire.


POWs RETURNING WITH "HEADS HIGH"
F'ORT LAUDEKOAl~LE, FLO ID)A (AP) President Nixon says
American prisoners of war are returning home with their heads high,
knowing "Thety helped the U.S. prevent the spread of Communism in
South Vietnum." Hie said they have the assurance that they did not fight in
an~ixon spoke to, newsmen in Fort Lauderdale, Florid after making an
appearance at a golf tournament.
RUSHED HOME TO BE WITH AILING FATHER
CLARK AIR BASE, THE PHILIPPINES (AP) -- The 19 newly-released
American P.O.Ws still at Clark field in the Philippines rushed through
prcsingtody tfiil o)ne of the 20 who arrived at Clark Sunday, Navy Lieutenant James
Bailey, flew today toward his home of Kosciusko, Mississippi to be
reunited with his ailing father. Like the others, he is reported in good
condition. Six of the newly-released men granted limited interviews at
ninrkd oday, sonanot th li st rieblatay r trned prisoners; bu they a
organization.
CEASE-FIRE VIOLATIONS AT LOWEST LEVEL
SAIGON (AP) The Sarlgon government's 24-hour total of Communist
cease-fire violations has dropped to its lowest level in two weeks. The
Iatr total is put at I35, a drop from the 170O-a-day average of the past
U.S. intelligence sources in Washington say the North Vietnamese have
'A sent hundreds of tanks and thousands of fresh troops into the Laotlan
supply trail in recent weeks. There Is said to be no evidence that they have
ore int South Vienam, bt them H aru bswcenscaciam the movements


HONOLULU (AP) The U.S. Pacific Command reports American
bombing of Laos continued yesterday. Asl usual, no details are given, but
sources in Laos say all available air power is being used to support Laotlan
government troops trying to hold territory before a cease-fire.
U.S. planes also have been in action over neighboring Cambodia.
CEASE-FIRE FOR LAOS WEDNESDAY?
SAIGON (AP) American monitors in Saigon said Tuesday night that
Vientiane Radio has announced a cease-fire for Laos will be signed
Wednesday. The monitors gave no other details.
GOVT. TURNOVER TO PAVE WAY FOR CEASE-FIRE
PH1NOM PENH, CAMBODIA, F'eb. 20 (AP) President Lon Nol, under
pressure from the United States, soon will turn over the Cambodian
government to a former close associalte and go to Hawaii for medical
treatment, reliable sources reported today.
The return to power of Sisowath Sirik Matak is intended to pave the
way for cease-fire negotiations with the Communists and other supporten
of Prince Norodom Slhanouk, the deposed chief of state,
Since Sirik Matak lost in a power struggle with the President's younger
brother, Lon Non, he has headed the Opposition Republican Party.
The sources said he would be named Vice President with almost no
Ilmits on what he can do. They sold he already has some men lined up for
ardmamsrtrative posts in his caretaker government.
The ailing President, who never recovered fully from a stroke in
February 1971, is expected to go to Hawaii In March.
The Communisrts have refused to talk with Lon Nol's regime and the
government has been making only rudimentary contacts with the other
side. The U.S. government reportedly hopes that with the government in
new hands, even if only temporarily, the Communits may curtail their
military operations around Phnom Penh and agree to cease-fire talks.

AWS ETNoENA IEB 20 (PPNV IIrnes DAnn or oritain,
recovered from an upset stomach, ends her 12-day visit to Ethiopia today.
The princess was forced to cancel several engagements Sunday became
of the illness. She was to visit the Lake Ablystta bird sanctuary today and
then fl t Adndis A2 be o ed he ai from Diredawa on Monday at this
lakeside resort town in southeastern Ethiopia, 170 miles south of Addis
Ababa. She was greeted by an official welcoming party and shook hands
and smiled at two girls who gave her bouquets of flowers.


g v r m n ho b a r e a in s t

sign of weakness," he
asserted. "I feel, however, we
have taken risks before. This is
a manageable risk."
esr ain nMarcos emphasized d s
not stem from military fear
either of the Communist new
people army in nor eastern
Luzoni or the Moslem
secessionists in the south.
"We are on top of things,
but there could be a bitter
border conflict," the President
declared.
Later in the interview, he
said the Moslem areas militarily
are under control buta
solution must be found for
more basic issues.


os me elements in o r


Umhen wers uo utauns re the

curioalty seekers rushed to the
airport and parked their cars along
ahalf-mile stretch of highway.
Police cordoned off the wreckage.
The airport was closed to traffic
imdiatel after thed csth. AdWest
return to Frankfurt after being
denied permission to land in
Prague.


PEll' T IHS 0 r

TAKEN FROY GRAVE

PARIS, FEB. 20 (AP) -
Getndarmesh moun al a mH r
cemetery at Douaumont Tuesday
to keep out the body of Marshat
Philippe Petain, a French World
War I hero and a World War II
traitor. The casket containing
Petain's remains was stolen from its
tomb on the barren 11* D'Yeu in
the Atlantic.
Once asain, the controversy
over Petain divided the nation.
His supporters pleaded that he
should be given a place among the
soldiers who died in the bloody
Battle of Verdun in accordance
with his 'deatrst wish.,
The French National War
Veterans Association protested that
Douamont is reserved for "fightenrs
who died for France". It added that
burial of a man "condemned to
death for collaborating with the
enemy would be totally illegal."
The cemetery guard at the Hte
D'Ye n frt noticed on Monday that

veet a viabe bi dictn gha
the tomb had been opened. Legal
authorities were called and when
the tomb was reopened they
dis ovred that the casket was

Jean-Louts Tixert-Vgnlm. court,
a lawyer closely associated
with right wing causes, said he had
rcived an anonymous telephone

thenter inolus te eerdn newlcon.'s
Police set up roadblocks around
Verdun, checking cars and small
trucks that might be carrying the
body.
The disappearance of Petain's
remains almost coincided with the
anniversay Feb. 21, 1916 of
the start of the Battle of Verdun in
wha hhna ben4 cal time blothied h
sustained battle in history. Petain
was named commander of the
V'rench troops taking part F~eb. :s,
1916.
For his effort Petain was
awarded France's highest
decorations and honours. He as
sent to Morocco to out down the
CIF Rebellion and named
ambassador to Spain. In 1939, as
the French army was crumbling in
the face of Nazi tank, Petain was
named deputy premier by Premier
Paun R e and resigned after the

rs tame hre ie and Agne dm
armistice with Germany. He



Frft r the withdrawal of German
troops frm Fa anda th rtrn
was tried for treason in 1945. By a
14-13 vote he wa convicted, but
the juror asked Gen. de Gaulli to
commute the mandatory death
retneto life mrsnet
nPetace toa inploe a m the 11
D'You and died there in 1951 at
the mg of 95. He was buried in the
have lonm atte dto h ve hda bd"
transfrred to Dousumont.
French newspaper editorialist.
ofanlmouly ofAondemned the


are social and
problems with
roots." he stated.


"There
political
economic


Kissinger briefs Japs on his

China visit before flying home


ildetL1Bc ard Nixon


SC ECYEs cE NNAMR D FNHON0UAP)OF re
has signed a Senate resolution designating the Manned
Houston as the "Lyndon B. Johnson Space Centre",
President, the Florida White House announced here.
TANKER CREW ABANDON SHIP IN ATLAN1
LONDON (AP) The 42 cremnen of the 20,74
abandoned ship in heavy weather in the Atlantic 501
Monday night and were picked up by the passen
Cumberland, a spokesman announced here Tuesday.
The spokesman said it was "a tricky operation" in
Thea thar, registered in Cyprus, radioed for assi
developed in her cargo and hull tanks. She was bor
from Augusta, Sicily, with a clarg of low grade sulphru
The crew, beallved to be Greeks, Somalis and Njieri
landed in the Azores, the spokesman said.
GASOLINE TRUCK & BUS COLLISION CAUr
ENFIELD, ENGLAND (AP) A gasoline truck a
Ithis north London suburb Tuesday and exploded in
forcing evacuation of a nearby hotel.
A car driver who ran into the inferno was kille
caualt .
PROTESTANTS INVADE CATHOLIC AREA I
BELFAST (AP) Protestant riotrsn invaded a Rot
Mfltat arly tday smashing windows with volleys (

cleae tobr asq Idkd oy tan BrtW fmys wh
of th Ardayste.
Th sikc was to cheds anb th arstr o

Ardkoyne. Oe danwa captured but others in the v
DEMIONSTRATION IN HOUSE OF COMMON
LONDON (AP) Welsh lanuae demonsttraors
proceedinl o the House of Commons Monday b!
yesbile g rrY. Their protest feH on deaf ears as h
moekstand Wlsh.
Membrsn la dechamber below affected to hear not
leisrel quesdenn of Sir John Eden, the g
for~bl l the borodcasts o the BritWih Brol
r uToM b aests reserved for the pblic, kr
. ~j' rd~ While attendants dragged tCr three I
SOne of the protestors switched to readily-understa
: am


uy~sr sl~lnu By Kensei Yoshida
in honour of the late TOY (A)Hnr A.
Kissinger filled in Japan's leaders
TIC Monday on his talks in Hanol and
0-ton tanker Nelson Peking), dined at a Geisha house and
0 miles off Bermuda headed for home to report.
Tiger and cargo ship Much interest centered on the
talks President Nixon's national
Sa bad storm with a security adviser had Saturday in
stance after fractures a' Tw ng. NohingC w mde pubalo
und for Phlaudelphia here on the subject but Nixon's
r fuel director of communications,
ans, wll probably be Herbert Klein, indicated an
announcement would be made on
Klasinger's return to the United
SESONE DEATH Statesr.
nd a bus collided in He is due in Washington at 3:30
Ito a mas of flame, p.m. E~ST Tuesday.
Voreign minister Masayoshi
id. He was the only Ohira, who joined Prime Minister
Kakuel Tanaka for an hour and 40
[N BELFAST minutes of talks with Kissiner, said
man Catholic area of he confided in the Japanese the list
of stones and bottles o dhi tak ait .no. sut o m

okw u~r u to anO sclosurdsnewsmen only that
the talks covered as wide spectrum
raa nf rubectis intc din d~er u

ehicl, wh weresaid lations with the United States and

S del 5 ce eldr to the dA erican
disrupted the orderly important ad vance in
y shoutingfrom the Chinese-Americasn relations. But
ardly abyL klesltotr they cautioned against speculations
that it involved anything so major
hinlandcontinuedu a the estabishment of diplomatic
movement ministrC elattion.
adcasting Corp. and Speculation concerns the
nownas he sraners lbilityi tou Presitdent Niu
protestors out. None American troops now on Talwan,
the C'hinese island which is
ndable Engpa a h headquarters for the Nationalist
Sorr pto ou Chinee lovemnment recognised b
Isrgely home been suportinI the


U.S. role in Vietnam and since? the
cease-fire are no longer essential.
There also is talk of the United
States being showed to open a
trade office in China.
Tanaka and Ohirs told Kissinger
they hoped the peace in Indochina
would stabilize and that
aeortutfo d tdgin on~r-torn
"It wa sa very useful meeting,"
Ohira sid, "as it gave us valuable
insights" into how Jqpan might
proceed with its Asia diplomacy.
Foreign minstrby souresr said
Tanaka and Kissinger confirmed at
the meeting that Japan and the
United States would keep in close
contact on Vietnam reconstruction
and their relations with North
Vietnam and China.
The Jppaese welcomed Nixon's
brief them, e pecially r ince
Tanaka's Itovernment has felt

mutngb o fprto crt ism^ f
letting itself be forced into
prnitingthed ben' oxhnp anseto

coAncrmt wptru oonnetp inss
and the huge Japanese-U.S. trade
imbalance in Japan's favour have
not made Nixon's government
popular here
Kissinger was Ohinra' guest for a
t wo-h onr dinner rseted
Japanese-tyle on the floor at a
Gelsha house in the Akurasa
ecntertalkinnt dis ri t. tegnrl

secrecy surrounding Kissinge~r's
one-day visit here, Ohire firt
declined to specify where they were
asin bor dinmer *nsep w erse
wit *bodml,"rmwlr


pirase a ly to
Station alnamr LUFTHANSA P
Nassau, Bahamas.


O. Box N-1509,


23 DAYS AFTER PEACE PACT rEE)L p6 MARCOS TALKS TO A.P.


Despite ceasefire


COnVICol o a 'My objective is to





STARTING SAT. FlEB.17I TH

EDME' DFT SOR


IN -SMEARED

Tea day, February PD, 193.


BeasIV Ailumo oswr tofare owns VP re Man


house~rtedne I91stsys~
Contrrrasy Bdior I 972-
$ILBENY DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Fubadehr/Bddror 1972 .
Published Dally Monday to Saturday

Shirley Sheet, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassu, ahamsMt.
TELEPHONES:
PElitorial 2-4SS2, 2-2260
General Of~es (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advetrtisng 2-1986, 2-2768
Teday, Foeruary 20, 1973.


M#En'S WEAR
Lar go assortme nt of
POLYESTER SLACKS were $18
NOW $10 all sizes SLACKS
28-36 waist were $25 now $18
a DRESSnSHI TS Lm ETe$1
DRESS SHIRTS sm. were $22 -
now $15 SHOES were $22 -
now $10 & $68 SUITS were $65
now $30 & $25 SPORT
COATS were $40 -- now $25 e
TIES all colours were $5 now
$2.50 PANTS were $12 now
$6 BERMUDA SHORTS $3
SUITINGC MATERIAL
' MOHAIR & TE RY LENE
all mC~ln Jr55yd.
POLYESTER DyUa.


Assortment of NIGHT GOWNS
SBaby Dol IIS ERS a11 sizes
$18 -- now $6-$7-$8 PANT
SUITS were $26 now $16 *
BRAS, PANTI ES, WAIST
SNIPERS, HALF SLIPS all
HALF PRICE GLOVES all
colours -- long & short $3 *
BLOUSES $4-$5-86 *
RAINCOATS were $25 now
%6 SWEATER COATS were


BOYS' WEAR ~
SUITS were $30 now $15 e PANTS were $12 now $6!
ALSO....
BLANKETS were $12 now $6 CHAIR COVERS all sizes & colours $4-$55-6!

~ACTIOND~ -AC~T1ION -~ACTIONI~
WHOLESALE RETAIL
B St. east of Stop 'N' Shop Phone 2L2227 P. O. Box 4457


a decision.
For example, the one shortage they experience is water. A
dispute arose between a village of 40 people and another of 200.
The village of 40 people wanted as much water as the one with
200.
After a public discussion the ruler decided that the village with
40 people would get 40 shares, the one with 200 would receive
200 shares.
This decision was acclaimed as one of great wisdom.
The'rei no problem over the possibility of a population
explosion. The Catholic Church teaches birth control by sexual
restraints. Couples can indulge in intercourse but the size of
families should be controlled only by a study of a wife's
"rhythm" ... that is, intercourse should take place only during a
cycle when she is unlikely to conceive.
The people in the Himalayas have a better system. After the
birth of a child a couple are required to live apart for two years.
Education is free and compulsory. They speak English but
their own language is such that no outsider can learn it. Educators
in the outside world cannot trace the "root" on which it is
establirshd.
heepeoptl are a mixture of races .... a little of different
pcople- who hav crossed their path over the centuries. They look
more like southern Europeans Greeks and Italians - than like
"Ten Yakr i the most prized beast of burden among these
r"people. I alik yields a butter that is one of their few delicacies
ansd this is the only animal that can climb some of the almost
perpendicular passes that must be negotiated in their daily
pursuits.
The-coimnmentato said that there has been talk of tourists
penetrating this happy land but he correctly remarked that there
should be one place left in the world that "should not be for the
likes of US".
W~e pollsters of everything!
+****+***
SWhalls e~ough'
This s a question every man must answer for himself.
Happy the man who learns that his treasure is not in a bank ...
that it is to be found in his own soul. This is a treasure that he
alone can measure and no one can steal from him.
+********
THOUGICHTS FOR TODAY
When the state is most corrupt, then laws are most multiplied.
-TACITUS
++,**
Laws are not made for the good.
-SOCRATES
H tappiness Pows at our own firesides, and is not to be picked
In strangers' gardens.
DOUGLAS JERROULD


I


I


5brp Wrthbune

British -American Ban k


depositors may have to

WaitF ya fr lament

By NICKI KELLY
ALnTHOUGH DEPOSITORS OF BRITISH-AMERICAN BANVK are owed in excess of US Sl9
niladroathe bank's rpast in the Bahamas will realise no more thra US$3 to $4 million, while assets
la thelikaltal States and Luxembourg ar likely to be tied up by litigation for years.


Details of the bank's fiscal
thr ep s ords i dur isut
on January 16 by Mr. Bernard
Gadd, who was named court
liquidator when the bank's
licence ws revoked by
government on May 4, 19t72.
in tttioG' 5,0 deons tr
"nlot intact and immediately
aLvailble to pay depositors'
claims.'
He explained that one of the
manassets of B iish-Am rcan
approximately 9~9% of the
share capital of a Luxembourg
holding company British
ric trn ths LxmOu 0
of the rhus ofa bankt holding
company in Florida called
British American
Bancorporation.
This bank holding company
in turn owned controlling
interests in two Florida banks
Sain OH et Gn excess of

nmricana 1odi S.A, owe
a shopping centre in Florida,
the present value of which it is
understood, is approximately
USS3 million.
Mr. G~add said he was able to
inform depositors of this stage
as ts up ently be ongel orl
sbsidiayo Bri is dAmriscan
Baonk Ltd
Neither had he been able, at
this stage~, to establish the
disposition of the proceeds of
sale of the two Florida banks.
The Isquidator then
enumerated the lawsuits
pending in an effort to recover
o srin: of British American's
Th is add be ruh
former directors and officers of
the bank along with various
other defendants in the Tampa
and St. Petersburg area.
CosTLY
This lawsuit, to recover
assets in excess of USSlO
million "will be costly and
time consuming and the
otcome ofbtehe actor 4ma nhe
earliest," Mr. Gadd said.
A second suit was pending in
Mo n t n a to recover
approximately USSI,6SO
alleged to htave been
wrongfully deposited there by
a forMer officer of the bank,
ano ohn wtdaw nin the


A third suit in New York
ape kx matter ei 22 ,000 o
deposit with a New York bank
Further lawsuits are also
pending in Luxembourg,
seeking to establish the
ownership of British American

Mr. Gcadd pointed out that
all these legal actions would
take months if not years before
they were resolved, and
consequentlyging recaput e
will not become available for
some considerable time.
TOO EARLY
thContinued ar. runaddto s
vl te rsuajessf 1,t adl aw s
juncture, it is too early to
estimate what. if any, monies
will be ultimately recovered."
The depositor's circular said
that apart from the assets
under litigation, the remaining
aoslyof real esaoe i h
on real estate here
Attempts were presently
being made to sell off the real
estate in a "depressed real
state market to tnaga nu i a


TO The As ociate pE DY,
FEBRUARY 20, the S Ist day of
173. There are 314 days left in the
TODAY's highlights in history:
1972 President Nixon arrives
It Pesen fo an historic meeting
1970 Work begins on bridge to
link Instanbut to Uskudar across
so6 hous Fierce ashtlng in the
citadel at Hue, South Vietnam; as
ter bttle fr the city gnoe sintE it
spacecraft crashed on the Moon
"Ote ra ig bac to 6Eartaheabout
1963 U.S. recommends surface
ships carry Polaris missiles in NATO
ror~cer rsidente ohn qF.toK e IV
necessary action to prevent a
repetition of Cuban plane's rocket
firing near an American shrimp
bo 62 Astronaut John H. Glenn
E rt comes first American to orbit
1959 --Disturbances break out
In Nyasaland.
found9ationKoran Nu uam sss tac t
Africa south of the Sahara.
1952 NATO Council meets in
Usb0 U.S. severs relations with
aulsaria.
Mlan~d42f Ball in D tch Eas diendse
1938 Anthony Edeo resigns as


some considerable period of
tted beo ed the real estate
T~he mortgages are being
collected in aicordance with
their various terms. but due to
a high unemiploymnent factor
there were many borrowers in
aers ntilth tiheit monthly
continuous c forts were besj
made to collect such arrears in
mortgage payments.
After paying liquidation
rot thus farr adnasalarie of
assist in the liquidation
process, Mr. Gadd reported
that he was holding, as of
US$c7e rO0 i31 the' 1t71
liquidator's bank accounts.
The bulk of this money has
been placed on deposit with
well -k no wn ban king
institutions in Nassau for the
account of British American
Bank Ltd. (in Compulsory
onvew e tse .rn ill o
litegation tin FIor da Pagi ing
former directors and officers of
the bank would have a vital
bearing on the amounts they
would receive.


a itsht aog sSecretaryp in potest
Prime Minister Neville Chambertlain.
from L17ague of N tns. wtdas
1928 Britain recognizes
independence of Transjotrdan,
mur9 9d Ameer of Afghanistan is
1910 Butros G~hali, Premier of
Egypt and a Copt, is assassinated.
brl8k5 ou in Cueolt against Spain
1887 -- Triple alliance between
183- Rss ship taente
Bosph or us on we y to
C'onstants ople to aid Turkey
1827 Brazilian forces are
defeated at Battle of Ituzlango by
c miet army of Uruguay and


BSy ETIENNE DUPUCH


SINCIE I have been living in Florida I have become better
acquanterd with TV programmes. A few of them are both
intewating and informative.
"li dvnu a lon CBS. ~Ch e d4) every Mondy at
6th rse, under the~ se, in the air, below the earth and in remote
parts of the world
One of the gsogrammes was .;devoted entirely to life in the
shoasls in the crystal clear waters of the Bahamas.
The beaches and waters in these islands are generally
acknowledge to be the most beautiful in the world. It is because
of 'he larity of' these wters that AUTEC is located at Andros.


photography is still considered unrivalled in the movie industry.
Osi another occasion this TV programme featured a study of
3Uabade~ Ila @ehanas and of the enormous white kdiar shark on
theGreat'errier Reef of Australia.
J. E. Williamson indirectly introduced the world of science to a
great discovery ... that of sound under the sea.
It has been found that shark~s are not attracted by blood or by
hatdks of dead batt thrownB into the sea but by the sound of a fish
SWien a fish is speared or hooked on a line it sends out a signal
gfdftiltere which travels -rapidly on ain undersea sound track in the
IrWn ay- that sound man TV pictures can be trnusmitted from
the 08tth to diB moon AR$1)aelc over radlo waves*
TheL ptrtpose of AUTEC at. Andros is to earn the secret of
soarnd trnanmission under the sea.
.Untfi recent years it was necessary for a submarine to surface
.5. lik a whale or a turtle ... for air from time to time. In this way
In wartine they could be tracked down and destroyed.
Now a latnshinasecan stay submerped for meaths without the
mad t mi f a A a meh t at now beb mon t

TwIro a thee progrmmes were devoted to the voyages of the
&i ~.~.. ithe twuo botsb built in Egypt of papyrus that crossed the
-ocean to~ thisrsemisphere. After weathering a hurricane the first
one reached Barbados in a seriously battered condition.
Leatrnn from expe#riences on the first voyage of faults in
binding the papyrus together the second ship was a stronger
Th so trips were made by adventurous men to demonstrate the
possibility that Lief Erickson, the famed Scandinavian Viking,
crossed the ocean to America before the discovery of the New
World by Columbus ... indeed, that even before Lief Erickson the
ancient Egyptians may have made this voyage ... if not by
deliberate design, then by accident through the power of storm
aid ocan currnts that swept them off course.
tj + ~* i* ** * -
One ofP the most roomt progtramms pictured life in the
ant~~ii~ movntains where the peaks penetrate the cdends to
i ` povecb~ 25,000 feet.
:-'~rprogiranue picctdred rIfe in anall nations nrled by absolute
mtonards use the border of Tibet, location of the fabled Shanrpl
La where people live to great ages in a state of peace and security.
nThi programme interested me partiixularly because of a
statement made by one of thie rulers in this remote mountainous
egion.
He said that he had no fear of foriein intrusion because his
countyhw endough For his people but not enough to attract the
gred of eatside elements.
You anry remember the statement I made in this column on
Tearvintg the Bahamas. I said that I didn't feel fl64to my estate in
th de flinkama. And I added that it was important for a man to
Sknow when in had enough. The misfortun~e for what we call
civibeation is that most people are never satiaf~d ... tiny never
This was true of Sir Stafford Sands and some of the leaders of
fhe UBP? just before the downfall of the Old Guard in the
Bahamas. They didn't know when they had enough. I often
suggested to them that they should consolidate the growth of the
~clony at a reasonable level and not make it so attractive that
people from the outside would want to move in and take it over.
SThey b518t up what is considered a great economy but in the
eas the ~Bahmian people have become dslaesto a way of life
hatr~ llelal ad insecure *(~~
NtElet~k us ase howv th people of Hunza population 25,0900
fld agyi kng ddom was shown on the map somewhawr la the
16glon of China, India and Pakistan and on the borders of
~Afghaonistan.
S* la Alanz the people feel that they have enough. A man is
Prtisfied if he earns $5 a year. What more does he need, he alsks
Sbecaus if his house fall down his nieihbours wll help himto
build another and if his horse is killed by falling off a precipice a
filand will lend hhn a horse until he can pet another*
peoples have heard of traffic congpation in Manhaltta
Ir.it must be terrible despite the fact that the most
01saus death in the mountains is by a Rlfalrient a
narrow mountain pass. A person of WD is still
young. Then people live to be 130 and rsade-
c3 + *Zi people livesn fruit, raw vegetables, flah nd. poultry.
Maj~il~ush there ae no police, no jails, no suicids, no Idivrace,
th@ egg$1it*Ir, heart diseases, no ulaer, no pahthato, no chhd
deYlri Itgn, so strikes, no kidnapping, no illegimracy, no
WUonen's Lib, no stealing, no facial, political or feligious
Th aoflcre. very few laws to be administered and, although the
Iwra has absolute power, he 'tf-de few
Y 1dbnl the people by discourse. .
ah~mt arises he gets the people ~al together.
Thytalk over the problem. And, after hearing all sides,hre makes


'*"

.......


1 ADllEt W iA









r;


B




i
I
t!


I I I ,


AT LYFORD CAY GALLERY


One ulan show of recent paintings,



and portraits by Robert Baranet ~
By SONIA HILL
GREAT GREAT GRANDMOTHER'S PORTRAIT hung on the little landing half way up the
stairs. She peered through the gloom cof her dark corner with eyes slightly too large and not
quite in line. The hands which clasped her prayer book were a little too small for her body.


i~and


Tuedalfy, Februadry 20, 1973






9 Lufthansa
We invite application for the position of



~A raln ngrrnp is drrb t no: prenduisitan
C. WiII supervise food production frorflights
? ~deprting Nassau.

." F A. O. r8~ x-1 09, SN u, BlhMa 3

,I----


I


Rie~


~r


.'



r


Amidst the sunshiny chintz
downstairs hung, in pride of
place, "Portrait of a Lady it
the Court of C'harlel: 11
attributed to Sir Peter Lely
or by one of his students or
painted after the manner of
Sir Peter Lely or something
like that. No one had the
slighestst idea who she was
but she had ousted
great-great-grandma from
her rightful place above the
family hearth.
For the portrait of
great-great-grannie, and
those of her relations which
occupied all the dark corners
between the stairs and the
bathroom, were obviously
less sophisticated efforts.
They were the work of
itinerant painters, those
precursors of the studio
photographers, who
wandered from village to
village and town to to~wn,
immortalising in oil paints as
many bourgeois faces as had
owners to pay for the resu~lt.
They were, for the mnost part,
self-taught. Their drawing
contained glaring faults but
they achieved a good
likeness. Poor materials and
painting technique resulted
in many of these paintings
cracking or falling off the
canvas completely but they
have a simplicity and fresh
naivete that make theni
sought after today. America
has a wonderful amount of
these early portraits
although, in Europe, perhaps
because of the number of,
sophisticated 18th and 19th
century artists, they are
comparatively rare.
ITINERANTS
Even in these days of instant
cmrs tn suer

cup of tea. Hlighti skilled'
with a list of qualifications

1; 1


LADY PAUL, Mrs. Marguerite Pindling and Mrs. Milo
Butler Sr., spent Monday morning inspecting donated items
to the auction to be held Saturday and arranging the
display for the public viewing later this week. Proceeds
from the auction will aid the Institute for the Mentally
Retarded. Shown from left: Mrs. Paul Cole, chairman of the
benefit committee, Mrs. Butler, Lady Paul, Mrs. Alan
Greenwood and Mrs. Pindling.


PORTRAIT OF A BOY BY ROBE RT BARANET


to fill a page of their glossy
b~rochfure. thiey arre jet
pro~pelled across the~ skies in
search of' new clients. Their
talents are focr everybody,
kings, aristo~crats, plebs
anyone who can rake up the
necessary ca;sh that will send
Pygmalion Jetting across the
world in search of his next
Galatea.
TPake Robert Baranet for
instance, whose paintings
and portraits are currently

o n etx h i iio a t h e Lfr

painted clients in England '


GeBrmany, France, Italy, AL 1I~~~~;
Sweden and Switzerland as 3
well as in Jamaica and
Nassau. Hie has won s
numerous awards including
four first prizes for portraits,L
and it would take more than PC
this column to list his
achievements in the world of
Art. :b
Baranet for instance, whose
paintings and portraits are
currently on exhibition at i7
the Lyford Cay Gallery. His r h ;

Sate fraosppanas eleUas Lady Paul

It aly, Sweden and BUYING A
Switzerland as well as in TCE nad
Jamaica and Nassau. He has maa ane
won numerous awards Gvro fte
including four first prizes for Having seen the
portraits, and it would take results of dir
more than this column to unwanted, unca
list his achievements in the animals in various p
world of Art. world in which she
The dawn of 1973 might have Lady Paul is a
seen Robert in Bangalore. s p~otemran
Instead it saw him in Nassau' work. Selling her tl
busy at work on a portrait young Gary Coope
of Mrs. Arthur Hailey. This of animals who ai
potrtrait of Sheila is the job at the Humane
piece de resistance of his learn more about 1
present one-man show. animals.
"How did it go?" I asked. First prize in th
"Wonderful. We laughed a lot. Humane Society
She is a very good sitter. The as ilble ris m~o
main thing is for the sitters spots throughout I
to relax; be themselves, the Out islands.
They must realise that a will take place at t
portrait is a double project. the Fiddle Night
They must work too; put March 5.
sme a theinao the portrait MOOHOTO: Da
TALK FIRST
"'At the first sitting 1 never put MO:Rss9
brush to canvas. 82 ~.
We just talk and I discover my
su bjec t's personality.


"Most people sit stiffly and
Pane 7. Col. 5 a


RAFFLE *
of the
So iety is
Bahamas.
appalling
sease in
red for
tarts of the
Shas lived,
In ardent
fSocietthe
he ticket is
er, a lover
asked for a
Society to
the care of
e Bahamas
raffle is a
I at kay
Nassau and
The draw
:he Cat and
Club on
vid R. Curi

25 p.m. Sets


ITEMS CAN BE VIEWED AT
BALLROOM THURSDAY AND
23rd FROM 10 A.M. TIL NOON,
TIL 9 P.M.


GOVERNMENT HOUSE
FRIDAY FEB. 22nd &
2 P.M. TO 4 P.M., 7 P.M.


oa t~e


o 1)1 R J REYNIOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY W NET^NSUM N .. C. USA.L


So Good


aids Humane 50clety


SATURDAY FEB. 24th










HUNDREDS AND THOUSANDS OF ITEMS FROM TEA
CUPS TO TAPESTRIES CAMERAS TELESCOPES -
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS HI FI SETS SILVER TRAYS -
POTS AND PANS -- CRYSTAL PAINTINGS-
ANTIOUES


COME EARLYL.r


AUCTION STARTS PRO)MPTLY AT 9:30 A.M.


ALL PROCEEDS ARE IN AID OF THE INSTITUTE FOR
THE MENTALLY RETARDED.


THIS ADVERTISEMENT THROUGH THEi OOU.RTESY
OF SUPER VALUE SUPERMAPRKETS.


NI K SME









r__


Pa r nt wi thout partner?


Not this lover boy

By Abigail Van Buren
a sm h c~ases Trse. v. eWsI swee., (.


~II


ARED


I


~i~fs ~j~rab tr


_~_~__1 ~ r __


5


.'* 'i.Y
0


~F~f '"'


DEAR ABBYI: I just read about the married woman
whose girl friend found an ideal husband thru Parents
Without Partners, arxl she was so envious she wanted to try
for a new one herself.
A warning: Parents Withourt Partnenr is a well-meaning
organization, but some married men go as guests of mem-
bers and have a field day with the single ladies. I know
this for a fact as my own husband admitted he has attend-
ed meectings in three states. Several women fell for his lne
only in find out later that he used an assumed name and is
very much married. He told one lady his wife was killed in
a car crash. Another one he told he was divorced. The last
one he told he was never married.
I rang up our local P. W. P. and told them' to watch
out for my husband, and they thanked me. Now he is
Sbarred.
I am thinking about looking for a new mate myself, but
I sure wouldn't try P. W. P. My husband told me if all the
married men dropped out, they'd fold up. 'PHOENIJX


DEAR PHOENIX: Llars can be found everywhere, rad
P. Wv. P. Is no exception. However, character referneces,
whleh are carefully checked, are rquired for membership.
P. W. P. is aelther a lonely hearts club nor a dating bu-
ran, but they have much to offer the slagle parent.
Lect's hear It from a member.
DEAR ABBY: I have been a member of Parents With-
out Partners for three years. and I wish more people knew
what this wonderful organization IS--and what it IS NOT!
First of all, it is NOT` a "lonely-hearts club," or a
"husband hunting" ground. Only about 10 per cent of the
members marry someone they have met in the organiza-
tion. I have watched many men and women come and go,
biLtte and disillursioned because they have joined P. W. P.
to find a mate.
I joined this group for 'my children. So we could go
places and do things with others in the same boat. This is
the good that P. W. P. does that no one ever talks about.
They have fantastic group discussions concerning problems
from raising children to divorce, to dating, to marriage.
They have family outings, pleniesr, plays, and camp-outs,
and all the work in this group is strictly on a volunteer
basis.
The purpose of this organization is to teach serious-
minded people how to raise a family without a partner.
And when they learn that, they are ready to look for one.
I am sorry to say that not many stick around long
enough to gain all thie benefits because when they don't find
another partner right away, they leave the organization to
"hunt" in other places.

partner in a marriageoriented society.
MOTHERI OF THREE
DEAR ABBY: Last Christmas I received a most unusu-
" al Christmas present from a cousin with whom I have
exchanged Christmas gifts for many years. It was a note
Which read:
"'Dear Bill: You have owed me $20 since June 1968, so
instead of buying you a Christmas present this year, I am
markting your bill 'PAID IN PULL' .. Season's greetings,
Your loving Cousin Joe"
Abby, what do you think of a guy lke that!
BURMNIN IN BRAD~ENIION
DEAR BURNING: I think cousin Joe Is more practleal
than sentimental.
DEAR AIBBY: Your response to the boy of 14 who was
stranded because his father was jailed was rather one-sided
to say the least. Maybe the man was drunk and maybe he
wasn't. In any case, you passed up an excellent opportunity
to shed some liglt on a situation which la a national scandal.
As a physician whto has spent literally thousands of
hours in busy emergency rooms in several hospitals across
the country, the account of this man's d~iemma is only too
familiar I have found that most policemen have almost
absolute confidence in their diagnostic abilities. It an offl-
cer declares a subject to be drunk, he might as well be,
because he is doomed to be treated as such. I base this
conclusion on the fact that I do not know of a single case of
a policeman initially bringing a "drunk"* to a hospital in
order to verity his opinion. On the other hand, I recall
several dosen occasions when onffcers have nrushed persons
from jail to hospital in a cridecal state--or--dead. It is
reasonable to assume that some of these could have been
saved if they had been brought to the hospital in the first
place.
Many medical conditions, from prolonged sleep los to
brain tumor, closely resemble drunkenness In this state any-
one too sick or too disoriented to submit to a chsandeal test
for' intoxication stands a good chance of being branded
"drunk." It may help someone somewhere to state that it
is possibleb--as just one example--to have a little beer and
a ldot o diabetic coma. The coma can be fatal.
CONCERNED M. D). INI AIABAMA
DEAR CONCERNED: You an not alone in you rcon-
eera. Watch this column for more ont this subject.
DEAR ABBY: Lots of folks write to tel you usat you
were wrong, but I am writing to tell you that you wFer
right. Also to say that I am sorry I didn't take the advice
you gave me back in 1960 when I asked you what to do
About a husband who used to beat me up so bad he'd put me
in the hospital.
You said: "Get rid of him, Honey, befons e malms you
for lie."
Well, I didn't get rid of him. I took him back and gave
tim another chance. And I hate to tell you bow many more
beatings and chances there were after that.
Finally, on the night of June 17lth, 1972, we had another
bad fight. My brother happened to come by at the time,
and he tried to help me, but my husbaml shot and killed
nyr brother on the spot. He also put a bullet thru my right
rib cage, shot a part of my right arm off, tractured my
sktullgaveme a concussion and broke my ear drum. The
cops came in and killed hIm while he wats trying to escape.
Even the I tras in the.intensive care unit for weeks, I
ahtm still alive, but like you told me back in 1960, someday
thtman would maim me for life. And he did.
SHOULD HAVE LISTENED IN PHILLIPS, ME.
SPleI~ea s? Yea' fe better Rl lee ge 11 ef year cetet.
t er rpersel mbrepy rite to ABBY: Bex No. 885, L. A..
SCaW1. SIGW. Baeles stamp, self-addrmess envelope.


II




I I II I I I I


VFasd~ F~jnrr~i_~fr~fi~l~4i~:
tt


DEIEP CREEK, ANDROS A new high school was
officially opened at Deep Crek, Andres Friday with
memtar of Goerrnment on hand to participate in the
cremonies. The inst at left pictures the unveilingl of the

Prime Minister Lynden O. Pindling; Hon. Simeon Bowe,
Minister of Worksr; and the Mon. Livingstone N. Coakkey*
Minister of Education and Culture.
PHOTO! Howard Glass




WHTCE





Belgrave Auctioneers will sell at Public
Auction, a quantity on Mistellaneous Goods,
at Government Warehouse, Arawak Cay
beginning at 10:00 a.m. Monday, Februa y
26, 1973.


. 4,


_ 1 _~_ I


~~i... ~"- ---. --- -- ~--~- -II '----'-~ ~I I r~~ll --


THREE MEN charged with
the armed robbery and murder
of ice-cream and drugstore
operator Leonard "Lenny"
Davis Snr., on the night of
December 26, 1971, went on
trial for second ime when

before Chief Justice Si
Go on IkS nds, 18, James
Andrews, 21, and James
Strachan. 26, were convicted

sure e cu jtuoy aon t e
built on May 11 last year.
The Appeals Court,
hwev r, orderedthae re til

pleaded not guilty.
mThe are jo rt accused a
after finding him in the back
seat of his car with a female
companion and robbing him of
$300 in cash.
Sands, a Market Street
mason-helper, Andrews, a
self-employed mechanic of
Lincoln Boulevard and
Strachan, a kitchen worker, are
represented by attornies Cay
Gottleib, Keith Duncombe and
Miss Jeanne Thompson
respectively.
A wis ino the tr


man, testified that she did not
know of any relationship her
husband had with a


haewoa aats ni ute oM
Hllrnc Roadhmichhr ubad
operated wth to gouther
She tiold, M. aDunob that Ms
Mr.Rahming stopd worknge
emlydat the store afte Mr.Dais
dellRath Ihad shche reported
foprae work on o Deebr 7her
didnt quts ... Ijst didn't take
Sher back Ididn't ie ther

anybdy, RaMrsDvi saidpe wrin
her thestiony. at M Dvs
Shealso tolead the court tat
her hubankId left home on

"someethimngoegh nSudy

night to check out the stores,"
travelling by car in his
"Sartellite, number 7161."
5 RINGS ON
He had five rings on and a
watch, she said, admitting she
never saw any of his jewellery
again. He also kept a red blade
cutlass under the front seat of
his car, she said, and identified
the one produced in court by
Solicitor General Langton
Hilton as being similar.
Defence counsel objected
during the reexamination of
Princess Margaret Hospital

Ctahdo o nuestn aput by a
prosecution.
Mr. Duncombe argued that
it was unfair to the defence for
counsel to ask the doctor for
an opinion on how long the
deceased would be mobile if
unconscious. He had earlier
been told that the wound
inflicted by a "sharp
instrument with a flat blade"
had not damaged any vital
organ of the body.
It was the doctor's opinion
that the stab wound "did not
cause instant death. The
shortest it could have taken
would be in the range of two
to three hours. But it could
have taken as long as six to
seven hours."
She said the wound would
not have prevented him from
walking a distance of about a
quarter of a mile.
She described the wound as
Being two inches by an
inch-and-a-half and located on
the left side of the abdomen,



die wall of the abdomen and
through part of the membrane
td which the bowel is attached


asjd ended in the surface of the
ritliver. It was about
-inch deep in the liver and
a lpt seven inches" long
overall.
S8he said there was no sign of
adtural disease and death was
due to a stab wound mn the
abdomen where she also found
abbut oneands-half to two
pigts of blood.
IDr. Road told the court*
~rli~n aaredbyMrr Hilr n, th t

medical attention. "It
~ruld be e dsnmelymprisu ..

by the instrument she said.
$be told the court that she
~ted tthe scene where the
at llegedly occurred at a
wq~~i areas in Yellow Elder


1,000 PAIRS MUST GOIl
"OFFER GOOD
WHILE STOCK LASTS"


FOX1?
SHOE STORE
COLLINS AVE.
(Next door to
nonsfae auntuc

Fri. S ti..tl 5 I: P. p.m.


Gardens and saw Mr. Davis'
body on the ground.
Examining his body at 4:45
p.m. on December 27 at the
scene, she said she estimated
death to have been about 12
hours prior to her arrival.
WEAPONS EXAMINED
She was also asked to

unamineb lng bade knhk
that either instrument could
have inflicted the wound
causing Davis' death.

was dt ctiv croa 0



Yellow Elder Garden death
scene.


A.6. TO CALL FOR

FORFEITURE OF

DRUG aLW

WILLIAM Chambers and
Richard House, both 29, and
John Currcia and Rodney
Sabathe, both 25, residents of
New Orleans, were remanded
in custody Monday until 10
a.m. Wednesday by Mr. Justice
Samuel Graham.
Appearing in court with
their attorney, Mr. J. Henry
Bostwick, the four pleaded
guilty to drug trafficking and
assaulting George Town,
Exuma customs officer
Cleveland Bullard with a .32
pistol and a .38 pistol.
The incident occurred at
Exuma on November 18 when
the four men landed in their
light aircraft at the George
Town airstrip from Jamaica.
Collt rt d the cut thaertald
Crown would in future call for
forfeiture of all aircraft found
to have been used as a vehicle
in drug trafficking.
Most of these aircraft are
hired from rental agencies, he
noted, adding that if the
agencies are unable to satisfy
the Crown that they used every
precaution to prevent the
aircraft being used in the drug
traffic, then the court would
have to call for its forfeiture.
GRADUATES WITH
TOP HONOURS
BRUCE PATRICK LaFleur,
29, of Prince Charles Drive, has
graduated with top honours
from the University of
Oklahoma.
Mr. LaFleur completed high
school at St. Augustine's
College, Nassau in 1961, then
attended St. G~regory's College,
Oklahoma for one year before
entering the University of
Oklahoma, where he has been



in Economics and a Master's in
Architecture.
Mr. LaFleur is married and
the father of two sons, Bruce
Pierre and Bandele Antoine.
FAITH TEMPLE SERVICE
IS POSTPONED
SPECIAL services which
were to have been held at Faith
Temple by the Rev. C. R.
Spain, Director of Evangelism
and Home Missions, have been
postponed until Wednesday
night February 28.
The services were to have
takeE place last week.

TIDES: High 9:46 a.m. and
110: Op.m. Low 3:36 a.m. and

SUN
SUN: Rises 6:4 I a.m. Sets
6:07 p.m.


P.M. OPENS SCHOOL AT

DEEP CREEK, ANDROS


3 OH SECOND

I~FRIAL O

LWWI WHWE M AVit

1971 MURDER


....


1

.-i
-L-'~5LIC


EACH PAIR oF
MEN'S SHOES





I'm the Hlf Banker"


"Yo'll~u Snd me at a branch














The Royal The Helpful Bank




--- --.~ -- - ~1._ -- -- I I ____ ___ ~~_


7


NOTICE


II CEillES oF #ell (Illlo

inquiries and mail should be directed t ec'
temporary office, phone 2-4230, and a. ed Bo E 608
The Directors of Besco deeply regret any inovne
in service and operation due to the re eintc fien wh
totally destroyed the premises and stock.

ryemtst re wcon erl rbe received at the old East

. tee soe hr h eod r l.


Tuedsdy, February 20, 19


AND at 7 &I 10:17

OLN T FTHE APES"


TRADE IN YOUR PRESENT STOVE AND REFRIGERATOR
FOR OUR BRAND NEW ONES.
Apartment size Gas Stove and Refrigerator, including
install! ng and Gas -

For Oniv 145.! DOWN PAYMENT

"Trade in Accepted Towards
Down Payrrents"

OPEN EVERY NIGHT UNTI L 9:00 P.M.



I)cowdes\well Street Tel. 2-801'
I'.() I u lio 0104 I..S.. Nass au. Balamt a s.
fORMALLY BESCO BUILDING
OPPOSITE GENERAL EQUIPTMENT
''We Pay Cash For Used Furniture & Applian~ces"


,,,Pa u.


On Oi fiC tS


DetWeen



[UOSSOU Ond FrOepOrt

FOR RESERVATIONS:
NAS. 77303 77778
F'PT. 352-7257/8


EQUITY SIDE.

NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT.

The Petition of ELEUTHERA ADVENTURERS
LIMITED a Company incorporated under the laws
of the Bahama Islands and carrying on business
within the said Bahama Islands and having its
Registered Office in the City of Nassau in respect
Of: -
ALL that piece or parcel of land comprising
13.69 acres originally granted by the Crown to
Eleuthera Adventurers Limited and situate near
the Settlement of Gregory Town in the Island of
Eleuthera one of the Bahama Islands which said
piece or parcel of land is bounded
NORTHEASTWARDIY by the sea at high
water mark and running thereon Eight hundred
and Seventy-four (874) feet more or leSS
SOUTHEASTWARDLY by Crown Land and
running thereon Six hundred and Seventy (670)
feet more or less SOUTHWESTWARDLY by the
piece or parcel of land immediately hereinafter
described and running thereon Eight hundred
and Forty-eight and Seventy-three haindredths
(848.73) feet NORTHWESTWARDLY by
Crown Land and running thereon Seven hundred
and Twenty (720) feet more or less and which
said piece or parcel of land is coloured Blue on
the plan thereof filed in this matter in the
Registry of the Supreme Court in the City of
Nassau in the Island of New Providence AND
ALSO ALL THAT piece or parcel of land
comprising 55.506 acres and being a portion of a
tract of land originally granted by the Crown to
SSamuel Sweeting and situate near ye
'Settlement of Gregory Town whc adpieceor

NOR HIEAS WARD la by tihse saib op nded
parcel of land immediately hereinbefore
described and running thereon Eight hundredad
and Forty-eight and Seventy-three hundredths
(848.73) feet SOUTHEASTWARDLY partly by
land the property of Pyfrom Estates Limited
and partly by land the property of The
Harrisville Com'pany and running thereon jointly
Three thousand and Forty and Fifty-three
hundred ths ( 3 04 0. 53) feet
SOUTHWESTWARDLY by land the property of
The Harrisville Company and running thereon
Six hundred and Sixty and Ten hundredthS
(660.10) feet NORTHWESTWARDLY by land
also the property of The Harrisville Company
and running thereon Onedthundred and Thre

SOUTHiWESTWARDLY by land also the
property of The Harrisville Company and
running thereon Eighty-seven and Forty-three
hundred ths ( 87 43) feet a nd
NORTHWESTWARDLY by land the property
of the Estates of the late Theodore Pyfrom and
the late Sidney Pyfrom and running thereon
Two thousand Nine hundred and Forty and
Eighty-three hundredths (2940.83) feet and
which said piece or parcel of land is coloured
Pink on the said plan thereof filed in this matter
in the said Registry of the Su~preme Court.
ELEUTHERA ADVENTURERS LIMITED, the
Petitioner in this matter, claims to be the owner of
the unincumbered fee simple estate in possession
of the said pieces or parcels of land and has made
application to the Supreme Court of the Baham8
Isae s idrtlSectitone 3a f The QuietingeTitle sAn
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 said plan
may be inspected during normal office hours at the
following places:
(a) The Registry of The Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau aforesaid.
(b) The Chambers of Messrs. Higgs & Kelly, 324
Bay Street, in the City of Nassau aforesaid,
Attorneys for the Petitioner.
(c) The office of the Commissioner at G~overnor's
Harbour, Eleuthera.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a

b fome uest o he 7th da eofP latn 197 nie in
the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid
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 anly such person to file and serve a
sa men 73 hI claim on or beforeotisec clh day of


HIGGS & KELLY,
ChamberS,
Nassau, Bahamas,
Attroneys for the Petitioner.


W --: Is. ~ 1


. .















OF


...yourgirl.



A Lee Savin
production
-"-
IStarring Brock Peters a
SLspecial guest Ruby Dee

SSUG;GESTED FOR M.
PARENTALIDISCR

SReservationsr not claimed
first come, first sc




I LastDay Wednesday
Sfrohla eI cEovin n8o30
"THE FRENCH



SFenandyo Rey

I "THWE DEOCTOR''S

Dya ~:~~C annon
INooneunder 17 wUI beadmitted
'Phone 2-2534



STARTS WE
Matinee continuous from 2,


.HAIL CAESAR
W Godfather of Harleml
...The cat with the
.45 caliber claws!


I a







FREDWouMMSON.norm. ~

I PLI

I TOWER


No one under 1 7 will be admitted



DNESDAY
Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666


)73.


THE SWEDISH NAVY
training ship, H. Sw. M.S.
be w abenb ailvstNassa~u
Among the highlights are a
parade through downtown
Nassau, open ship, when all

caha~mians are invited to c m

a Re "Alysnabben, named f
Stockholm, the Swedish


i as kgo tn is covr
under command of Captain
Rolf Nerpin, RSwN, and has
250 men aboard. including 70


midshipmen.
"Alysnabben is the
ch dtional Swedish intrain n
makes a cruise to the
Caribbean, and usually into the
Pacific. She visited Nassau in
1967,n an etha rtim~euHaR. .


is inpmen Oro ahs etr see
and is now on her way bacl



some anchorage between
Nassau and West End without
contact with shore for training


itS m SAiLVSNABBEN, the Swedish training ship, with INSET, Captain Rolf Nerpin,


horizon. But withi the warmi
Bahanuan water iearned ac~ro~ss
the Atlantic by the cGulf
Stra Swedencn\pot ;
por nation e con 10po Itd
people."
LIVING; STANDARD KI
Sweden is well known f~r
having one of the hlighcst

stanldar cmbitned w 11( a highlyl\
developed welfare system and
high taxes. As a result Sweden

vey e r ech ons, vihp aln")
everyone living at about the
same level. Sweden has been
neutral for several centuries
Asu udtheb country strn
powers, this has only been
possible miiaiy by
maintaining very strong ailrmed
forces, of winchi the
"Alsn bbeln is aT edenhas

always taken an independents
course, and being a1 small
nation has always supporr~ted
other small nations, and foughtl

dpendeind eprtr ind nand mn
end to discrimination in
locations such as certain1 pla~ces
in Africa.
indewden hs followed this
international affairs even when
this has upset some of the
major powers. There is very
strong public support ini
Sweden for as much aid as
uos ,and toa developing
aside one percent of the gross
national product for thiis
purpose.a yThicsodsntnore th

Morl ibsedoing at present." said


'F "HEE BHM ADS


1973
No. 1


~i
.-1





I

;4





.










,,


~uc

~Pr
`s
"*





cs,



-~rr
Yc~
Up~~,







c


--


.. IT ALL ADDS UP




your r~eusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,


f~ans, etc. .. Clear out

close~ts, garage, storeroom


1


your


Id Leslie Uggams as Netta
Also starring Peggy Peltttt I

ITURE AUDIENlCES.
ETIONADVISED).
by 8:15 will be sold on I
rved basis.




Continuos show;~ings frm 3

"PLAY MISTY FOR ME" R

Clint Eastwood I
Jessica Walter 5

PLUS I

".FRENZY"' R.
Jon Finch
Alec Mc~owen I


all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to







ROSETTA ST REET
T WO DOORS WE ST
MONTROSE AVE


r ytS Gribunt


Swedish Navy ship in


port from Feb.


25-28


and getting ready for Nassau,

Sun ayU ornin Faeb at 25.
UNIQUE EVENT
T`hat afternoon a unique
even eil t st place on boar
Sw dish rVicendConsul an des

Wibeg. i ae .hitndon
OnMnday morning the

wih istl IoH~- th

off' the Island), followed by a
small official lunch on board.
7'hat afternoon another
special event will take place. A
company of midshipmen. with
flags and an honour guard, led
byte Riopyal Bahamasleolice
to the C'enotaph by the Couri
House, where C'aptain Nerpin
will lay a wreath, followed by a
nuarc had< thoughSB nk Lane
'OPEN SHIP,
On Tuesday afternoon it is
par adlBtaba iaens wh w ld
like to come on board. And the
captain and the crew hope
that many persons will take
this opportunity to visit the
"Alysnabben and meet the

a mthng >mutSwa en. lan
Tuesday night there will be a
reception on board for
representatives of the
Baed ianei Government,
Bahamas. and others.
Many parties large and
small are being arranged for
the crew, so that every man
aboard has a chance to meet
somne residents and see and
), .rnB anie ing f yNoassa aw d
to help they are asked to
contact Mrs. Jane Wiberg at
7 7944.
Among the guests on board
will tbe T 2sto thea Ilon:
representative of the many
Bahamians of Swedish descent.
SThis is not well known, bul the

Tornqist atygcal S eds
large and prominent family are
supposed to be descended from
two Swedish sailors who
settled in Long Island more
thlN 000R L CNTACTS
The Swedish Consul General
in New York, Mr. Gunnar
Lonaeus, will be in Nassau
during the visit, and he will be
m etini wish rept entatives of

Affairs, and other Government
officials. This will also provide
an opportunity to establish
person wheon cil re pnsitb
trer naaa eForeign Affairs
"The "Alysnabben's home
-ountry, Sweden, has good
re ason to be grateful to the
bnarnaso 19thoutuithe Swarm

Sweden would simply not be
inhabitable! That's how far
north Sweden is" says Mr.
InE MAM SOMAI

From Page 4
self-consciously for the first
time, like someone putting
on their best face in front of
the mirror. Until they relax I
cannot realise their full
potential."
Surprisingly, Robert finds men
ems ec ain t anu women,

e gra hesays laccept3 oli
woman mnay say that she
wishes she had had her
prt ait p itds dt2,a

painted at 30 but, at 60, she
says. "Paint me as I am!"
realising that now she must
reyon" he ow "hr


v:Mgorol:, ae m r :t..,e.
Robert does justice to them
all and the results of his
labours can be seen at the
Lyford Cay G~allery until the
end of the week.
Other local faces which are
keeping Sheila Hailey
company are those of Mlrs.
G;odfrey Lightbourn. Mlrs.
Fanr. n BonbMandt so

Peters.
CHINA ACCUSES "CERTAIN
FOREIGN FORCES"
TOKYO (AP) Chinese Premier
'frrtin foei\ focrisq asrlee
the ,ost su ruboninO e

alnd peace in the region, aI Peking
bradcasdeporten me the 'certain
foreign forces,' but reaffirmed
cllines' airm rspport to Pakbtan
subversion.'


n

A

d
e




M


111'


~---1


Co-esz, ~e


8_ Whr PWribtiss


,


IIREALESTATEfl FORl RENT I FOR SALE PUBLIC AUCTIONI CARD O~F TIIMKS WELP ATEDI ILRrmELPI MATEDEmn


I


C8639




Mackey Stnret
a Rcr..ensv...
NASSAU, BAHAMAS `
P. O. Bcox N37141

HE YKDLITY RR CKING'
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE

MO IN STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPINGI
SPECIAL QUOTATION~S
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES

CONTACT LYMAN BINDER
OR JACK CASH.
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 771434


L


I 1 rarnn I


___ __ _~__ __ __


C8640
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Char;lotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4 2017.
C8784
2 BEDROOM apartment in
Centreville District, fully
fumni ed F r particulr r n

C8643
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely turnished
5250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8851
1 BEDROOM furnished
apartment - upstairs
Bu ccaneer I nn. For
information Call 5-4616.
C8815
BAYCROFT beautiful ocean
view, 1 bedroom apartment,
large living, tastefully.
furnished, top floor, telephone,
pool, laundry. Call 4-1288.

C8854
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment overhead Dr.
Symonette's office (dentist) -
Minnie Street. Apply on
premises.

C8841
FURNISHED 2 1-bedroom
apartments for rent. Phone
3-1403.

C8647
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.

C8820
LAR GE ONE bedroom
furnished apartment with
telephone -- East Shiriey Street
almost opposite Nassau
Bottling. Phone 5-8196.

C8879
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house -
completely furnishedse
Bamboo Town. Phone 3-418 .
C8862
SHOP (formerly Rainbow
Studio), Bay Street Nassau
Arcade. Phone Harold Hoffer
2-8537 or 5-8462 from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.


I BEROOM 2 ahresid~en e

fris e, airconditlnd in

occ pancy.tilit per month -
1al: Drouhy L.Atwood Ltd
'-8763-4-5-6

C7166
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
'Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Na 5-u6234


CAlRS FOR AltE
C8880
1970 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN
-- good condition. Phone
5-5621.
C8857
ISLAND MOTO R COMPANY
1970 LTD
1970 Chevrolet impala $2600
1969 Hillman
Automatic Green $875
1971 Vauxhall
Vivar 2 Dr. Radio
Auto. Blue $1896
1970 Vauxhall Viva
Automatic Green $1200
1970 Ford LTD
A/C Belge, Vinyl 52995
1967 Cougar Yellow $800
1973 Pontiac Hatchback
A/C, 2400 miles. Blue $4950
2/AV maIc Vhite $2600
192 Po tiacCVentura 390

1970 Morris 1100 Series
White Automatic 4 Dr. $i995
On70C eelfe 2 Dr. Au $300
1970 Pontiac Parilanne
4 Dr. Sedan HIue/White 52500
1971 Vauxthal Victor
M .P In AUt.Rd 1800



Located Oakes Rid
Opposite the ice House
Telephone 34636-7-8

C8896
1966 MUSTANG convertible -


automatic radio. Good
condition. 5850 ONO. Owner
Ieaving must sea Phone 28563



tires, magecam, etc. Gota for
only $1.250(: Owner Irleaig
Islad. Phone *106.




$$ CASH PAID
For used furniture and
senlances. FaY arather.


08888
THE FAMILY of the late
Weyman Symonette wish to
thank the hospital staff and
friends for their kindness and
expressions of sympathY
during his illness.
C8891
THE FAMILY of the lt
Dominiouse Davis, who wa
buid Sndy 18h h rur
ax rfr ends for the flowers and
exprssios of sympathy
shown them during their recent
t ereavemen to Secila thanks to
MargaretnHospital, te stf c
Howard Joohnson. Mt J. Day s
Thrs ftJiuise Sedgecom d
Trfy Jiney Sevce and
Demeritte's Funeral Home.

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

HELP MHTED
C8878
WNTED A
LEVERMAN. Must have
minimum five years*
experience as leverrman on
hydraulic dredge, capable of
total responsibility for
operation of dredge's lifting
gear, cutting and digging
operations Sala ry
commensurate with
experience. 10 days off after
each 20 days on job. Other
fringe benefits. Apply
Personnel Manager, Marwell
Caribe, Inc., P. O. Box N-4177,
Nassau.

88E4 REAL ESTATE
SALESMAN should have
previous experience in land
sales and i~ve on project.
Should also have previous
experience with Resort
Development land sales. Please
apply to: P. O. Box N-7782, or
telephone 2-4596.

C8876
HOLIDAY INN has immediate
opening for experienced night

,400 I pl ln r on wt


C8770
LARGE LOTS
FOR SALE
SANDS ADDITION
BERNARD ROAD
Deposit $200.00. Monthly
pyments 5100.00. Cash
discount 20%. Call today Bill's
Real Estate 2-3921.


CBEATIFU two nrom
overlooking Montagpu Bay (very
desirable area). New complete
rugs, stove, refrigerator, heater,
walf mirrors, sliding doors, etc.,
$2T500rental nopronb ed
exchange in Florida. Call Mr.
Kay collect 5-2598 or 2-4223
anytime. P. O. Box N-4635
Nassau '

C8865
1-2 storey building on Soldier
Road opposite Technical
Training Centre
2-2 storey buildings on Wulff
Road opposite Bahamian
Lumber. For further
information Phone 42981.

C8663
CORNER building lot, main
rod, veyna he C ret
alb, Eeut era 1750.0reor
M. Keay Ns sau Foris Ltondct
P. O. Box N4635, Nassau, C,
rall collect 5-2598 or 24223
anytime.
C8641
LARGE HI LLTOP and
waterfront lots at East end.
Hillfibp starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
Tr 2-2680.
C8827 -
1H STOREY BUILDING on
Montfort Street in Shiriey s
Heights. Lot 50 x 100 2
berosO Hying2 .omdin n
5-4684.

C8887
WINTON LAND SALE
Pre-independence specials. Lots
in WI~ton two on ridge and
two near sea. All with excetient
views man access to roads and
utilities. Each approximately
1/3 acre. Reduced by at least
30% each for quick sale. Will
consider terms. To view call


FOR SALE
3uern@m mhox el completely
Carporte, basement, rear patio
AHl this for only $30,000.00
We can arrange terms. Palmdale
residential area

SPLIT LEVEL BLAIR. 3
bedroooms plus den -
unfurnished but carpeted.
Specious -good quality house.
Akig only $64,000.00
MILLt.TOP SKYLINE Has
IOOL & TWO PATIOS. 4
Indrooms#, 3 baths s prate
dining two sitting ro ms -
big enough for large family and
high class entertaining. To see
isto apprecate.
WESTWARD VILLAS
BEACH RIGHTS 6 bedrooms
5 baths spacious outdoor
PATIO kingsize SWIMMING
POOL. Spacious grounds ideal
for large family.
CABLE BEACH --THE GOLD
COAST. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths
--. only 150ft. from SANDY
SEACH tastefully furnished
and decorated. Selling at a Idw
low price of $68,000.00.
EIGHTY FEET OF SANDY
IlEACH. At Cable Beach. Has 4

rdds qua ts Grgoru vm w
- excellent swimming. N d

available. On y $105,000.00

WES ARD VL3AS rights
pus extra large scr~ned-in
PATIO car garage -
iomnpet Indroom and bath
rlgd -rs Wim Ar an

8, b~600 reduced to
bo~a
Come to us we give red
ear~pet treatment.
DAMIANOS - w sell reaI
es~tat* Dial 22033, 22305
22307 Nite 41197.


htome, gues ooitrag. firelace,
St baths, prdlo, marvellous
rldam, switurning, fishng. M. H.
tl, cle BOR S W, Harbour


C8868
LIVE-IN MAID. Experienced
Bahamian over thirty. Two
school children. References
essential. Phone 41204.

TRIME SERVICES
C8634
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
ho who es apdart t a

5r17 WORD OF SI *
Dewgard Piara.


PAT AWN WINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWJNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John 5. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 2-8421.

C8103
YOU WON'Y BELIEVE IT
UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ABCO'S
NEW 'SUPER STEAM'
CLEANING METHOD. -TEL:
51071-2-3-4.


C7160
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR
MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. O. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahramas, is seesking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "'island Cement", a
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30
years of age, fully qualified as
to education and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign-Going Master Mariner
Certificate or recognized
equivaiet. Appleants to
please apply in writing to the
above address giving a full
r su e of ed= = ion
certification.
C8759
ISLAND MOTOR LCOib-N I
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
flill a vacant position with
ample room for advancement.
Contact Mr. J. Smith, Service
Manager for appointment*
C8898
Security Guard/Chauffeur'
required for shift work 8 hours
per day. Applicant should have
at least 3 years experience as a
Chauffeur/Driver and 5 years
experience as Security Guard,
Hohre telephone essential.
References and e Police
Certificate required. Please
telephone Personnel Officer at
2-3000.
C8897


8A~ars wO mus hA
had at least 5 year exex nc

and be capable of completely
managing office and training
and supervising new staff.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications. Interested
persons should write to The
Personnel Officer, P. O. Box
N-3909, Nassau.
C8893
JOB DESCRIPTION:
Title: CHEF TOURNANT.
Responsible to: Executive Chef
and Executive Assistant Chef.
Requirements: Must be a
graduate of an accredited hotel
school or three years
experince in a major resort
hotel or similar operation.
Salaryt Would be
comme nsu rate with One
ability land qualifications of the
applicant.
Responsibilities: Prepares,
seasons, and cooks soups,
meats, vegetables and other
food stuff for consrumption.
Adjust thermostat control to
regulate temperatures of ovens'
brollers, steam kettles and

Cacre merits, portions foods a
serving plate. Add gravies,
sauce and gamishes servings to
full orders.
191 t be prepared to tke Ch f

Rttisu du ng t eid days t.
Most make own preparation
for large number of a la carte
encmsto be so vd. Ga d
Interested applicant should
apply in own handwriti ,a
setting ut dtal
qua iicons n e~xprec





C8860
FINANCIAL CONTROL LER
Out island Resort and Real
Estate Operation. Food and
Bevergae Planning and Control
essential. Responsible for all
ngand fiirmcan



30r Maratnth. lttply
Ldife Biabants, P.~O '0
fil8328e, Nagasu.
C889P3
REQUIRED Mlcensed Land
Suireyor or equivalent with at
least four (4) years experience
to work on Family Islands.
Phasae apply to: P. O. Box
N-7782, or telephone 2.4596.


RAN BHAMAI
IN FREEPORT TEL 352-8808


HELP MATES `
C7167
WATCH R EPAl RMEN/
JEWELLERS (2) Must to
experienced.
Apply P. O. Box F.1978, Mr,
Anthony Fox.
C7170
ELECTRICIAN -Must aullyi
commercial and residntist
buildings including panels.
IVust be able to trace and
repair trouble. Required to
repair electric ranges and
eitctro-mechanical and
electr~nic traffic signals.
Proper experIence add
supporting reference i
Certificates needed.
ENGINEMEN (2) -ApplIcants
to assist In the overhaulingarfdS


menpattoGanlo exprnt

Port Authority Limitd, P. O.
1Box F-2666 or 30C Klpilag
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahamna.
C7168
BAHAMAS BLENDERS
LIMITED REQUIRES Al
SALESMAN TO VISITi
HOTELS AN D R ES
~TAURANlTS TO SMALL WINE
AND- SPIRITS.. tHE
APPLICANT MUST MA
HIS OWN CAR ANDA
LEAST THREE E
EXPERIENCE IN SELL
WINES AND SPIRIT
THE OPLTWHOLESALE jt~TRADE.

OF THESE PRODUCTS 18
ESSENTIAL. SALAl?'Y
COMMENSURATE WITH
EXPERIENCE.
APPLY IN WRITING TO P. O.
BOX F-308, FREEPQORT,
BAHAMAS.

C7154
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
BANK requIres for iP
Mortgage and Real $8t~al
Group in Ferepgrt' gh
Exe~cutive Secretary with good
educational background,
typing and shorthand skills.
Kno ledge of mortg om

titeraesearch would 1)* an
Apply Mi~sseirook, Moroe
Dept., P. O. Box F.
apoon3524741~ for an


BELP MNTED
C37162
FIRST, NATIONAL CITY
BAN K requ ires for its
Mortgage and Real Estate
Group in Freeport a Mortgage
Loan Administration Assistant.
Successful ap licant should
have good educational

kegprec u n 'otae
bankirig, finance, real estate
and accounting. Full training
programme available for young
career-minded applicant.
Interested parties should send
resume to Mortgage and Real
Estate Group, P. O. Box
F-2681, Freeport or telephone
Misseibrook 352-6741 for an
appointment.

C7160

PCSTON 12VA LABLE


diied, P. O.t BoC la4n0
Nassau, Bamas, is sekng a
qualified Bahamilan for Master
of heD k/ "anJ Cenre~ne2 a
Applicant must be at least 30

experience, possessing a British
ForeignGoing Master Mariner
Certificate or recognized
equivalent. Applicants to
p ease apdpy In wr tng, ao t
aove adrs givn' d tl
resurne of e uca in,
expe lence atod technical
certi cation.

C0628
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
reqice: ighr~ool grduat
required: Hihedhucatigra 3-
oers equivaen ce d sirable
ya tlca tx ust be able to take
dictat oa[ and adpe a
epreasnece will helpful
expy npe I o to Person I
DeANtment prshama Ceme t
Comay P. O. Box F-100
Freaprnpy,,
C716g
OFFICE MACHINE: SERV ICE
MANAGER REQUIRED
MUST BE EXPERIENCED IN
MECHANICAL CALCULA.

OLECRSRIC AN DM A DEER ,
5\01 E FREEPORT
-667


KIRK 5. HINSEY,
Public Auctioneer.
C8884
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot East of te
Harbour Moon Hotel, By
Street on the 23rd day of
March 1973 at 12 noon the
following property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Fox
Hill in the Eastern District
of the Island of New
Providence aforesaid and
bounded on the North by
Romer Street and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet on
the East by property neod o

Alphonso Adderley; and
running thereon One
hundred (100) feet on the
South by land the property
of Mary Miller and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet and
on the West by land the
property of Otis Brown and
running thereon one
hundred (100) feet
Mortgage dated 24th, October
1066 -- David Alphonso &
Hatu Bethelo to Finance


Recorded n t 5Volume 1038
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated 16th day of February
A.D. 1973.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.
I UIINESS I
OPPORTI NITIES~i I
C8588
WANT TO BUY1 A LOIT?
Phone 2l7667 P. O. Box
N4764, FRANK( cAREY
REACH, ESTAlt- LTD. Let us
take you on a FREE
complimentary tour of any
subdivision of youir choice with
.no obligation to buy.
_CALL US TODAY

MRINE SgpUPPLES
C8649
PACEMAKER 44 ft. luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 32371.
::8720ER
FOR SALE OR CHART k
125ff. x 23ft., 4ft. draft, slee al
hull, C290 t~ons,d psowere b

It e2 cUrK oat hs, on 1 tt
x 24ft and the other 14ft. x
42ft., double bottom, in

C n aect aand Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.

BC lMAS YAGHT SALES


oxL a e 0
oseTRmUOuRo ron


A DIVISION OF
arrrax~AER


heaoos.Cal 544 at.44


after six *
C8861
3!' CHRIS CRAFT,excellent
condition, bargain at $18,500,
Phone 6~401 Idays.

POSITION mNTD
C8890 EXPERIENCED,
,peson witit~ ancrllet
willd tabysit
iiikk or sights. Call Ellas
at 41233.


IT.,dT~;) --- r-s:- -- I;. -; ----~ -- ~~;r7 -- - -- -----


I


_____


CHE/1
2 -8' x 10' new tents (sleeps
3-4)
1 10' x 16' tent (steeps 6-8)
1 -- 2 damper camping gas
stove.also cots, etc. Priced very
reasonable. Walter Higgs,
Winc ester St., Phone 5-8742
or .2 39
C8866
ip95 odg [)um truck
Ofic equipment. Phone


WAREHOUSE SALE
d. sthew rh se of BES O
Foodland
NEW STOCK IN CASES* *
Phitco Products:
One -- 14 cf No Frost
refrigerator
One --14 of Automatic
Defrost refrigerator
Six -- Eight Ib. wringer washers
'Thirty Air conditioners from
7,000 to 23,000 btu 115 and
208 volt
Eight refrigerators 9 and
12 of .
Prices are well below current
selling prices but no warranty
will be given. CASH ONLY
We also have a certain number
ofantennal nand r sts at well

C8894
"CHOICE GLEANINGS"
Scripture Calendars
for 1973
$1.55
Christian Supply Centre
Montrose Ave. -~
Phone 5-8052
C8813
20 b.p. LONG SHAFT
Mercury engine control. Both
$375 call 3-2095

PUBLIC AUCT#ION

K6R S. HINSEY will sel at
the parking lot East of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street on the 23rri rise, nt
March 1973 at 12 noon th
following property -
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Two hundred and
Seventy-nine (279) on the
plan of lots in the
Subdivision called~ and
known as "Ridgeland



in there ReisteredOfi of th
Englersto iite whic ha be

said piece parcel or lot of
Iand hereby assured is
bounded NORTHWAROLY
by the Lot Numbered Two
Hundred and Seventy-eight
(278) of the said plan and
running thereon Sixty (60)
feet EASTWARDLY by the
Lot Numbered Two
Hundred and Seventy-three
(273) of the said plan and
running theqeon Seventy
(70O) feet SOUTHWARDLY
by a Road Reservation
Forty (40) feet wide and
running thereon Sixty (60)
feet and WESTWARDLY by
the Lot Numbered Two
hundred and Eightyc~five
(285) of the said plan and
running thereon Seventy
(70) feet.
Mortgage dated 19th
September, 1966 Winston
Reuben Campbell and Doreen
Agatha Campbell to finanulce
Corporation of hms
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 10988
pages 30 to 37,
The sate is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
ris behalf to bid up to that

T frms:l rn% of e sp d h~
balance on completion..
Dated 16th day of Februaiy
AD193Public Auctioneer.
KIRK S.HINSEY,

KIK S. HINSEY' wi~ll



19Prc ;73)t 12Noo th
following perperty:--
ALL THAT piece parcel o'
Iot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
and being Lot No. 14 on a
Plan of the Subdivision of


Lots Nos. 13 18 in Block
No. 2 of the "OAKE$



Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Idinted. ,,
Recorded In Volume 10
Pn gose 91s 4ub ect to a esrve
price and to the right fpc,'t al
Au~ctioner or any erson o7
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10%4 of the purchase
price at time of sale an4
balance on completion. .
DATED i tth DAY ,
PEBgIUARY A.D. Agyp
KI RK S. MS
Pubi -


C8885
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot East of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street on the 23rd day of
March 1973 at 12 noon the
following propertyr- -
ALL THAT piece parcel or
part of Lot Number Seventy
(70) on a plan of the

,Wc olnnisk rnl in th
Crown Lands Office of the
Colony as Number 477 N.P.)
situate in the Western
District of the Island of New
Prov dence which said pie e

Number Seventy (70) is
designated as Area "B"
Mortgage dated 2nd March
1966 Freddie Chariton and
Betty Chariton to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 959 Pages
385 to 391.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10%/ of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion. .
Dated 16th day of February
A.D. 1973.


C8864
THE DELTEC BANKING
CORPORATION LIMITED
require two Chartered
Accountants or Certified
Public Accountants. Applicants
should have approximately five
years professlenal experience
with a pub~tc accounting firm
or an international financially

t aol prMauii utl Lat n
reply to Personnel Department'
The Del tec Banking
Corporation Limited, P. O.
Box N-3229, Nassau.


Cf EETABL~E COOK: Mu t
hvew three years experience in
first class Hotels and
Restaurants. References and
Police Certificate required.
3-DINING ROOM CAPTAINS:
Experienced id high class
service, preparation of flambe
items. Must have three years
minimum experience in first
class Hotels and Restaurants.
Ref erences and Police
Certificate required.
1-BROILER CHEF: Must have
three years experience in first
class Hotels and Restaurants in
preparation of International
cuisine.
1-ASSISTANT MAITRE, D':
Must have past experience in
siEmilar position with
knowledge ~of 'setting. up
stations for waitresses, table
numbers and prrangements for
specila per els. Individual
should also be respondbsibeor
die controlling of resenrvtions
to prevent over booking and to /
tabulate group business for any
show so that proper charges are
made for accounting.
I MAITRE D's Must have past l
experience in similar position I
with knrowledge of setting up
stations for wraitresses, table
numbers and arrangements for

sh Il also re ssponlle d
cptrIllg of r sratioma t
tabulate group business for any
show so that proper Icharges are
mde tarpr n .NMENT
P ROD UCE R/DI RECTOR
Kriewledge and experience In
,al phases of the entertainment i


IWtusciH ates to~l I the '
ad Rharnas. Appilcant fmrat
have experience in staging,
directing and lighting of revues.
Preferable applicant should
have a minimum of 15 years
experience In all the above
varieties of show business.
1 KITCHEN PORTER:
Individug beC re



Oa All r FH

kponledgp of p ig~lon of at
rilnia, ImAblity ~ 0.QMat
IIIC.AI. Three yet minimum
mlernc e aatednd an
t~tclass Hotels and
destaurants. Good references
and Polk** Certificate required.
Applicant must apply in person
*-~Jt LPERSQNNEL

0tc EM F.
#(it eEPOR 7, R AN )
lijlAFMA.


II
(


.b


C8H9
'EXPERIENCED Gardene 1ad
Handymart. Phone 5-8052


....


_


Tuesdy, Feblrury 20JSZE


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 bn Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport fromDa~m. to Sp~m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. Oa.m. to I.mi





T ,February 20, 1973.


REX MO G AN, M.D.


SUDGE PARIKER By PAUL NICHOLS
YOU D1D ~ CALL JERRY: TELL HIM THE --~7ALSO TELL HIM THAT
DIDN'T KNOW WHETHER \EXACTLY SCHEDULE'S CHANGED! I WANT ROCKY S P NOWBE.
I SHOULD CALL YOU, MR.T...) THE RIGHT HIM TO TAKE CARE OF ROCKY 5EPNDBE
I HOPE I DID THE THING. WIFE .RIGHT AWAY!
SR GHT TH NG.-- LOuiS I ON'T
FORGET THIS f


SOlUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
4. Meeting
DOWII 5. There

1. Globe 7.Cag
2. Ame ican 8. Ag

3.aOverwhelm 10 Strife
o15 Seaweed
17. Criticize
19. Currency
21. Jeopardize
22. offensive
23. Impersonated
25. Docile
26. Friends'
2*( pronoun
2g, Skyline
9 go 32. Fur
34. French resort
3r ~ I I37. Generation
39. Farm fowl
41. Fragment
43. Frost
44. Topnotcher
S445i.Person
47. Pigeon
5248. Belgian
commune
51. Form of
Esperanto


APAR TME NT 3- G B1 Ales Ko tsky


p L !o*rrt* *~p~an MP lfZ D~
ore ma ar as ao~r rd d

L N "'M"" exce~ ...rrrow.
oere ed N


ward must cosmlr the Lus rob re *l ~od rol a
letter, anrd there must be at york.


1U. Untids hrurriedly. (6,. 2)
to. Nose. (5)
O1. Help. (3, 3)
e2. Wvronsful acts. (4)

I. Horrible. (9)
e. Possess. (8)
3. Holding back. (It)
4. Assisting to rise. (7, e)
5. Pleee of brickwork, some-
times blank. (4)
8. WLater feture~. (3)
It ertc a ets 3,
II. Trains require them. (5)
tt. M les
shallow.
(0)
1H. Sco t
me un



(4)


SSTEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


IT MAKES SENSE,
AND OWEIA CONVINCEP POPS. WH Y DID
TH TLREH ING METO 1 EE LNC NOW
(JP NOW?... WHY
DID HE PICK YOU
OUT OF ALL THE
PEOPLE IN DEVON ?


No. 7.0.50 ... by TIM McKiAY
Aerost
1. Imatediartely. (1)
tt hanpwner.d (
10. Came to pp~. (8)
18. Boef lore. ct (8)


Slht


from the Cargel Righter Infku"

\Y Y GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day and
evening to get in touch with long-time friends
who have fine minds and who are very resourceful. Let it be
known you are very fond of them by inviting them to a
recreation or amusement that you mutually enjoy.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Try to understand associates
better and your operations can be more successful in the
future. Engage in civic work that can add to your prestige.
Avoid a hypocrite who could cause much harm
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Try to do your regular work
with a greater flair. Be more cooperative with co-work~ers and
you add to present benefits. Add the right clothing articles to
your wardrobe. Avoid a moocher.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A day when you can have a
delightful time with congenials, so contact them early.
Develop those fine talents you have. Don't take risks of any
kind at this time. Relax at home tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Do whatever will
make conditions at home better in the future and insure
harmony there. Plan a new uptrend so that you become mo.
successful in the days ahead. Avoid an argument.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you compliment good
associates now, you gain further support for the future. Do a
good day's work and then engage in recreations that you
enjoy Spend some time on hobbies with friends.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You are thinking in a most
businesslike manner now and can accomplish a great deal along
financial lines. Be sure to show appreciation for help received.
Stay within your budget.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get dressed in finest garb and
make those business and social calls that will get you the
results you desire. Let others know you are willing to help
them and add to present happiness.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Go after the true facts and
you solve the puzzle of a situation that is bothering you.
Evening is fine for the romantic but you have to take the
initiative. Show that you have finesse.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Join others in group
affairs now and get out of that rut you are in. Renew old
acquaintances that are worthwhile. Making plans for the futu"
now is wise. Avoid one who gossips too much.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Contact higher-up and
show your finest ability for a particular job you want to do,
and improve your position in life considerably. The evening
can be a very happy time for you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 29) Your sphere of influence
can be extended considerably now if you try to understand
the aims of others and help them. Correspond with
out-of-towners and get the support you need.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Your hunches are fine at this
time and can help you to get others to put their stamp of
approval on whatever it is you have in mind. Don't use a
negative attitude with mate. Be happy.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .he or she will be
one of those attractive young people whom others may want
to spoil. Teach to stand on own two feet, particularly since the
quality of cooperation is strong in this nature. A profession
that requires precision and neatness will be fine as a main
outlet for life. Make sure the training is of academic stature for
best results. Sports are must here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


We always g ve Santa his
pE~ #s th stre ae
softly. Ah, I rsee he has eft
a list." HIL CremovFes a sheet
of paper from the door and
reader it aloud. "Slippers, a
oarndle- oddr tlvs ch bH -
ALL RIGHTS


all sensible gifts. ItI get
tem lte when your m ta
enough of Rupert a story to
know where to take him and
soon they reach Santa's worse
shops. "My, wrhat a busy
pae sy mRkfer watakhe
RESERVED


Winning


Bridge
BY VICTOR MOLLO
The launching last, week of the
25,000 fund for the 1Y7j Euro-
pean Championship, to be held
In lrighton, recalls Btritain' a ist
European Ottampionship, in 1951.
Then, too, Brighton~ was the
venue.
Pierre Albarran, Prrnane's
greak~est player, w-riter and
ohe~eeDldan, was in his r2heyday.
An example of bde brilliance was
seen on rbais hand in the F'rance
Hounad ~math :
Dealer West : N/S9 Vol.
North
2 A8

West East
4 0 i K QJ 9ft5 2
9 ~K J1 6
01A Q 10 9 6 4 3 J
4KQ1065So 43


v A J 9o 7 OJ
Wst Nmth 97 st Suth
Pas Pass Dole
West led the r+K and tse
spectaltors, crowdinlg mulnd tae
tb ed wanred what, the ipenaity
AlbJarla went Up with ~the IA



ane 62nowdit~ plye Wack p
dumm. Calliete defene wasl help-
less Ifnrc Wrest petured towake A
he would sext up dummy a QK I
he played the 44, fnen woldes
make goodrr deoulatr plJ. eiery
wthne laJ wpasebe th ownl Itric
left for The defence shl


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN














frmthe Moelay; monthly' "he s "
of Button Coldfield, was the sRur-
prise of the 1972 Souttharmpton
Open. After girt champion Busan
Oaldwrell's next move as White,

and he~ss" save Sulsan's move
an exclamedtton maRk.
Par tames: 20 seconds, dhess
master; 40 seconds, obeesa expert:
Smnults b Mun yh 0@ar 6 inm
average; 20 zmnutes, novice.

RUL~UTION; NO 9588 -

Chess Solution





4 P--Kt4winnga


By DAL CURT IS


SRucpert and the Ninky Toyls-26

i~ h




I I 1 i I I I I I


dnt Tuesday, February 20, 1973.

BAIAAMAS TEMnIS ~ENTaIE cLISE TSHwltW~r



SchlRCk 100king for 3rd. title but says




Rolle'ninch improve & more confdent'

By ~IVANJOHNSON~
THE LEFT-HANDED SONESTA BEACH PRO, Fritz Schanck, 32, saki today that he would be
looking to secure his third Championship Title in four months at the start of the Ilth Bahamas
Tennis Championships this Friday, February 23, at the Montagu Beach Hotel courts.


SCHOOLS CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFFS




St.Augustine's edge St.John's




to take opener in best of 3

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
D)EFENDING CHAMPIONS St. Augustine's College behind by four points after two
cluarters, surprised St. John's College 59-SS yesterday at the A. F. Adderley Gym to take a one
garme lead in a best of three Inter School basketball championship playoffs.


GEORGE MILLS OF ST. AUGUSTINE'S cautiously gets
set for a field goal attempt as Phillip Turner (in front) and
Rodney Farquharson (behind), both of St. John's, move in
on the play. St. Augustine's won the first of a three game
playoff 59-55.




MG FCUry,Til0 m jSO R'S ilcitls SSI 18 11
BOTH Mercury and Thompson's have increased their league
lad at i tth r d hele gm r respectively, while Pritchard's


Schunck is undefeated in
tournaments since he arrived in
N~assaul two and a half years
ago. In recent months, the
dashing left-hander from
Florida has captured the
Nalssau Championships and the
P ro Am Tourne y
Championship.
In both these tournaments,
Schunck beat the right-handed
Paradise Island Pro and former
Nassau Champion, Leo Rolle.
Schuncki had little trouble in
defeating Rolle 6-2, 6-3 in the
Nassau Championships last

In m pr vd ad t uhea

poretienthim 7-e5 1-he 3-6, 63
6-4, in a gruelling, three and a


half hour final in the Nassau
Pro-Am Tourney last month.
LAST IN '71
Schunck will also be striving
to regain his Bahamas
Championship Title on Friday
which he last won in 1971 by
beating Rolle in the final. Last
year Schunck was unable to
compete in the tournament
due to other engagements in
the States and Rolle took the
Bahamas Championship by
defeating young Anthony
Munnin~gs in the final.
However, Schunck admitted
ti morning t at after Rolle's

mel go-tAm turne R
meet in the finals once more
the result will be "very touch
and go"-
"Rolle's game is improving
all the time, as he showed in
the Pro-Am Tourney last
month," said Schunck. "he has
more confidence in himself
now and doesn't make the
simple errors he used to
make."
The swarthy Nassau
Champion was, however, quick
to add that he would be
putting in some hard practice
during the course of the week
ifoensh toturney which he

"I donEt Eratis As much as
I ued tomane fuemhor cP

this means that Rolle is in
much better shape than I,
but in spite of these
disadvantages I feel that
experience will pull me
through," added the Champion
with a certain air of
confidence.
Besides Rolle. Schunck feels
that the other players to watch
for in the tourney are Bertram


Knowles and youngsters, John
Antonas and An thony
Munninas.
'Ihese three players will be
right in there," continued
Schunck, "Bertram is a very
fine player and Antonas and
Munnings should have
improved a lot as they both
attend very fine tennis schools
in the States," concluded
Schunck.
2 to WATCH
In last year's Bahamas
Championships Munnings,
presently attending Florida
University, sur raised everyone

nos ill. e dfeated Be ram
upset the seedings and then
went on to give Rolle a hard
fight in the final.
Antonas was last seen
playing tennis in Nassau in
1971 when he was beaten by
Schunck in the semi-finals of
the Bahamas Championship by
the same score that Schunck
beat Rolle in the final.
Since then Antonas has been
playing a great deal of tennis at
the University of Alabama
which he attends on a tennis
scholarship and should be in
good shape for the coming

toTh y u~r m nt will be
played on three weekends,
with fina matcets ton urndame


close tomorrow. Entry forms
may be obtained at the
Montagu Clubhouse, Rogers
Sports Shop and Lowe's
Pharmac Market St.






FOR TOMORROW
THE BAHAMAS American
Football Association, has
selected the following players
to play against the Nassau Jets
( unde feated BAFLA
Champions for '72) in the
All-Star Game at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre
tomorrOW.
Following are the offense:
Pat Knowles, Kelton Humes,
Ryan Cleare, Sidney Brown,
Emile Saunders, Sammy
Glinton, Curt Malone, Donny
Albury, Andy Key, Whitney
Rolle, Rickey Thompson and
Godfrey Roberts.
Defense: Minky Isaacs, Tony
Treco, Gary Pinder, Steve
Wrinkle, Ronnie Turnquest,
Thomas Malone, Greg
Farrington, Bill Albury, Allan
Ingraham, Bill Wallace, Jim
Davis, Keith Simms, Fletcher
Dillett, Philip Dorsett, Bernard
Dorsett, Vogal Williams, Cliff
Barton and Livingstone Parks.
The players mentioned
previosuly are a combined
Stingrays and Marlins team.
The field officiating for the
game, which will be watched
by Scouts from the New
England Patriots (a NFL team),
will be handled by four
referees-head referee, Dave
Blake, Geoff Stuart, Doyle
Burrows and Jerome Barney.
Brenville Hanna will be the
timekeeper.
Kickoff time for the game is


1AAA OPEW SEASON

WITH ROAD RACE
BAHAMAS AMATEUR Athletic
Association president, Vincent
'Gus' Cooper, announced today
that the BAAA's will officially
begin its 1973 Athleticssao with
an 8-mile road race, on Saturday,
March 3.
The route for the race will be as
follows: from the intersection of
the Prince Charles Drive-in and F~ox
Hil Road.P necorac will c~o inue
Robinson d.South into East St.,
West into th ast-West Highway.
into Harold Rd., along Bethel
Avenue, up John F. K~ennedy Drive,
and finish at the Queen Elizabeth
sports Centre.
Application forms for the race
will be available tomorrow at the
folwng I as for anl me brs of


Sports Land-Star Plaza, and the A.
F. Adderley Junior High
School-Blue Hill Rd,
All those wishing to apply for
the race are reminded that only
amateurs are eligible to enter the
race.
The BAAA's also wishe to
announce that there will be a
meeting for all members on
Wednersdy, Vebruary 21 at 8 p.m.
at the A. F. Adderley Junior High
School, to ina~lise plans for the

U.S OLYMPIC SHAKEUP
COLORADO SPRINGS
Colonel Donald Millera
52-year-old retired army a ficerd

aw nue ecuke) diecol


The Eastern Division
permanent winners meet St.
John's College in the second
game on Wednesday at the A.
F. Adderley Gym at 4 p.m.
S.A.C. who took the first
half to get warm, were
subjected to an early 10-2 las
until coach Vince Ferguson
with 2:11 in the first quarter
shuffled his starting five and
they moved three behind
(12-9) by the end of that
quarter .

fo g tin ga in thtee ske ond
qurevbot sides swpe
behind the shooting of Robert
Scott, opened a six point lead
with a little over one minute
remaining, as they again
controlled the lead 29-25 by
the end of the second quarter,
Continuing their full court
press which they used
effectively in the opening,
S.A.C. on baskets by
Livingstone Barbes and
Edmond Caprone moved t .ree
behind St. John's whose key
players were then running into
foul trouble.
S.A.C. then stepped up their

soqlz.. or,, ca oeo onro
cm m threehepon dplayeamn
Smith followed o~n a la up and

John's replied and moved to
35.
Regular substituting by
coach Vince Ferguson
preserved energy as S.A.C.
controlled St. John's to take a
45-41 third quarter lead.
With Prince Hepburn ejected
for flagrant fouling and Robert
Sawyer and Andrew Albury
with four fouls each St. John's
again tried to mobolize the
game but found the now
stabilized S.A.C.ers no
pushovers as they took the lead
5146 with 5:01 in the game.
Sawyer, on a three point
play, took St. John.'s two
points behind and both sides
swopped baskets evenly with
S.A.C. still ahead 57-55 with a
little over one minute
remaining.
St. John's had chances of
tieing and possibly sending the
game into overtime when
Sawyer, on a dfefensive
rebound, sent a long pass to
Rolle who, a little too short
watched in vain as the pass
went out of bounds,
With 31 seconds remaining,
and S.A.C. in possession, St.
John's pressured the ball but to
no avail as Caprone on a last
second shot sealed the game
for the S.A.C.ers-
Noel Munroe topped St.
Augustine's with 14 while
Barbes and Caprone added 10
each. Robert Scott contributed
15 for St. John's.
ST. AUGUSTINE'S
Cooper 0- 2 4
Barbecs 5 0 0 3 10
Caprone 4 2-7 3 10
Muro 6 2- 14
Mills ~ ~ 2 -
Smith 2 0-0 0 4
Russell 2 6-2 I 4

Turner sT6JOH-s I
Hopburn 2 0-1 3
Sawyer 2 1-1 4
RaobeF 2 2-1 2) 1
uharso 7 13 0 1


PRINCE HEPBURN OF ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE runs


capsip I yohfs dae nexat i eyff s atth A
Adderley Gym at 4 p.m. Photo: Rickey Wells.


Iin I aesday s action in the
P n L~eague Mercury
I a:'.:d~c their lead to two
!.iis":1 they won1 two games
\Mhle ( ity Market lost two, to
tarll another game behind. Led
hi the goodi bowhing of Cedric
ande~il~ rs (257((015), Tomnmy
Russe~! _734(59)3) and Lary
ifAl~benais 2013(580) Mercury
had an easy time winning in
the first and third games, but
f~ound the going too tough in
the second as they lost to third
place O).I.A. Miguel Obregon
19,0(561) and Rae Lowe
190(548) had good sets for the
flyers in their lone win.
Sawyer's did it again as they
won two games from the
mighty tough City Market.
CIharles Cooke 196(557) and
D~onnie Eldon 219(555) did
the damage for the Canners
while Billy Roberts 244(648)
aind Burnice Sands 210(588)
had good sets in a losing cause.
Finco sent Home Furniture
further into the cellar as they
won two games from them.
Percy Knowles and Tony
Zervous had the high series for
Fineo and Home Furniture
respectively.
Contrary to what I predicted
last week. Thompson s have
moved to a three game lead
over the ndiw second place
team, Amnoury's. I had
predicted that by this time
Albury s would be leading
Thompson's. Well on
Wednesday. Thompson's
proved I was wrong by winning
all thlree games from Amoury's.
Lola Pindier 179(485) and Ivy
French 170(478) were high for
Thomnpson's, Patricia Sweeting
and Ann Rogers had a lot to do
with the big win, both bowled
well, but Ann bowled some
eighty pins over her average
Pallas Roberts 185(523) and
Rosi Susndr 16(46 u rs





can't swin on !


Home Furniture lost an
opportunity of moving into
second place as they lost two
games, to the Super Value
ladies. Annie Russell 178(417)
was top for Super Value while
Joan Hayling 179(449) was
highl for the furniture ladies.
Sandy Bethel (449)) lead
New Oriental to two wins over
Maura's. Virginia Schippmann
shot a fine 185(S30) for
Maura's
Pritchard's maintained a half

dhywnthre gam s frmt
strong Claridge's side. All three
gmes wereehigh scoringS oe

246(615) and Sony Bethell
210(591) turned in good sets
for Pritchard's while Bradley
Friesen 235(603) and Patrick
Sweeting 196(552) did the
same for Claridge's.
Albury's kept their hopes
alive for winning the second
half as they won three games
quite easily from Heinekens
Perry Cooke 245(628) and
Billy Albury 199(580) led
Albury's as Lou Parker was
high for Heinekens
thGuinnessaltadh the upset o
gm fro firs plc s
gates sending Iss iop Eh r
place. Jeff Albury 233(598)
and Charles Lunn 193(509)
led Guinness while Sydney
19ech251)S5083 eand Te r
Esso.
K .C. Auto won two games
from the lowly Tinker's. Ken
Sands 221(580) and Ron Wells
(488) shot high for K.C. and
Tinker's respectively.
Next week is position night
with Pritchard's bowling
Albury's. This should be a
good match since only one half
games separates these two


k .



Cx .6- .,a3s'* ..
FLAGLER INN HOTEL TROPHY -Ron Overend, manager of the Flagler Inn Hotel
Paradise Island is shown presenting Freda Smith, the owner of the winning horse, with
the Trophy. The winning horse, Thricie, ridden by George Searchwell, won the Trophy in
the fifth race at Saturday's meet. Also pictured are Elkin Knowles (left) groom, Gabrile
Forbes (second left) assistant trainer and Mrs. Ron Overend (right).


SCTIH LEGUsE Division
Moh:wl a. enearles 2
'GEOG FOREM N DAY'



Maorl Louywgte Wech has n
perocaied "Groeoremanlwl e Da" hr'
whoc~m will be honure at pa a
byWlhand other ky o fiecials whnh
Oeun t Wednsda Foeoren ius a
scr hedue to o tom Astne inin whrhe
will r mee it Gov Dlph Brisce
prcanmd House Spekr Prcem DanilJr,
For teu n former Josob sCorps y

b euah eingod Inher dfialst p
to Calfoniafrm eas to plan for
aurpatorscheduled t t ui within h
thel next wtwo week. Dl Bic

Australia bpeate Priere Banrtes of

B'd ndr prma jitchesso of the rop
Rosoen Tannr United States,
bea Toren UtrichD enmarks, 6-1, g
ro alintis aa, Czmehosltovakla, 7-6
a urpan Kodes Czchosinvakwibat i


Alexisnder Met travel, Sovit
AUntaion beat Jirr:eanatiest o
Chranfreau2, Franc, 762, 6-2.a i

rlTs ro LfI Ergo s e Best, e
thoe ciontoesal tens occaner tarwo
wake out on Manches the 'r Unie
B ornghj tri aaddMody
Rosesr Tanr nie o aes


MEE ING TU SAe ro f

nutelur Sot isnho din ns te ha

dsc ss dean c n eng theaMa c



which will be presented by Miss
Bahamas D~ebbie Taylor and film
stars Sidney P'oitier.
All representatives of member
bodies are asked to attend the
meeting and representatives of
non-member amateur sporting
associations wishing to attend are
Invited to do so.
BASEBALL TALKS
STILL CONTINUING
league basebRIK (o~ntact UI ksn wr
held for the third straight day
na ondywt b ih side continuing
The only comment to come out
of the meeting between John
Gaherin, the club owners' chief
negotiator, and Marvin Miller.
executive director of the Major
League Baseball players

deso wi m be inl I esa 3ao

reeM while, with early spring
training closed because of a joint
directive! from the American and
National Leagues, players were on
their own in connection with
con itiontiations are being held
with an eye to March 1, which is
the date spring training officially
o according to individual
p contracts.
Bsball was hit by a 13-day
strikt in 1972, the first in its

U.K, SCE RESULTutSof
Monday y nig ht 's Br it ish
so rGL eH CUP 4 th rud
2nd rept y: ron,

wednsa H3 (etr oU tin l


MIABBIISB AlT~i LU GILBERT MONCUR (13) on the runaway, drives past
MRRIRO W 1 FLR I Maurice Tynes (55) of the Fox Hill Saints to add another of
his 18 for the Warriors. The Warriors edged the Saints


83-80.PHOTO: Rickey Wells.


JOHN "KONG;" Wallace suink a
junte rand aw fre thrcnustind t
the Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
Warriors an 83 80 victory over the
FxA ril a hne ast iht the A
played their final game of the
B.A AWla 1rs, p aiy rg without
any bench, controlled the opening
Ifthe first half with a 22-12 lead at
The Saints, moving into a full
?@r~:! '~ s fn ralsaw Kermit
free throws and a jump r came six
behind. Rolled again added two
c neut ve mb ketsonfollowed w
shot to tie the game at 24 all, and
the urr sc o dth ec t, Rolle
added anot or basket and Lionel
Evens swho cnr pe tdhn boards
his ten points to put the Saints
ahead 28-24.
freeathsow lne dropeo nfns ew b
Rolled who scored 16 of his 30 in
ah ngirtt Mafcan iued the paacd
Demeritte to give the Saints a 43-29
firson ledSwabey and Gary
Cooper o ened the second half on
baskets for the Warriors before
bot lysides traded baskets fairly
Behind the shooting of Wallace'
aS Swbey anddCil ert t tn uru th
them two behind (53-51) with
13:59 remaining*
Although Rolleb againmpaced th
Warriors one behind and Moncur on
a layup gave them the lead 60-59.
tiThealne d the changed hands nHg
Demeritte on a 20 footer gave the
Saints a 80-791ead with 52 seconds
Wa an controlling a jump ball
d oe the 2Wrrir nto an et a0 slena


IAl AW L L 0






POOoU RS Kenenatehe Capro
a Fo S un es ar on" '"if

Annual Bahamas National Pool
Tournament schedu led for the
Blue Hill Golf Club, February
24 at 5 p.m *
Entries are still being
accepted for the four classes -
Championship, Amateur,
Junior and Ladies -- and entry
forms may be obtained from
the Nassau Stadium, the Blue
Hill Golf Qlub, Glade
Restaurant and Bar and the
Chesapeak Lounge.
Entry forms may be
submitted at any of the places
named above preferably at the
B.H.G.C. no later than Friday
mf t to week.roDeadlmne fO
islands is extended to next
week Friday. Freeporters may
pick up their entry forms at
the Hertz Rent-A-Car toll
booth at the airport. Other
competitors may call Edgar
Williams or Arthur Holbert at

In the Amateur, Junior and
Ladies classes one winner and
two runners up will be chosen
In the Championship class*
there will be one winner and
four runners up and the winner
of the Championship class will


Cha ineship onthe Bham s


The double overlap