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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03293
 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: March 10, 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: UF00084249:03293

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ENJOY FREE CHAiPAGNE
ON ALL FLIGHTS TO FRECPORT
-TELEPHONE 77303/77778-

[egistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau
VOL. LXX, No. 92


CONTRACTORS' & EMPLOYERS' CHIEF

TESTIFIES IN CORONER'S INQUEST





Collie tells jury of






dealings with maL






'burned past reco


VERNON G. COLLIE, president of both the Contractors Association
Confederation, told a seven man coroner's inquest yesterday that "I ain't getting up
after being summoned to give evidence in the death of a part-time employee.


The body of James Evans, a
Fox Hill landscaper for about
three years, was found "burned
beyond recognition" in a back
bedroom of ex-policeman
Leonard Taylor's seven-roomed
house on Madiera Street on
September 8. The Taylor house
was gutted by fire. Mr. Taylor
was not at home at the time.
The jury was told that the
house was insured for $48,000.
Adjusting his gold-framed
bifocals, Mr. Collie told
Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay that he met Evans
about two or three years ago
through "a lady who is a very
good friend of mine Miss
Taylor. He used to do her
landscaping.
"I liked his work and made
arrangemints with him a
couple of times to do various
jobs for me whenever I had
jobs available." Evans, he said,
was not on his payroll, but
employed part-time. "lie did
piecewoir. for me. I would like
t*o Pt that clear Mr Collie
said.
Mr. Collie said whenever he
wanted to see Evans, he
"would go down to Miss
Taylor and leave a message that
I wanted to see him."
Mr. Collie said he could not


\ a
VERNON COLLIE
... 'I didn't do it.'


recall dates, but the last time
"I tried to see him, I was
unable to catch up with him
and Miss Taylor also wanted to
see him."
TELEPHONED
He once got a telephone
number from Miss Taylor to
call Fvans. He called and left a
message for Evans with the
woman who answered the
telephone. He did not know
who she was.
"I never saw James
anymore," Mr. Collie told the
jury, "I never heard his name


WATER SHUTDOWN Abaco cause


CONTINUES- BUT

TIMES ALTERED
THE daily two-hour shut
down of the Blue Hills
desalination plant, for
maintenance purposes, has
been shifted to the period
between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m., the
Ministry of Works announced
late Friday.
The switch from the 2 p.m. -
4 p.m. period is expected to
improve the water supply to
consumers in the more remote
and higher parts of New
Providence, the Ministry said.
It was also said that normal
pressure would be restored "as
soon as possible.
The daily cuts in pressure
came into effect on Monday,
February 26. The Tribune
understands that the
maintenance period is about
three weeks, and that the
present problems may be
resolved by about March 19.
The cause of the current
problems is the need to shut
down to two-million-gallons
the Blue Hills desalination
plant for routine maintenance
during the contract period.
It is understood that present
work on the plant is part of a
routine maintenance period for
which the contractors, the
Aqua-Chem Company, are
responsible.
When the Blue Hills plant
goes off-line for the
maintenance, other water
supplies are unable to meet the
demand, resulting in pressure
drops.
The low pressure often lasts
longer than two hours because,
it is understood, the main
plant, when it returns to
operation, has to bring all the
pipelines back to normal
pressure. Continuing demand
can make this a lengthy
process.
EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES
ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
Savoy HIdg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


now before


the Commons

THE BAHAMAS
Independence Bill may be in
for a rough time when it comes
before the British Parliament in
April.
The Daily Express reported
in its William Hickey column
of March 7 that an amendment
to maintain Abaco as a
separate Crown Colony is to be
put to the House of Commons
by M.P. Ronald Bell.
Mr. Bell has been
sympathetic to the Abaco
separatist cause, and is believed
to wield considerable influence
within a certain element of the
Tory party.
A Q.C., he has provided the
Abaconians with legal advice
when they put their case to the
British government during the
December constitutional talks.
The Hickey column said that
American lawyer Edwin Merger
arrived in London March 6 "to
fight the rearguard action on
behalf of the 6,200 inhabitants
less than half are white of
the island to remain a colony."
Mr. Merger was reportedly
sent to London to represent
Abaco. As a result of his
meeting with Mr. Bell, the M.P.
for South Buckinghamshire
will propose an amendment
when the Bill comes before the
Commons to have Abaco stay
out as a Crown colony.
BIBLE SOCIETY TO
SHOW FILM ON WORK
THE ANNUAL general
meeting of the Bible Society
will be held on Monday, March
19, at Epworth Hall, Shirley
Street, at 8 p.m.
A film, dealing with the
work of the Bible Society, will
be shown and Mr. John H.
Twentyman, secretary "or the
West Indies area will arrive
from Jamaica to give a report
on the progress of the Society
for the past year.
During the meeting a
collection will be taken to aid
the Bible Society. Mr.
Twentyman will also speak at
Zion Baptist Church on
Sunday, March 18, at 11 a.m..


mentioned -- until a Saturday
when I was home and the
phone rang."
The call, he said, was from
Evans' girlfriend. She wanted
to know if he had seen Evans
lately. He told her he had not
and asked her if she
remembered receiving a
message from him for Evans.
She replied that on that
occasion he had not spoken
with her, but with her sister.
Mr. Collie said he told her to
go to the Fox Hill police
station and report that her boy
friend was missing. She
thanked him for his advice and
the conversation ended.
He recalled a visit in
September last year from
Police Dectective Zebedee
Johnson. He said Det. Johnson
told him he wanted to see him
"in connection with a fire
Leonard had." Det. Johnson,
he said, told him that "they
found Leonard's suitcase on
my property. I said 'that's a
lie', it could not have been on
my property and Johnson told
me he would show me where it
was found."
In earlier evidence the
inquest jury was told that the
suitcase contained valuables
owned by Leonard Taylor and
his wife. The case was locked.
'NOT TRUE'
Mr. Collie continued that
after he dressed, he and Det.
Johnson left for his property
on Chesapeake Road. He was
shown a spot near his
boundary line. He said if the
suitcase had been found where
Mr. Johnson had said, it was
not true. It was located, he
said, where passersby would
have had to have seen it, being
almost on the sidewalk leading
to the entrance to his building.
"Do you know anybody
named Joshua Pinder?"
Magistrate Osadebay asked
him.
"I might know him if I saw
him standing before me, I
would have to see his face,"
Mr. Collie answered. He said he
did not know anybody at all
by that name. Nor did he know
a Wilfred Ferguson, but might
recognize him by face, whereas
he would not recognize his
name.
During his evidence Det.
Johnson said that the Miss
Taylor, mentioned by Mr.
Collie in his evidence as "a
good friend", was really Mr.
Collie's "sweetheart".
Det. Johnson said that at
3:40 a.m. on September 8 he
went to Mr. Leonard Taylor's
Madiera Street home, which
had been gutted by fire. Inside
the eastern bedroom he found
a portion ri a Timex
wristwatch and a part of a
black belt.
During his investigations,
Insp. Johnson said, Miss
Arnette Adderley of Fox Hill
reported that her sweetheart,
James Evans, had left home for
some time and had not
returned.
SUITCASE
Sometime later "Lorenzo
Brice of Kemp Road reported
to police that he had found a
black suitcase in the bushes
near Mr. Vernon G. Collie's
office on Chesapeake Road."
He produced the suitcase in
court. Insp. Johnson said he
later obtained a statement
from Mr. Collie.
"I saw him and asked him if
he knew how the suitcase got
here. He said 'no.' I asked him
if he was a friend of Mr. Taylor
and he said 'yes'."
"He (Collie) later
volunteered a statement which
was .recorded by me," Insp.
Johnson said.
Insp. Johnson read the


Lritnttep


and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
Saturday, March 10, 1973. Price: 20 Cents


his






i found






rnitionl'


and the Bahamas Employers
out of bed for no more police"


Collie statement. According to
the statement Mr. Collie had
said that the last time he saw
Leonard Taylor was on
September 7 when he went to
Taylor's home and found him
in bed.
For two weeks, the
statement continued, Mr.
Collie had tried to contact the
deceased James Evans to do a
job for him.
NEVER SHOWED
Evans was to start a job, but
never showed up, the
statement said. The statement
continued that on September
10 a woman had asked Mr.
Collie if he had seen Evans. She
identified herself as his
girlfriend. She had said that
Evans had left home on
September 8 to do a job for
Mr. Collie and had never
returned. "From her
conversation I got the
impression that she did not
want to go to the police
station," Mr. Collie's statement
continued.
In his statement Mr. Collie
had declared "I did not do it,
neither did I put anybody up
to do it."
In his evidence Mr. Collie
had said that he and Leonard
Taylor were good friends. They
had known each other for 15
years when they were together
on the police force.
Det. Johnson said that
investigations revealed that
Leonard Taylor, an employee
of Home Furniture Company,
had insured his home for
$48,000 with J. S. Johnson
Insurance agency.
He checked and found that
this was true and that the
policy was "valid and up to
date."
On September 29 last year,
Insp. Johnson continued, "I
saw Taylor and told him that
by the circumstances of the
fire, it looked suspicious and i
cautioned him. I asked him if
he would like to make a
statement and he said 'no' that
there was nothing else he could
add to what he had said first."
The hearing was adjourned
to March 14.

House UPs e1

lidepeideice

PLP HOUSE member
George Mackey and FNM
House member Noel Roberts
are to discuss the role of the
people in an independent
Bahamas in an independence
forum at Our Lady's Catholic
Church on Deveaux Street at 8
p.m. Wednesday, Our Lady's
pastor Fr. Patrick Holmes
announced yesterday.
Fr. Holmes said the forum,
to be chaired by Dr. Jackson
Burnside, will in no way be a
debate between the two
parliamentarians, but a
discussion for the benefit of
the "grass roots" on what
Bahamian independence, slated
for July 10, will mean for
them.

NIXON WANTS TOUGHER
FEDERAL DRUG LAWS
WASHINGTON (AP)-
President Nixon made some
law and order proposals which
he said would revise the entire
federal criminal code. The
President said he will ask
Congress to promptly restore
the death penalty for certain
federal crimes. And Nixon said
he will seek legislation
requiring mandatory sentences
of life in prison without parole
for habitual drug traffickers.


IANAMIAN GIRL

WINS $45,553

SETTLEMENT

_AGAINST GOVT._

A 17-year-old Bahamian girl
has won a $43,533 settlement
from the Bahamas government
as the result of an accident in
which she was injured by a
malfunctioning power lawn
mower operated by a Ministry
of Works employee.
According to the court
records the accident to Sharon
Stubbs occurred on October
16, 1971. Her injuries led to
the amputation of her left leg
below the knee.
An action was subsequently
brought against the Attorney
General on her behalf by her
father, Albert Stubbs, claiming
"general and special damages
for personal injuries suffered
by the plaintiff by or through
the negligence of the Minister
of Works his servants or agents.
In the settlement between
the two parties it was agreed
that Miss Stubbs would receive
$43,533, her attorneys
Callenders, Orr, Pyfrom and
Roberts $2,000 and her father
$1,947.
The court further agreed, as
requested by Mr. Stubbs, that
the money for his daughter be
paid by the government into a
bank account in the joint
names of Mr. Stubbs and his
wife Elizabeth in trust for
Sharon until she becomes of
age.
The banks named as suitable
for such an arrangement were:
Canadian Imperial Bank of
Commerce; The Royal Bank of
Canada; Barclays Bank
International Ltd.; Bank of
Nova Scotia; First National
City Bank; The Chase
Manhattan Bank N.A.;
Roywest Banking Corporation
Ltd,; and Finance Corporation
of the Bahamas Ltd.
As trustees Mr. and Mrs.
Stubbs would have power to
act jointly in placing the funds
on fixed or time interest
bearing deposit accounts and
to pay or apply from time to
time all or any of the accuring
interest to the use of their
daughter.

ZNS STARTS

BROADCASTING

IN FREEPORT
THE FIRST step in the
setting up of a Radio Bahamas
Northern Service in Freeport
was taken at 6 a.m. today,
when a low power relay
transmitter in the Bahamas'
second city began
re-broadcasting Radio
Bahamas' programmes on a
new frequency for testing
purposes.
The second step is being
taken on Monday, when Radio
Bahamas Northern Service will
open its administrative offices
in the Kipling Building,
Freeport, for news gatherings
and advertising sales.
The final step, to come at
some undisclosed time in the
future, will be the installation
of a 10,000 watt transmitter
designed to service all of the
Northern Bahamas.
Beginning 6 a.m. today,
according to a statement from
Senator Milo Butler, jr,
chairman of the Broadcasting
Corporation of the Bahamas,
regular test broadcasting from
Freeport will enable listeners in
the area to pick of Radio
Bahamas programmes on the
new frequency of 1060.
"Testing is expected to
continue for some time to
enable the Corporation to
gather technical data for a
further step, the installation of
a 10,000 watt transmitter
designed to service all of the


northern Bahamas," Sen.
Butler said.
It is expected that when
Radio Bahamas Northern
Service comes into operation,
its programmes will be
broadcast over the 1060
frequency

WOUNDED KNEE DEADLOCK
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH
DAKOTA (AP)- Deadlocked at the
bargaining table, lawyers for the
Indians holding Wounded Knee
sought federal court action
Saturday to end the blockade of
federal agents surrounding the
village.
William Kunstler, the New York
lawyer known for his work on civil
rights, took over negotiations for
the Indians on Saturday.


DUE IN THIS EVENING FROM EUROPE


Inaugural flight by



Trans-Oceanic Airways

TRANS-OCEANIC AIRWAYS' inaugural flight from Europe was scheduled to touch down at
Freeport International Airport at 5 p.m. today bringing with it '45 passenpij, including
journalists, bankers, industrialists, tour operators and radio and television personalities from
Europe.
A press statement from TOA times than at the busier T OF
said the promotional Boeing airport. 5 OUI
707 flight will arrive from A TOA announcement made
Amsterdam. shortly before the injunction
Trans-Oceanic, newest said the airline will use a CRUISE SHIPS
carrier on the Bahamian scene Boeing 707 jet to cross the
will offer non-scheduled flights Atlantic three times weekly NOT CONING
from Europe, the Middle East between Freeport and Brussels, WN T U lI U
and Africa with Freeport as the Tangier and Nocosia, beginning
final destination. Monday, March 12. 0 NASSAU
"We aim to draw passengers The most recent statement
from the so far untapped said the promotional flight due By MIKE LOTHIAN
markets in Europe where many in today from Amsterdam will FIVE OF THE TEN cruise
people are unaware of the return to that city Monday ships due to call at Nassau on
Bahamas and its wonderful evening. cruises out of Miami over this
facilities and assets," said John TOA plans to offer weekend have cut the Nassau
H. Kunkel Jr., executive all-inclusive tours to Freeport stopover from their schedules
vice-president of TOA. and the Bahamas with all first as a result of continued
Mr. Kunkel, who has 34 class service and picketing by members ot the
years experience in the aviation complimentary cocktails and International Longshoremen's
field, is a former colonel in the wine served throughout the Association in Miami.
Strategic Air Command, flight, it was announced. United Shipping told The
United States Air Force. He its Boeing 707 has been Tribune this morning that h1 i.
said he believed TOA will open modified at a cost of over t h e Skyward and tf,
a completely new tourist $150,000 for more passenger Southward by-passed Nassau
market for the Bahamas. comfort and safety, TOA said. yesterday, although the
"We will heavily promote "A highly experienced flight Southward did stop briefly in
the airline and the Bahamas crew and six stewardesses and the harbour turning basin to let
and feel we can bring people one steward will serve off and pick up some
here who might otherwise passengers during the flight. All passengers who were flying to
never have visited the passengers will be allowed 66 and from the U.K. out of
Bahamas." pounds of baggage rather than Nassau International Airport.
'MISREPIRESENTING' the 44 pounds allowed on most No transit passengers left the
Trans-Oceanic was ordered airlines." ship.
by the Bahamian courts In addition, the United
M o n d a y to stop UNIFORMS spokesman said, the Nordic
"misrepresenting" itself as a Stewardess uniforms have Prince and the Song of Norway
scheduled carrier. The court been designed by Mr. Dino of have cancelled scheduled
order was the result of a writ Miami and include emerald stopovers at Nassau this
issued by International Air green pants or pleated skirts, weekend.
Bahama claiming that TOA's white open-necked or Each of the four ships
advertisements and circulars polo-necked shirt with an carried about 700 passengers.
had caused "considerable loss emerald green bush jacket. The Sunward, however,
and damage" to lAB's TOA tours and bookings are came in this morning with 314
scheduled service between being arranged by TOA Tours, persons -hoard. I b.- ship
Nassau and Luxembourg. Inc. with offices in Nasoau ad carried no freight.
Trans-Oceanic holds a Freeport. Tours can also be A spokesman for F. H.
charter service licence from the booked through Bahamian Mundy reported that the Mardi
Bahamas Air Transport travel agents, it was stated. Gras, carrying about 800
Licensing Authority, but IAB A promotional release from passengers, has cancelled its
claimed it had been advertising Newman/Schulte/Reece, Inc. stop this weekend. although
scheduled services to Brussels, of Miami, Florida said that the m.v. Freeport is coming in.
Tangier and Nicosia, Cyprus. unlike most tour operators, That vessel, too, will carry no
Referring to the recent TOA Tours plans only one air freight.
newspaper articles concerning tour pricetag for each THREE SHIPS
TOA, Mr. Kunkel said the destination, in contrast to the Only R. H. Cuirry reported
headlines were misleading, array ot tares which confront that all its ships the Emerald
'There is a temporary agents and their clients from Seas, the Flavia and the
injunction which terminates most airlines. Bahama Star are stopping in
March 12 which only involves 'The air tour fares on Nassau as scheduled this
the advertising which is alleged Trans-Oceanic, offered through weekendd. Those ships are not
to be misleading. TOA Tours, Inc. will be valid freight-carriers.
"We are a non-scheduled any time throughout the year ILA longshoremen began a
airline. We feel we can make a with no minimum or maximum boycott of Bahamian shipping
tremendous contribution to limitations. We have on March 1, demanding the
the Bahamas tourism picture completely eliminated seasonal release of three Cuban-
and are looking forward to rates, 'shoulder fares,' weekend American poachers imprisoned
every success," he said. surcharges, student rates and in Nassau, the return of
In his affidavit submitted to other confusing structures in $63,000 in fines paid by 16
the courts, International Air order to create the single tour other poachers, and the
Bahama president Alexander fare concept," a TOA release of the fishermen's five
Maillis produced evidence spokesman said. confiscated fishing boats.
containing advertisements by The company is now selling The Bahamas Government
TOA offering scheduled flights a $240 round-trip package for turned down the demands,
to Brussels every Tuesday, to either Bahamas-Brussels- declaring that as the poachers,
Tangier every Saturday and to Bahamas or Bahamas-Tangier who were convicted on
Bahamas with the lengthier November 3 last year, are
INFORMED B ahamas-Nicosia-Bahamas appealing any Government
"Quite apart from the fact round trip priced at $375. interference would be
that the foregoing One night's hotel unconstitutional.
advertisements contravene the accommodations are included On March 5 a U.S. Federal
terms of the defendant's in the Tangier and Nicosia J u d g e or d e r e d t he
licence as described, I am package and ground transport longshoremen to end their
informed by agents of IAB in in the Brussels trip. Children boycott, and the stevedores
Brussels that the defendant from 2-12 will be given a 50 returned to work the same day.
company has received no per cent discount and infants Judgment ,i toe fishermen's
authorization from the not occuping separate seats will appeal is due on Tuesday
government of Belgium to land receive a 90 per cent discount, morning
its aircraft in that country
whether on scheduled or
non-scheduled flights." 2 IA IANS e IN DRUGS HAUL
Trans Oceanic earlier
announced it had completed
arrangements for use of Two NORTH MIAMIANS they wilt not appear!'
Freeport International Airport pleaded not guilty in the Mr. Bostwick pointed out
Fras termination of itsp magistrate's court yesterday to that uai was wanted in a
trans-Atlantic flights, being in possession of 1,300 sinular case "not too long
It was previously stated that pounds of marijuana. They ago.
its international flights to were refused bail and were Magistrate Emmanuel
Brussels, Nicosia, Cyprus and remanded in custody to March Osadehay said that being U.S.


Tangier, Morocco would arrive 3. citizens they can leave the
and depart from Nassau Richard Thurlow, 26, and Bahamas, "and once they get
"In line with a recentssau. Steven Smith, 26, were back there it is always the
"In Bahamine with a recent arrested on Wednesday at difficulty of getting them
Bahamian government policy Williams Cay, Andros, and extradited from that
statement that 'Freeport will Wlli s ing ndros d extradicted from that
statement that 'Freeport will accused of being in possession country."
be one of our major )f 13 bags of Indian hemp. The magistrate said that in

promotional ephasiscceler' TOA Each sack weighed 100 the past persons have broken
had decided to utilize the pounds. their bonds "and send me cards
convenient Freeport gateway Chief Inspector Okell saying 'free at last'."
to the Bahamas," company Cartwright, prosecuting, The police have also taken
president Irene Bowen said. objected to bail on the grounds the men's boat into custody.
She pointed out that that being Americans they
Freeport not only is less flying could abscond.
time from the Miami, Palm Mr. Henry Bostwick, counsel
Beach and Ft. Lauderdale for the accused, argued that :()"i utn
Stateside departure points, but the police should give a good [JWEI -LEI [li
reflects a lower round-trip reason for their objection to I
connecting fare than Nassau. bail other than that the men
CONNECTIONS were American. "What has the
Additionally, the lighter police said to satisfy you that SI
traffic load at Freeport they will not appear?" he
International Airport asked the magistrate. "Is it
permitted shorter connecting because they are American that


g

t


fP













Abt Qribunt


IBITAIN CLAMPS


European currency IN TIlT SECIRITY
fIIII IMIIsstt81


OVERWHELMING VOTE TO REMAIN BRITISH
BELFAST, NORTHERN IRELAND (AP)- Northern Ireland voted
overwhelming to remain British in a referendum marred by terrorist bomb
attacks, official results showed Friday.
The count of ballots cast Thursday listed 591,820 votes in favour of
keeping the province British and only 6,460 in favour of joining the
independent Irish Republic to the south.
The vote had been a foregone conclusion. The Protestant majority in the
province always has favoured remaining part of Britain.
Most of the Roman Catholic minority would prefer to join the Irish
Republic, which is 95 per cent Catholic.
Voting totals indicated the Catholics had largely boycotted the
referendum, deciding against balloting in an election that was never in
doubt..
NO IMMEDIATE DETAILS ON WOUNDED KNEE SETTLEMENT
WOUNDED KNEE. SOUTH DAKOTA (AP)- A clergyman who helped
negotiate the tentative settlement with militant Indians at Wounded Knees,
South Dakota says details of the agreement will not be disclosed
immediately. The Reverend Wesley Hunter says newsmen will not be
granted further access to the village in fear they might hinder final
negotiations. The Justice Department confirmed earlier today an
agreement in principle has been reached, but it said certain procedural
matters concerning the departure of non-residents are yet to be resolved.
About 200 Indians have held the hamlet eleven days. They demanded
the removal of Oglala Sioux tribal president Richard Wilson and national
reforms in the treatment of Indians.
BOMBING CAMPAIGN CAN AFFECT EUROPEAN COUNTRIES
LONDON (AP)- British intelligence sources say the bombs vianted
Thursday in Central London were placed by revolutionary commandos
even more extreme than the militants of the Irish Republican Army, and
the British say the assault on London may be a prelude to an intensified
revolutionary campaign which would affect other European countries.
Some of those blamed for the bombings are said to be members of a
splinter group of the I.R.A.
EVERGLADES CRASH DUE TO FAULTY WARNING LIGHT
MIAMI (AP)- A federal investigator says a faulty warning light
contributed to the crash of a jumbo jet in the Everglades that killed 101
persons.
Chairman John Reed, chairman of the National Transportation Safety
Board said the pilots were occupied with fixing the light and didn't notice
when someone apparently accidentally disengaged the altitude-hold
mechanism four minutes before impact.
FREED AFTER 20 YEARS IN CHINESE PRISON
WASHINGTON (AP)- C.I.A. agent John Downey will be released by
China Monday after spending more than 20 years as a prisoner. The release
of Downey, announced yesterday by the White House, is considered the
result of the thaw in relations between Peking and Washington.
A bachelor, the 42-year-old Downey will cross the border at Hongkong
and then head for home. He will go to the bedside of his aged mother who
is critically ill in Connecticut. Because of her condition, her doctors have
not yet given her the news that her son is free.
WILL STRIKE EVERY SUNDAY UNTIL DEMANDS MET
LONDON (AP)- Industrial sources say British railroad engineers, who
staged two strikes in the past ten days and plan another one tomorrow,
may call a fourth walkout next week. They say a midway strike is
considered possible because the state rail system has refused to talk with
the rallmen about their pay demands.
Britain's railroads are already at a virtual standstill. Two out of three
trains were cancelled yesterday and London commuters were trapped by
the lack of transport. The rail workers plan to strike this Sunday and every
Sunday after until they get a pay raise. (*SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
BRITISH RESUME FLIGHTS TO FRANCE
LONDON (AP)- British airline pilots were told Friday to resume flights
to France, banned after a mid-air collision between two Spanish airliners
over Britanny earlier in the week.
A spokesman for British European Airways BEA said the airline was
satisfied military air controllers in France, who are standing in for their
striking civilian counterparts, were providing a safe and satisfactory service.
The ban was lifted after an inspection of the French air traffic control
operation by the British Civil Aviation Authority and the British Airline
Pilots Association.
ECONOMIC GROWTH MAY CAUSE INFLATION
WASHINGTON (AP)- Americans holding jobs Increased by I per cent
in February, while ains were posted In average weekly earnings and the
length of the work week, Indicating an expanding economy, the Labour
Department reported Friday.
Unemployment also edged up because of the largest rise in jobseekers in
a year. Many of them were women and teen-agers, often an indication of
increasing financial pressure on the family breadwinning father.
President Nixon's chief economic adviser, Herbert Stein, said that "all of
the labour market Information shows that the economic expansion in
progress is raising the demand for labour and can be expected to reduce
unemployment."
Stein warned Thursday, after the largest boost in wholesale prices in 22
years, that the economic growth could turn into "an Inflationary boom"
without strong federal measures.
AFRICAN STATES & CARIBBEAN COUNTRIES AND EEC
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (AP)- Countries of the East African
community comprising Kenya and the Tanzania Uganda Federation of
Nigeria and Sierra Leone were expected to send a ministerial mission to the
Commonwealth Caribbean to discuss a possible enlarged European
Economic Community it was learned today.
A spokesman said the mission is to meet ministers of Caribbean Free
Trade Association (CARIFTA) countries at the meeting of the CARIFTA
Council in Georgetown Guyana on March 20.
The mission is a direct result of diplomatic initiative of CARIFTA
countries, the spokesman explained.
Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania constitute group of countries association
with EEC through arusha agreement while Nigeria and Sierra Leone have
other forms of association.
TREMORS SHAKE AUSTRALIAN CITIES
SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA (AP)- Earth tremors early Saturday shook
Sydney and Canberra and places in between. No casualties were reported
A sharp jolt In Sydney just before dawn caused some blackouts,
awakened sleepers and opened cracks in a few buildings, but there were no
reports of major damage.
Eastern Australla is outside the recognized earthquake zones but
occasionally minor tremors occur.
PRICE OF FISH ON WAY UP IN U.S.
GLOUCESTER, MASS. (AP)- The price of fish, suggested by
government officials as an alternative to increasingly expensive meat, may
go up as much as seven per cent in the next few weeks because of the
dollar devaluation, federal economists say.
About two-thirds of all fish eaten in the United States is imported,
Including most of the fin fish, now among the cheapest.
"I would expect imported fish to go up as much as 10 per cent," said
John Rittgers, an economist at the National Marine Fisheries Service here.
"Over-all, the price of fish will be influenced upwards. It could go up as
much as seven per cent."
REVISED THINKING AS TO EVOLUTION
LOS ANGELES (AP)- The State Board of Education has ooted to
revise public school science books to read that evolution is only a theory,
not proven fact.
The Board, in a two-day meeting that ended Friday, also voted to
include an Introductory statement to science books stressing the limits of
evolution theory as a scientific description of changes in living things.


exchanges to stay


closed next week

PARIS (AP) Leaders of the monetary world freed Friday
that official trading in the dollar and other currencies should
reopen in Western Europe March 19 after a holiday of two weeks
but left unsettled what the fixed rates would be if amy.


Until then, at least, the
dollar will continue to float on
world markets against all other
currencies. It generally floated
downward again Friday,
though it was up slightly in
West Germany.
French finance minister
Valery Giscard D'Estaing said
the rates set on Feb. 12 would
be defended. That was when
the dollar was devalued by 10
per cent. West European
governments have not
intervened to support them
since last Friday.
George P. Shultz, U.S.
Secretary of the Treasury, told
a news conference:
"We have made no
commitment of any kind
except to work constructively
with others."
He added that he did not
want to prejudge any
commitments by others.
FRIDAY MEETING
Shultz is going to Moscow
next week but will be back in
Paris for another meeting next
Friday of 15 major countries
dealing with monetary
problems. They will talk about
what happens when the official
markets reopen.
'The conclusions Friday
were procedural, not
substantive," Shultz said.

PARIS NOETAlRY

COMMiNI'IE
PARIS (AP) Following is
the full text of the press
communique of the ministerial
meeting of the Group of 19
and the European Economic
Community in Paris.
(1) The ministers and central
bank governors of the 10
countries participating in the
general arrangements to
borrow met in Paris on March
9, 1973, under the
chairmanship of Valery Giscard
D'Estaing, minister of the
economy and of finance of
France.
Pierre-Paul Schweitzer,
managing director of the
International Monetary Fund,
took part in the meeting which
was also attended by Nello
Celio, head of the federal
department of finance of the
Swiss confederation. E.
Stopper, president of the Swiss
National Bank, Francois Xavier
Ortoli, president of the EC,
Emil Van Lennep,
secretary-general of the OECD,
and Rene Larre, general
manager of the Bank for
International Settlement.
Ali Wardhana, as president
of the Committee of 20 of
the IMF, was specially invited
to participate in the meeting.
(2) They examined the
international monetary
situation in the light of the
present crisis and had a broad
exchange of views both on the
origins of the crisis and on
ways of dealing with it in a
spirit of cooperation.
(3) They agreed that the
crisis was due to speculative
movement of funds. They also
agreed that the existing
relationship; between parties
and central rates, following the
recent realignment correspond,
in their view, to the economic
requirements and that these
relationships will make an
effective monetary
contribution to a better
balance of international
payments. In these
circumstances they
unanimously expressed their
determination to ensure
jointly an orderly exchange
rates system.
(4) The ministers and
governors are agreed that for
this purpose a set of measures
needs to be drawn up.
(5) The formulation of these
measures requires a technical
study which they have
instructed their deputies to
undertake forthwith.
(6) The ministers and
governors have decided to meet
again on Friday, March 16 to
draw joint conclusions of this


study and take the decisions
which are called for, so as to
make it possible for the EC
countries and Sweden to
reopen their exchange markets
on Monday, March 19.
(7) Finally the ministers and
governors considered that the
recent disturbances underline
the urgent need for an effective
reform of the international
monetary system. They
decided to take the necessary
steps to accelerate the work of
the Committee of 20 of the
IMF.


Giscard D'Estaing said the
exchange rate of the dollar
does not need to be defended
while the official markets
remain closed. He left open the
possibility that countries will
take separate action if they do
not reach agreement in the
coming week.
The ministers agreed that
"the existing relationship
between parities and central
rates, following the recent
realignment, correspond, in
their view, to the economic
requirements and that these
relationships will make an
effective monetary
contribution to a better
balance of international
payments." He said all
countries, including the United
States, would help maintain
them.
NO SPECULATION
Rates for the dollar are now
somewhat lower than they
were on Feb. 12. Giscard
D'Estaing, who attacked
speculators in his opening
speech to Friday's meeting said
the prospect that higher rates
would be defended was not an
encouragement to speculation.
"It is not an encouragement to
speculation to return to normal
rates," he said.
But there was no agreement
on how the rates would be
defended. To settle that there
will be another meeting of 15
countries next Friday in Paris,
like the one today.
Giscard D'Estaing said trade
issues were not raised at this
meeting.
"Mr. Shultz is a quiet
man," he told another
questioner. "The meeting took
place in an atmosphere of good
humour and even sometimes o
relaxation."
The 15 governments issued a
statement after the all day
meeting that said they had
examined remedies to thae
present crisis in a spirit of
cooperation. The crisis, they
agreed, was the result of
speculation.
JOB TO DO
They added that they are
determined to have an orderly
system of currency exchanges,
and told their deputies to get
on with the job of determining
how to bring it about.
The joint statement said the
countries' representatives -
ministers of finance and heads
of central banks agreed that
recent crises show that reform
of the international monetary
system should be speeded up.
Giscard said measures for
defending the official dollar
rate will be discussed Sunday
at a meeting of finance
ministers in Brussels from the
nine countries of the Common
Market.
SINGLE CURRENCY
The need remains, he went
on, to seek a single European
currency and that too will be
pursued in Brussels Sunday.
West German finance minister
Helmut Schmidt and others
have urged that instead of
defending fixed rates for the
dollar, the nine countries
should tie their currencies
together and let them fluctuate
against the dollar and others.
Anthony Barber, the
Chancellor of the Exchequer,
said Britain can only go into
such a scheme if it gets
unlimited financial support
from the other member
countries.
Giscard D'Estaing said
Barber's conditions will also be
discussed in Brussels.
Differences between the
United States and the others
remained to be discussed in
Paris on Friday.
AEROBATIC DISASTER -
SIX KILLED
KUALA LUMPER (AP)- Seven
People, including a pilot, were
killed when an air force plane
crashed into a crowd during an
acrobatic display near here, an air
force spokesman said Friday night.
He said a bulldog trainer aircraft
of the Royal Malaysian Air Force
was attempting a dive at the Ketala
Batas base 25 miles northwest of


Kuala Lumpur, when it plunged
into a crowd, killing six people and
seriously injuring five others.
The pilot also was killed.
The acrobatic display was to
collect money for an association of
former servicemen.
No further details will be given
until an air force inquiry is
completed, the spokesman said.
SECOND PHASE OF VIET
PRISONER EXCHANGE
SAIGON (AP) The Saigon
government released 499
Communist prisoners of war today.
The transfer of the prisonensbegins
the second phase of Vlssnaes
prisoner exchanges nine days
behind ishedulo.


IL K i Il 1 1191n1VI I4

By Ed Balanche
LONDON, March 10 (AP)-
Britain clamped a tight lid on
all air and sea ports today,
imposed the most intensive
security precautions at
government buildings since
World War II and began a
nationwide search for five
terrorists believed responsible
for the London bombings.
Scotland's Yard special
branch, reinforced by police
detectives and intelligence
agents, placed 24-hour watches
on all possible exists from the
country, and every traveller
leaving for Northern Ireland
and the Irish Republic was
being checked.
Irish Republican Army
sources in Belfast blamed IRA
provisionals for the two
bombings Thursday that killed
one person and injured 243 in
a blizzard of glass and jagged
debris. But Scotland Yard said
today it was not "overly
impressed" by the claims and
has not limited the search to
rank-and-file IRA members.
Intelligence officers
continued their interrogation
of 10 persons, including three
young women, who were
apprehended Thursday at
London's Heathrow Airport as
they were about to fly to
Northern Ireland. Detectives
said they were all suspected
IRA members.
CATHOLIC MILITANTS
Among the 10 are two
sisters, Dolores and Marinenne
Price, identified by the IRA
sources as Roman Catholic
militants with connections to a
leftist organization in Ulster
Known as Saor Erie.
Saor Eire, or Free Ireland,
was earlier linked by British
authorities to the Palestinian
guerrilla organization Al Fatah.
The bombings came on the
same day that the people of
Northern Ireland voted on
whether to remain under
British rule or join the
predominantly Roman
Catholic Irish Republic.
The Catholic minority
generally boycotted the
balloting and as expected
results announced Friday
showed 591,820 persons
wanted to keep the province
British while only 6,460 opted
to join the Republic. Of the
million or so voters in the
province, about 700,000 are
Protestant.

ENILANI STILL

PLAIUEI BY

STRIKES, 1-SLOWS

By Peter Muccini
LONDON (AP)-London's
strike-plagued commuters had
a struggle to get home aboard
jam-packed buses Friday after
two of every three trains were
cancelled because of a drivers'
go-slow protest.
The chaos was the backlash
of a 24-hour strike that
brought Britain's railroads to a
halt Thursday as 27,000 train
drivers stepped up their
campaign against the
government's anti-inflationary
measures holding down pay
hikes.
Disruption of the railroads
was part of a larger pattern of
industrial strife, which also
crippled the nation's hospitals
and gas supplies.
The railmen have threatened
to conduct another 24-hour
strike Sunday their third in less
than two weeks. The effects of
their last one lingered on, with
the cancellation of dozens of
trains connecting London with
other major cities.
The drivers are demanding a
$22.20 raise on their basic
weekly rate of $72. That
would be way above the
government ceiling of $2.40,
plus a 4 per cent of basic rates.
A strike by hospital ancillary
staff disrupted hospital services
throughout the nation. In
London, workers at St.


Bartholomew's went on strike
again after rushing to the aid of'
more than 200 victint of a
guerrilla bomb blast Thursday
at the Old Bailey criminal
court 100 yards away.
Thousands of fouled and
infected bed sheets at hospitals
throughout the nation had to
be burned as hospital laundries
Stayed shut. Many hospitals
would admit only emergency
cases.
At one Liverpool hospital,
an orthopedic surgeon spent
his time between operations
peeling potatoes to help out in
the understaffed kitchen.
In London, representatives
of 47,000 gas workers decided
to continue a nationwide
go-slow, now in its fourth
week. Their action has reduced
gas pressures to millions of
homes and shut down
thousands of factories and
schools.


28,000 CASUALTIES SO FAR-


Saturday, March 10, 1973


NALF MILLION


US scale down troops sNse te
EW YORK (AP) Federal

but peace comm s on aid Friday they have
smashed a half billion dollar
i international dope ring which
incantations from a bizarre voodoo
headquarters in Upper Manhattan.
By George Esper The cult leader was among 21 men
SAIGON (AP)- American troop strength in Vietnam Two ofthe defendants were
diminished some more Friday, while a military peacekeeping described as airline employees, used
commission debated how to bring opposing field commanders in the movement since 1968 of an
together to avert the bloodshed that has cost more than 281000 estimated 753 kilos of heroin from
Europe to South America, Ind then
Vietnamese casualties, by Saigon count, in the first six weeks of Miami and New York.
cease-fire. U.S. atty. Robert Morse of
Brig. Gen. John A. Wickham The U.S. spokesman said Brooklyn said the ring was the
Jr., deputy chief of the U.S. that at the meeting of the fourth to be broken among the five
major suppliers of narcotics to this
delegation to the four party four-party Joint Military country. The street value of the
Joint Military Commission, Commission the four heroin after dilution was estimated
told the other senior delegations agreed in principle at $527 million; the quantity would
representatives that American that another joint appeal was supplOnce inNew York, Morse said,
strength in Vietnam had fallen needed to emphasize the the dope was wholesaled from the
to 7,769 from a level of 23,516 urgency for putting into effect lavish suite of an Afro-Cuban
troops in the country at the one provision of the peace voodoo cult, situated in a drab
time the cease-fire went into agreement which states: Washington Heights tenement in
effect Jan. 28. PROVISION Federal agents who raided the
The United States said it had ornate suite Thursday said they
redeployed 15,747 troops in "In order to avert conflict found a weird array of bottled
the first six weeks, or more and insure normal conditions and candies in wall niches. Such
than 66 per cent of its forces for those armed forces which devices, Morse said, were used to
here when the truce went into are in direct contact, and divine the most propitious time for
effect, in compliance with the pending regulation by the Joint delivery of the dope to retailers by
white-robed members of the
peace agreement. Military Commissions, the Santeria voodoo cult.
A spokesman for the U.S. commanders of the opposing One of those indicted by a
delegation said that other armed forces at those places of Brooklyn federal grand jury was
allies, mainly South Korea, direct contact shall meet as Roberto Arenas, 57, described as
allies, mainly South Korea, Bdirect contact shall meet a baelso, or high priest of the cult.
have withdrawn 27,490 troops soon as the cease-fire comes Garbed in the symbolic white of
of the 35,516 they had in into force with a view to the sect, he pleaded innocent in
Vietnam at the start of the reaching an agreement on Brooklyn federal court and was
cease-fire. This leaves 8,026 temporary measures to avert charged in $750,000 bail on narcotics.
allied troops to be redeployed conflict and to insure supply Morse's office named the kingpin
by the deadline of March 28. and medical care for these of the ring as Francois "Marcello"
The U.S. spokesman added armed forces." Ross, 34, Corican wantedin
that the allied withdrawal rate The provision has not been Barcelona, Spain Feb. 10.sted in
is 77 per cent. while the carried out. Arrested here was Francisco
over-all redeployment of allied Toscanino, 38, a Viennese-born
and American troops is 73.7 The proposal for the joint Italian fish merchant, described as a
per cent. appeal was put before the close associate of Ros thosi.
He said the United States Commission a week ago, but indicted was under arrest in Los
"seeks to realize the release of the U.S. spokesman said the Angeles. He was identified as Jaime
American prisoners of war as delegations are still trying to Pereira, 37, chief cargo agent for
quickly as we reached different agree on its wording and Aerolinea Argentina. Held in Brazil
phase lines" in troop detailed instructions on how to steward for the airline Avianca.
redeployments, carry it out. Seized in Miami were Humberto
POWS Coronel, 52, Mario Lobo, 47, and
Under terms of the peace The Saigon command Murello Martinez-Martines,
Una er terms the pe claimed that alleged cease-fire 31-Cuban natives said to have
agreement, U.S. prisoners are violations have climbed to operated as narcotics receivers and
to be released at the same rate ,3 n t tc w relayers there. Coronel's brother,
that American and other 6,318 since the truce was Segundo, 36, was held in Costa
foreign allied troops are supposed to take effect. It Rica.
foreign allfrom Vied troops are reported these total casualties: Arrested in Argentina were
withdrawn from Vietnam. Esteban Melchoire, 31, his brother
The Communist side has North Vietnamese and Cesar, 36, and Eduard Hugo Bums,
released 299 American Viet Cong: 12,874 killed. 39, and his brother, Robert, 36, all
prisoners, a little more than 50 described as Argentine
prisoners, a little more than 50 South Vietnamese businessmen; Miguel Russo, 49, a
per cent of the number it held military: 2,407 killed; 11,356 native of Italy, and Francois
at the time of the cease-fire. To wounded, 651 missing. Chiappe, 52, a French citizen.
approach a 75 per cent Four others named in the
completion mark that would Civilian: 246 killed, 723 indictment still are sought. Another
match the troop withdrawal wounded, 748 abducted, is dead, and one additional one was
rate the othrd wo aw named only as John Doe.
rate, the other side would have MOROCCO NATIONALIZES ALL FOREIGN.OWNED COMPANIES
to free half the 286 American RABAT, MOROCCO, March 10 (AP)-- The Moroccan government
prisoners it still holds. The announced today it has nationalized all foreign-owned companies, a move
deadline for repatriation of all that would affect some 2,000 foreign land holdings, most of them French.
American and Vietnamese The official government statement gave no further details and
compensation was not mentioned. The North African national has been
military prisoners is March 28. ruled since 1961 by King Hassan II.


Vietnamese prisoner
exchanges, running more than
a week behind schedule, are
continuing. The Saigon
government released another
997 POWs in northernmost
Quang Tri Province on Friday.
Lt. Col. Le Trung Hien, chief
spokesman for the Saigon
command, said three North
Vietnamese prisoners refused
repatriation and were given
asylum. They included a
corporal and two privates,
ranging in age from 27 to 36.


UK' IMMIL I

a lrlltdily

RI K ES
UfS^EnmlnmS] :!,


BAHAMAS NATIONAL RUST

WILDLIFE FILM SHOW
Saturday March 10th 8p.m. .

Teacher 's Training College Auditorium
OAKIES FIELD
Featuring
"WEST SIDE STORY" MEXICO TO ALASKA
Audibon Lecturer WALTER H. BERLET


ADMISSION:

Adults 2. Children l.0
(Children who are Bahamas National
Trust Members Admission 50c.)


LET C.I.B. PUT THE PIECES TOGETHER FOR YOU


Loans for any useful purpose


COMMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL BANK LTD.


PALMDALE
opp. City Meat Mkt.
TELEPHONE 21421


FREEPORT
Churchill Building
28307


SAY STREET
opp. Maura Lumber
211R4


-


NO MONEY SOLUTION YET


"White Label"



Dewar's



- it never varies




"Whi te Lbd"


SCOTCH WHISKY-by

DEWAR'S

Distributed by BUTLER & SANDS
Available throughout the Bahamas


I L


. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ d 1 5 .WIT .. 1 H ..










Saturday, March 10, 1973.


Ulhr Uribuntr
NULaus ADDIcrm s JuRam IN VERA MAGIMn
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/lEdtor 1917-1972
Contributing Edst'r !972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, March 10, 1973.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
A NEWS report from Kampala, published in the London Daily
Telegraph on February 12, not surprisingly revealed that
Uganda's economy is collapsing since General Amin drove the
Indians and the British out of his state.
Indians were the leading business men and industrialists in
Uganda ... indeed, this is true all over Africa where they are being
hounded today despite the fact that they are born Africans.
Amin arbitrarily expelled the Indians. They were forced to
leave the country penniless. British properties were also seized. It
is possible that the British will be permitted to take their money
out of the country.
After seizing these properties and businesses Amin handed
them over to Africans. The result has been absolute chaos. As
factory after factory has broken down industry has ground to a
halt. Shops have not been able to replenish their stocks and so the
shelves are now bare.
"The successful applicant for a men's outfitters' shop is said to
have thought the collar size on his shirts stacks was the price
stamp and to have done a roaring trade," the report states.
It is absolutely fantastic!

In an editorial on the tragic situation in Uganda, The
Telegraph's editor wrote:
"Public executions were carried out simultaneously in 12
different places in Uganda by president Amin's firing squads on
Saturday. The barbarity of these acts was made even more
revolting in that each of them was carried out in the locality of
the victim's residence, while members of his family were dragged
along to the execution and forced to witness it. The death
sentences were passed by secret tribunals for alleged guerrilla
activities.
"When General Amin first began threatening the summary
expulsion of Uganda's 80,000 Asians no black African countries
protested, and many encouraged him, on 'anti-colonialist'
grounds. Apart from some of his immediate neighbours, with
whom he is at loggerheads, this attitude has not changed as
Amin's excesses have become ever more maniacal and murderous.
Hopes of United Nations condemnation so readily forthcoming
against, say, South Africa, Israel and Britain are dashed in
advance by the opposition of the African and Communist
countries and other members of the 'anti-colonialist' lobby. No
protest marches, no hunger strikes, no demonstrations outside
Uganda's Embassies. Are lower standards expected then of
African states? What an offensive suggestion. Send for the Race
Relations Board!
"These were the first public executions since British rule in
Uganda was established 80 years ago. Now, at every level, General
Amin is out to destroy all the progress that has been made. His
blight is spreading fast over this until so recently prosperous
land. Can it last? perhaps not. Yet blood thirsty tyrannies can
have a double effect: to barbarize not only their supporters but
also those who oppose and in anger eventually overthrow them."

This confirms a statement I have made on more than one
occasion in this column that anti-Christ Communist and
inexperienced African states now control this vital international
organization of which the tiny Bahamas expects soon to become
a voting member.
From the beginning the effectiveness of the U.N. was
weakened by the exercise of the veto by Communist Russia. It
was this organization that dealt the death blow to the British
Empire in 1956 when a most unfortunate and far-reaching event
took place during the Suez crisis.
This was when U.S. Foreign Secretary John Foster Dulles
stood up in the U.N. alongside the Russian delegate and
condemned British colonialism ... but he and the U.S. were
strangely silent some years later when Russia raped Hungary!
It is said that Foster Dulles nursed a grudge against Britain that
arose out of an incident that concerned his father in the first
world war.
And so history is made and the fate of vast numbers of people
is turned on some small and obscure personal event.


The situation in Uganda is interesting because it has parallels
with events that are taking place more slowly in the Bahamas
today.
You will recall that a wealthy and experienced English aviation
company gave the Bahamas the finest Out Island service in the
history of aviation in the Bahamas.
The Government wanted to make way for a Bahamian
enterprise. The Squires group recognized what was happening.
They cut their losses, packed up, and got out fast.
The Government has kept on promising a bigger and better
Bahamian Flag Carrier.
Well ... you know what you have today. I need hardly
comment beyond pointing out that one of the supposedly local
companies that have sprung up since that time was recently
refused a licence to operate in the U.S. because American aviation
authorities were not satisfied that their maintenance organization
was up to standard. Still they are licensed in the Bahamas!
Almost every week now you hear of some old foreign-owned
or Bahamian business, developed by someone with years of
experience behind him, has sold out to a Bahamian. In just about
every case the new owner is closely associated with the PLP
Government.
In most cases the reason for selling is that immigration has
made it impossible for the owners to carry on by refusing them
permission to employ essential non-Bahamian staff, from the
Haitian labourer class to the managerial level. It is almost as hard
to find satisfactory labourers for certain jobs in the Bahamas as it
is to find people to fill executive positions.
The Government keep on saying that they want foreign
investment to come to the island ... but on their own terms. This
makes it difficult, if not impossible, to develop any feeling of
security for investment capital.
Everywhere in the Bahamas today standards are dropping. It


Qlbt rtibun


Over 200


attend


opening of


Lafayette

FREEPORT: Baltron
Bethel, Permanent Secretary to
the Ministry of Home Affairs,
Wednesday congratulated the
SCDA Group on the opening
of their new store, Lafayette,
in the International Bazaar,
and assured the company that
they would receive all the
support needed to prosper and
grow.
"Thece people possess a
wealth of knowledge and skills
to carry on a lasting and
enduring venture that will be
to the mutual benefit of the
company, the Government and
the Bahamian people," Mr.
Bethel said.
Lafayette, the Bahamas
largest department store
featuring merchandise from
Western and Eastern Europe.
the Soviet Union and many
other countries, was built at a
cost of over $500,000. It is
part of the Continental
Pavilion, which also includes
Le Rendez-vous, a French
restaurant.
In speaking to the more than
200 people present at the
official opening of Lafayette,
Mr. Bethel praised the
company on the fullfilment of
its plans.
'I SAIDl)...'
"1 said to the Chairman of
the Board of SCOA in the
Deputy Prime Minister's office
just this week. that this is the
beginning of a happy
association between this
company and principals in the
Bahamas and we hope they will
reinvest and diversify and
become profitable both in the
Bahamas and the business
world," said Mr. Bethel.
"On behalf of the Deputy
Prime Minister, I wish you
every success," he concluded.
George Kates, President of
the Grand Bahama
Development Company, also
congratulated SCOA and
pointed out that it is by no
means the end of the
expansion of the International
Bazaar.
"We in the Devco Group
have plans for new sections on
the drawing boards. The
growth of the Bazaar, like the
growth of Freeport/Lucaya is a
continuing process," he said.
Kendal Nottage, Member of
Parliament for Freeport, told
those attending the ceremony
that the opening of the store
was yet another spark of
confidence being ignited by the
officers and directors of
Crystal Seas Enterprises
Limited. Crystal Seas is a
subsidairy of the SCOA Group
and the parent-company of
Lafayette and the Continental
pavilion.
"This develop ment
evidences the fact that a group
of substantial investors situated
in France stretched their eyes
across the Atlantic and for
sound economic reasons chose
the Bahamas as the site for
their new investment.
INVITATION
"I invite other potential
investors, European and
otherwise to follow in the
footsteps of Crystal Seas by
coming to the Bahamas in good
faith and make your
investments with confidence,"
said Mr. Nottage.
He then touched on
Independence and what to
expect after it occurs.
"Someone said the only new
thing to expect after July 10th
our day of Independence,
would be another day, July
Page 6, Col. 7


Amin faces chaos as 'quick


success' eludes new traders
By MAURICE WEAVER
LONDON, Feb. 12 UGANDA'S new car-owners will be
flooding cheerfully on to the roads today in the wake of the
weekend auction of abandoned Asian cars. Most of them will be
soldiers because the military has kept the pick of the haul for


itself.
With the same flourish of
stolen dignity, Kampala's now
would-be Rotarians will join
the sparse original African
membership at lunch this
week, eager to establish their
place in the world as men of
business and property
instant successes thanks to
President Amin.
But as the fruits of
Africanisation are harvested by
the fortunate few, the signs of
commercial collapse continue
to multiply.
When I met P'resident Amin
he looked drawn and tired, a
man, it seemed, with a burden
of personal responsibility and
worry that was almost too
heavy to bear.
OPTIMISM ENDING
Kampala itself is like the
capital of a Sate at war, its
surface normality belied by
dwindling stocks of consumer
goods, a surfeit of uniforms
and a population with an air of
confused apprehension.
The harsh truth that
national prosperity is not to be
snatched so easily as an Asian's
shop or a European's home
seems gradually to be seeping
through the mists of earlier
optimism. All but a few of the
Asian businesses will have been
handed over by the end of this
month and most have now
re-opened under their new
African tenants.
Old, often discoloured stock
is often all they have to offer.
Shelves are bare and there is
little hope of deliveries in the
near future. Few of the
shopkeepers know from
whom or how to order and
Nairobi's wholesalers, through
whom much of Uganda's
imports pass, are dubious
about the new businessmen's
ability, and even willingness, to
pay up.
PRICES SOARING
Prices are escalating,
particularly of perishable
groceries and fickle deliveries
of bread and milk. Figures
calculated by the British High
Commission show a 50 per
cent. rise since August of
greengroceries.
Beer deliveries have stopped
because the bottle-making
plant has broken down. Sugar,
once a Ugandan export, is
being imported at almost twice
the home-grown price because
of troubles at the refineries
Old machinery in some
plants, nurtured for years by
Asian owners, is breaking down
and cannot be repaired. Motor
car spareparts are desperately
scarce and, with Asian cars


will never go as fast as Uganda because our people are better
trained th4n the Ugandans but decay is visible everywhere.
Whether it will stabilize at any level and be rebuilt on a new
foundation, time alone will tell.
In the same way that the Government showed total disregard
for the nearly 1,000 Bahamians who lost their jobs when
Bahamas Airways folded up, they seem to have no concern for
the small Bahamian. They don't seem to mind how many people
lose their jobs. It would seem that their only concern is to have
their friends ... members of their Square Deal Club. ... gain
control of businesses in the islands.
They may be far smarter than I claim to be but this looks to
me like they are courting disaster for the Bahamian people as a
whole.
This disregard for human rights has had a great psychological
impact on our formerly law-abiding people, as crimes of a violent
and frightening nature seem to be spreading throughout the.
islands. Respect for law and order has gone.
.******** ****
Anyway ... this is the affair of the Bahamian people. It is clear
that a majority of them like it this way. I am merely discharging
my duty by pointing out some of the possible pitfalls that lie
ahead.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
At last she spied at that room's upper end
Another iron door on which was writ
Be not too bold.
-SPENSER


now rounded- up tor sale, there
are none lying around to
.iannlr i i d '
The successful applicant for
a man's outfitters' slip is said
to have thought the collar-size
on his shirt stocks was the
price stamp and to have done a
roaring trade there is a
shortage of scit\ws, no bacon,
no biscuits, and no A la carte at
the hotels
Aid staff is being driven out
by the sense oft personal
insecurity. The Canadians are
packing up. The British will be
all but gone by the end of the
year. And many Kenyan
technicians have fled after the
disappearance of colleagues.
What happens. asked an
American businessinan
laconically, when the
Page 4, Col. 4
FOR 3 in 1
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Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of "East & West Africa"
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Cecil Dorsett's Steel Band plays all af-
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handle up to eight yachts. An eight-room guest house ashore also includes showers for visiting
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FISHING GUIDE P. 0. Box N-4208
GUEST ROOMS Nassau, Bahamas
RESTAURANT Call 809-3241385
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I I II i I 31r I I III __


L~~~~I_~


FREEPORT: Mrs. George Nesterenko, left, wife of the Chairman of the SCOA Group
and Mrs. Barbara Pierre, Director of Immigration, cut the ribbon officially opening
Lafayette, the new $500,000 addition to Freeport's International Bazaar.


---










~ht Ulrtbunt
~~Mar~j~1973


Tom Skinner crusade

rally at Bethel Baptist


A SPECIAL service will be
held at Bethel Baptist Church,
Meeting Street, tomorrow at 9
p.m. at which Mr. Tomn
Skinner, internationally-known
coloured American Evangelist,
will speak. Mr. Skinner hopes
to visit Nassau again to be the
principal speaker at the "Tom
Skinner Youth Crusade for
Christ" to be conducted April
23 to 28 at the A. F. Adderley
High School Auditoriumn
Harold Road.
Nassau Youth for Christ
recently held a successful
"Festival of Music" at the R.M.
Bailey High School Auditorium
in aid of this proposed
Crusade.
Mr. Skinner is known as a
dynamic speaker relating to
young people's activities. He


has visited Nassau previously
and his meetings have been
well attended. The Crusade will
be a united church effort by
various denominations and
youth groups, and the
co-chairmen are the Hon L. J.
Knowles and Mr. Stunce
Williams.
TO BUILD
THROUGH PRAYER
THE BAHAMAS Christian
Council will conduct a series of
Lenten prayer services designed
to pray for the country as it
prepares for independence. The
theme of the services is "To
build the nation through
prayer."
All ministers of religion and
their congregations have been
invited to these services, which


SATURDAY,

MARCH 17th 1973


FAMILY LIFE
EDUCATION
REV. Preston Moss, pastor
of St. Bede's Church, will
speak on "Morals and
Sexuality" at 8 p.m. Tuesday
at Holy Family Parish Hall,
Robinson Road. This is the
tenth in a series of lectures for
parents of Catholic Elementary
School children and all other
interested adults.
The Family Life Education
Series for parents is a follow up
to the Teachers' Conferences
held in October introducing
the Family Life Syllabus into
the Catholic Diocesan Schools.
The lectures are open to the
public, and will continue each
Tuesday evening at Holy
Family Parish Hall until April
17.
are to be held each Tuesday in
Lent at 12 noon in St. Agnes
Church.
The dates of the services are
March 13, 20, 27; Apri! 3, 10
and 17.


REX MAJOR
Supervisor


Sponsored by GREAT COMMISSION CRUSADES Box 5858 Nassau

MI isurnPS AFTIK n SIPS


9:00- 9:30 REGISTRATION
9:45. 11:00 MUSIC & DEVOTIONAL
11:15- 12:15 WORKSHOP


(1) How to lead person to Christ.
(2) How to help a young Christian to grow.
(3) How to have daily devotions.
(4) How to study the Bible.
(5) How to go about witnessing to others.
(6) How to have FAMILY PRAYER &
DEVOTIONS.

12:30-2:00 p.m. LUNCH
(Served at the Gym)
M0 MtO ltop.m. BREAK


3:00 4:00 SECOND WORKSHOP


(1) Facing life as a young Christian girl. (12-16 years)
(2) Facing life as a young Christian man. (14-17 years)
(3) Dating, Love & Courtship (17 +)
(4) Facing problems in the home (Parents & children)
(5) Getting off to a good start newly weds -
(3 years & under)

4:00- 5:00 DISCUSSION &
PRAYER GROUPS
6:30- 7:30 SUPPER SERVED
8:00.-10:00 FINAL EVANGELISTIC RALLY


LUNCH and SUPPER SNACK -
Adults $3.50
Under 12 $2.00 /


R. M. BAILEY HIGH formerly HIGHBURY HIGH
---------- -------------------
I WILL ATTEND:
clip out and WORKSHOP A.M. 1 -2 -3 .4 -5 -6
forward to
Gospel Bells WORKSHOP- P.M. 1 -2 -3 -4 .5
Office,
A rm strong St. Nam e ............................................................................
A ddress................................... .... ... Tel. ....................
L----------------------------------
For further information PHONE 54531, 31831, 51755


MIAMI BAPTIST 2,0 per atte
MINISTER GIVING pes at


SERVICES HERE
VISITING Nassau at the
invitation of Central Baptist
Church, Jean Street, Gleniston
Gardens, is Dr. W. G.
Stracener, who is to speak at
the morning and evening
services at the church on
Sunday.
Dr. Stracener's service in the
ministry has included being
pastor of Riverside Baptist
Church, Miami, and editor of
the Florida Baptist Witness,
which during his tenure from
1949 to 1970, climbed from
23,000 to 68,000 copies per
issue.
He has also served as
president of the Miami
Ministerial Association,
president of the Southern
Baptist Press Association and a
board member of the Florida
Sunday School for seven years.
He has also served as president
of the Florida Baptist State
Convention 1970-71.
His wife accompanied him.
This is their first visit to the
Bahamas.
HOST TO
BAHA'IS GROUP
THE BAHA'IS of Nassau
will host the Fort Lauderdale
Baha'i Festival Singers, at the
Bahamas Mothers' Club, East
Street at 7 o'clock tonight.
The Festival Singers tell of
the Baha'i Faith, one of the
younger of the worldwide
religions, which originated in
Persia (Iran) in 1844.
"The Festival Singers bring
with them a film titled, 'Give
Me That New Time Religion'
starring such famous American
entertainers as Dizzy Gillespie,
singer Geraldine Jones, and
recording and television stars
Seals and Crofts
AMIN FACES CHAOS
From Page 3


I II


electricity turbines fail at
Owen Falls hydro-electric
plant?
The Libyans have sent a few
technical and commercial staff,
the Chinese a scientific team to
grow rice and two Egyptian
doctors arrived last week to
support the nearly-crippled
medical service. Neither doctor
can speak English nor the
African dialects.
Daily Telegraph Staf?
Correspondent in Nairobi
reports: Uganda
television screened horrific
pictures yesterday of the
deaths of 12 men executed by
firing squads in front of their
parents, families and friends.
President Amin ordered the
executions to be screened and
described on radio so that
Ugandans would know how
justice was dispensed to
guerrillas.
we


Mission '73 opening


MORE THAN two thousand
persons attended Mission '73
on the opening night, March 4,
under the canvas tent on
Lincoln Boulevard and
Cordeaux Avenue. The mission
is under the direction of
Evangelist S. G. Cole and
associate Evangelist T. W.
Thompson.
"We are gathered here," said
Evangelist Cole, "in the sight
of God and in the presence of
all these witnesses to declare
before one and all that
'Righteousness exalteth a
nation but sin is a reproach to
any people.' He mentioned
that in the days of Israel when
there was no King the people
did that which was right in
their own eyes. So today many
speak and act as though there
is no God, and every man
seems to be doing his own
thing.


He challenged his
congregation to find the way
back to God by way of the
sacred scriptures. Evangelist
Cole saw mans s a frustrated
being trying to conquer space
when he had failed completely
to conquer self. He saw no
hope and no way out unless or
until people and national
leaders wake up and seek God's
face. Then and only then will
the Lord hear from Heaven his
dwelling place, forgive our sins
and heal our lands, he said.
Evangelist Cole opens the
second week tomorrow night
with a pre-meeting beginning at
.7 p.m. for over four hundred
who are preparing for a Voice
of Prophecy Graduation later
next month, and he anticipates
a maximum capacity crowd for
the regular meeting that starts
at 7:30 p.m.


VISITORS WELCOME I
JAMES N. COOPER, Pastor
P 0. Box N4450 Phone 2-1586, 5-4320
Sunday Services at 9:45 and
L 11 a.m., 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Service -
7:30 p.m.


jHGHLAND PARK DOLPHIN DRIVE North of Y.W.C.A.


Lh ptlftlciiChKi
SSoldier Road and Old Trai!
NASSAU'S FRIENDLIEST CHURCH
SERVICES
SUNDAY: Bible School 10 a.m.,
S- --Pastor- - Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m
H. MILLS
Ph. 2-4306
P.O. Box N3622 WEDNESDAY: Power Hour 7:30 p.m
FRIDAY: Young People Fellowship 7:30 p.m.


CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP AT SCHOOL
"ONE DAY with Jesus," a off to a good start r
day of Christian fellowship, weds (3 years & under).
will be held at the R. M. Bailey Climaxing the day's e
High School on Saturday, will be a Youth Evange
March 17, from 9 a.m. to 10 Rally at 8 p.m.
p.m. The programme has been
arranged by the Great
Commission Gospel Crusades
of Nassau.
Included in the day's events
are the following workshops.
The morning session (11:15 I
to 12:15) How to lead a
person to Christ; how to help a
young Christian to grow; how TT
to have daily devotions; how to
study the Bible; how to go C
about witnessing to others; I' C TSV'
how to have family prayer and v
devotions.
The afternoon sessions (3-4
p.m.) include Facing life as a
young Christian girl (12-16
yrs.); facing life as a young
Christian man (14-17 yrs.);
dating, love & courtship (17+);
facing problems in the home
(parents & children); getting


now for...


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COME TO ONE ,OR ALL FOUR OF THEM


Conducted by: Mrs. WINNIE BERRY, Sunbeam Home
Service Consultant, in Maura's Kitchen Auditorium,
Maura's Bay St. Store.

BEGINS
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 14th 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAR. 15th 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, MAR. 16th 1:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m.
SATURDAY MAR. 17th 9:00 a.m. -11:30 a.m.


BUT

YOU MUST BE REGISTERED TO ATTEND


REGISTER AT MAURA'S HOUSEWARES DEPTS.- BOTH STORES


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yadrutaS March 10 3


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00


DEVELOPMENT Minister
Carlton Francis has
acknowledged that his Ministry
is presently negotiating with an

American firm for the purpose
of promoting industry in the
Bahamas.
Answering questions tabled
by Opposition Leader Kendal
Isaacs, Mr. Francis said the
government felt it was
necessary to open such
negotiations, even though the
government already had a
contract for advertising and
public relations with other
firms.
Asked for the name of the
firm with whom the new
contract had been entered into,
Mr. Francis said the point did
not arise, nor did the point
arise on the anticipated
expenditure involved.

MINISTER

ANSWER'S


MP's CHARGES
THE MINISTRY of Works
has not given approval for the
start of work on the Anguilla
Estates subdivision in Cat
Island, Works Minister Simeon
Bowe revealed in the House
Thursday.
Mr. Bowe's disclosure
followed charges by Cat Island
M.P. Oscar Johnson that work
had been begun on the
subdivision without his
knowledge.
Mr. Johnson claimed that
farms in the "breadbasket"
northern area of Cat Island had
already been "rooted up" to
make way for the subdivision.
He produced a letter which
he said gave Government's
approval "in principle" to the
project, and pointed out that
even though at least 13
ministries and departments
knew of the subdivision he, as
representative, was never
informed.
But Mr. Bowe told the
House that approval was given
"'subject to Anguilla
performing certain technical
things."
He said "there is an
application to the Ministry of
Works for approval, and there
was a letter sent to Anguilla by
technical officers of the
Ministry. That letter must have
been taken by Anguilla as
approval," he said.
But in fact, he went' on, in
the letter the Ministry only
"informed them of what things
they had to perform before
final approval can be given."
Mr. Johnson shot back:
"They had started work, Mr.
Minister."
BIRTH
BORN to the wife of Mr.
Philip Fisher of Jacksonville,
Fla., on Monday, March 5, a
son, weight 8 lbs 12 ozs. This is
the second son for the Fishers.
Mr. Fisher is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Fisher of
Village Road.


Brnimak Oil's ffic
THE BURMAH Oil
Company, participant in the
Grand Bahama transshipment
terminal, has now established
its registered office in Nassau.
It will operate through the
law offices cf Paul L. Adderley
& Company.
Mr. Adderley, a former
member of the NDP and now a
Cabinet Minister, recently took
on the portfolio of Minister of
External Affairs in the Pindling
government.
He withdrew from his
practice following his
appointment as a Minister in
October and his legal practice
was assumed by Mr. Joseph
HolLngsworth.
The transshipment terminal
is being built at Grand Bahama
in an equity arrangement
between the Bahamas and
Florida-based Seabulk
International Corporation. It
will be leased to London's
Burmah Oil Company.


First disclosure of an alleged
contract between the Ministry
of Development and a separate
advertising firm came in the
February 2 issue of the
Darragh Newsletter.
The publication claimed that
the agreement had been signed
with Lando-Bishopric, Inc -
"Miami's largest advertising
agency" to handle industrial
development promotion for
the Bahamas.
According to the Darragh
Letter "the agency has been
gearing up for about a month
and the promotion should be
launched before long."


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Ihr Irtbunt


Saturday, March 10 1973.


National Trust's final



wildlife film tonight

THE FIFTH AND FINAL FILM in the series of five produced
by the National Audubon Society and presented in Nassau for the
benefit of the Bahamas National Trust will be shown Saturday,
March 10 at 8 p.m. at the Teachers' Training College Auditorium,
Oakes Field.


The title of the film is "West
Side Story Mexico to
Alaska," filmed and narrated
by Walter H. Herlet,
internationally known
naturalist.
Following the sun irum
south to north, Walter Berlet
will take the audience up the
beautiful western coast of
North America. As the
changing seasons bring changes
in wildlife populations and
activities, we see birds
returning north from their
winter stay in Mexico, otters
and sea lions enjoying the
summer waters off the
California coast, and Kodiak
bears fishing in Alaskan
streams crowded with
spawning salmon. As winter
overtakes their warm-weather
habitats, the birds turn
southward to begin the cycle
once more.
The great out-of-doors and
all the living, growing things
which are part of the natural
world have always been an
inspiration to Walter Berlet of
Jackson, Michigan. He was
born in western Ohio, where he
spent many of his boyhood
years, and was later graduated
from Ohio State University.
EDUCATIONAL
He has completed a wildlife
film for the E. 1. DuPont de
Nemours Co. entitled "Wildlife
of the 49th State." Currently
he is producing educational
films on natural history. Two
of the most recent are "Life
Zones of the Central Rockies"
and "The Deer Family of
North America."
Besides his extensive
photographic treks in the
United States, Mr. Berlet has
photographed in Mexico,
Canada, Africa and Europe. As
an Audubon speaker, he is a
member of the National
Audubon Society. He also
holds membership in the
Wyoming Audubon Club, the
Sierra Club and the Wilderness


Society. He has developed and
invented different camera
lenses, and has worked with
manufacturers on special
telephoto lenses.
Mr. Berlet's dedication to
the conservation of all living
things is a powerful force in his
life. His artistic skill with the
camera reveals a strong poetic
sensitivity, and his film
presentations have won high
acclaim throughout the U.S.
Tickets may be purchased at
the office of the Bahamas
National Trust, 230 Bay Street
(one door West of Blackbeard's
Tavern), or at the Auditorium
on Saturday evening.
JAMAICAN CONSULAR
OFFICER IN FREEPORT
A JAMAICAN consular
officer will be at the Training
Centre of the Port Authority at
the Kipling Building, Freeport
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon and
from 1:30 to 3 p.m.
Wednesday, March 14.
AIR SERVICE STARTS
BETWEEN CANADA & CHINA
OTTAWA, CANADA (AP)- The
Canadian government has approved
air agreements with the People's
Republic of China and West
Germany, Transport Minister Jean
Marchand announced Friday.
Marchand said CP Air will be the
Canadian carrier on the China route
while Air Canada will continue to
serve Germany. No decision has yet
been reached on the carrier for a
new route to Milan, Italy.
The minister said CP Air will be
allowed to fly to Shanghai and
Peking. A selected Chinese airline
will serve Vancouver and Ottawa.


PASS ENTRANCE EXAM TO

ST. ANNE'S HIGH SCHOOL


THE FOLLOWING children
have successfully passed the
entrance examination to St.
Anne's High School. Parents of
these children should get in
touch with the school during
school hours if they do not
receive a letter of admission
within a week.
I. Kenneth H. Adderley, 2.
Sonya Jane Adderley, 3. Trina
Adderley, 4. Ingrid Denise
Albury, 5. Rochelle Patrice
Albury. 6. Mario Scott
Bannister, 7. David Alexander
Bascombe, 8. Tracy Lynn
Bastian, 9. Stephanie Mildred
Black, 10. Claudette Bowe, 11.
Patricia Pamela Bullard, 12.
Aaron Anthony Brennan, 13.
Deborah Abigale Burke, 14.
Sharon Ann Burrows, 15.
Christine Mary Butler.
16. Richard Cartwright, 17.
Dave Patrick Cash, 18. Dalton
Athelson Chase, 19. George
Leon Clarke, 20. Renee Denise
Colebrooke, 21. Vanessa
Zaneta Coleby, 22. Antoinette
Christine Collie, 23. David
Loren Cooper, 24. Sherolyn
Yvonne Cooper, 25. Joycelyn
Curry.
26. Arlene Patrice Daley, 27.
Carlos Fernando Daniels, 28.
Sandra Nadine Darling. 29.
Sandra Lelah Darville, 30.
Hansel Davis, 31. Doreth
Curline Dean, 32. Jesse Jerome

KENNEDYS' PERSONAL
BELONGINGS AUCTIONED
CLEVELAND, OHIO (AP)-
Personal items reportedly belonging
to the Kennedy family have gone
on the auction block in suburban
Brook Park.
The auctioneer described the
items only as belongings of "a
politically prominent Boston
family," but the Cleveland plain
Dealer said it learned nmat 138 of
the approximately 500 items that
went on the block were from the
Manhattan apartment of
Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy
Onassis. It said these items included
a trombone that belonged to the
late John F.. Kennedy's son, John,
and a pair of Louis XV commodes
that belong to the former
President's daughter Caroline.
A representative of
Burke-Hughes, Lakewood
auctioneers, answered with "no
comment" today when questioned
about the belongings and as to why
they were auctioned in Brook Park.
The sale began Tuesday night.
The auctioneers said it will
continue tonight and next Tuesday
and Wednesday.


Dean, 33. Charmine Delancey,
34, Alfred Dwayne Demeritte,
35. Edwin Leslie Demeritte,
36. Lecia Christine Deveaux,
37. Stephen Gregory
Duncomaibe.
38. Claudine Pernell
Farquharson, 39. Brenda Eloise
Ferguson, 40. Jennifer Yolande
Ferguson, 41. Kirvy Elkanah
Ferguson, 42. Patricia Alvira
Ferguson, 43. Scott Fernander,
45. Genevieve Beatrice Forbes.
46. Barbara Jane Gardiner,
47. Sharon Nicola Gardiner,
48. Jaiiice Marion Gibson, 49.
Michael Decosta Gittens, 50.
Terry Jo Gordon, 51. Phyllis
Delores Grant, 52. Charles
Christopher Green.
53. Jacqueline Darline
Hanna, 54. Melanie Denise
Hanna, 55. Collona Annette
Hepburn, 56. Margie Patrice
Hilton, 57. Carolyn Humes, 58.
Dale Linda Hunter, 59.
Germaine Ingrid Hutchinson.
60. Lois Trivia Ingraham,
61. Jane Ingraham.
62. Mavis Johnson
63. Patricia Maria King, 64.
Bridget Mae Knowles, 65
Donna Elena Knowles.
66. Eloluise Lightfoot.
67. Norma Brian McKay, 68.
Katherine Va.iessa Major, 69.
Duane Valdey Miller, 70.
Marsha Nicole Miller, 71.
Tyrone Lloyd Miller, 72.
Vanessa Lynne Miller, 73.
Victor Sydney Minus, 74. Jerni
Jean Moss.
75. Rosemary Nabbie, 76.
Albertha Bernadette Pratt.
77. Bruno Alexis Roberts,
78. Christine Madlene Roberts,
79. Bernadette Dian Rolle, 80.
Jennifer Yvonne Rolle, 81.
Clyde Julian Rose, 82. Camille
Lorain Russell, 83. Karen
Patrice Russell, 84. Pamela
Caleope Rutherford.
85. Judith Dian Simmons,
86. Ann Smith, 87. Celpha
Christine Smith, 88. Melinda'
Cheryl Smith, 89. Sharon
Laverne Strachan, 90. Marilyn
Stuart, 91. Pamela Monique
Stubbs, 92. Thais Stubbs, 93.
Jessica Cecilia Swann, 94.
Lemues Trevor Sweeting, 95.
Rene Dale Thompson, 96.
Paige Estelle Turnquest.
97. Misterine Tynes.
98. Rochelle Italia Whylly,
99. Bathsheba Wright.


By Abigail Van Buren
S0 lm N ce CM T -N. Nes s y., I..l .
DEAR ABBY: Since your mention of WAIF [an agency
for adopting a child from Viet Nam] a few days ago, tids
office has been inundated with requests for information and
applications-particularly from unmarrieds.
We do not generally handle single-parent adoptions, and
presently have a long waiting list of approved couples who
get preference.
The sheer physical work of answering these thousands
of inquiries is overwhelming since we are a nonprofit organ-
ization operating on public funds. So thanks to the tremen-
dous response from Dear Abby readers, we have a serious
problem. We are understaffed, underfinanced, and
swamped. Please, help! MAUREEN O'BRIEN
WAIF, PUBLIC INFORMATION
DEAR MAUREEN: What a great opportunity to inform
those in the New York area that you could use some tempo.
rary volunteer office help [Phone: $87-2747] as well as
contributions in any amount. And hopefully those who seek
Information about adoptions will enclose at least the post-
age for a reply.

DEAR ABBY: I did a terrible thing, and now I can't
sleep nights. I am not a thief, but for the first time in my
life I stole something from a store.
I am in my eighth month of pregnancy and went to the
store to buy some diapers. That took all the money I had,
but I happened to see a beautiful pink baby sweater lying
right out where I could pick it up, so when the clerk turned
her back to me, I picked un the sweater and put it in my
coat pocket.
I was sorry the minute after I did it, but the clerk
turned around and I couldn't put it back, so I walked out
with it. Abby, I shook like a leaf all the way home.
That night I dreamed my baby was born without hands.
Now I am afraid God will punish me for stealing by giving
me an imperfect baby. I'm afraid if I return the sweater
they will put me in jail. I love the Lord and have always
tried to live by His commandments. Please help me,
Abby. PRAYING HARD
DEAR PRAYING: Return the sweater to the clerk and
tell her what you told me. First offenders who return stolen
merchandise are dealt with generously.

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are well able to help
our married children out financially. We have three, but
there is one daughter who needs it much more than the
others. She and her husband have five children, ranging in
ages from 13 to 5. He earns a very modest living and Isn't
able to pay all his bills and feed and clothe those children
the way he should. I know this has my daughter worried
and upset, but my husband refuses to give them any finan-
cial help because this daughter's husband gives 10 per cent
of all his earnings to the church.
Is my husband right or not? It's the only thing we ever


Adoption agency


needs volunteers


argue about. I'd like your opibn


UPSET MOTHER


DEAR MOTEER; 9ruy yew husband an0 t a a8
man fr h'es.ig a e" unlaet to hi e hehl If yew hu.
ead ea't see year way, dig ts the egar bwl and
help your daughter as eekh as y can. persoally.

DEAR ABY: My 1nbund and I have be married for
17 years. We have s chm -a -year-ol son who ha
slept with ti daddy inc he was bor.
Of cure, w then t boy get old euh to notice things
I moved to another bid, but my haubnd wouldn't et the
boy slep by bhimlf, sand to our s to sleep
a his daddy's armu.
T1m oaly attention I get Is at two or three o'clock In the
nmoraig wbhm Daddy cm Asp tat of bed for a Mttle while.
Somems it's four to six moat tselfm Daddy can slip
out of bed.]
Our oa is n high school now, and I keep telling my
hmband that tds is amorm He says it's not. The boy
makes very tlood grades so mabe I am worrying for
nothing. Can tids ruin our son? Ple-e advise me.
WORRIED
DEAR WORRIED: Congratlati yoe r sea's
grades, but there are ether aspeetso s e cosidred here.
It is NOT mseal for a father Md sm fi rfte eep toi each
ether's rmn lghty for 1 years. [A mma ad his wife
ermally deep that way.] Yewr local Faily Senre A
Claudeso or MWetal Health Asseelaties ea provide ye, yowr
hubandm, en m with exeelaemt ceumm ilng. I ure yo ti
seek their help. You may have to blase t trail and go
aloe, but adest let that disemrage ye.


Over 200 attend opening


From Page 3

11 Ith. I hasten to fortify this
assurance.
"The new drive by our
Minister for Economic Affairs
makes it quite clear that we
must boost our economy. An
essential ingredient in order to
achieve this, would be the
influx of foreign investment
into this country. It will
continue to be the
Government's policy to
maintain our tax-haven status
in the financial world.
"The Government does not
intend to use nationalization as
an instrument of our economic
policy," said Mr. Nottage.
Mr. Nottage concluded by
welcoming Crystal Seas to the
Bahamas and the Freeport
business community.
THANKS
"My heartfelt thanks to the
Directors of this company for
choosing the Bahamas. Our
Government and our people.


wish you tremendous success."
George Nesterenko,
Chairman of the Board of the
SCOA Group, thanked the
Bahamas Government and the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
for their cooperation and
assistance in making the
company's first retail outlet in
the Western Hemisphere a
success.
"We are pleased to have
been able to bring our
operation to Freeport and the
Bahamas and thank the
Government and The Grand
Bahama Port Authority for
making this day possible."
Following the opening
speeches, Mrs. Nesterenko,
wife of the Chairman of SCOA,
and Mrs. Barbara Pierre,
Director of Bahamas
Immigration, cut the ribbon
officially opening the store.
A tour of the store and
cocktail party concluded the
opening ceremonies.


Wore 'MWVW.-


Saturday, Mm'eh 10r 1973.




















































































I


Ilhr Wlribunt


Now showing thru Thursday
"LADY SINGS THE BLUES"
matinees at 2 p.m. and 4:45
p.m., evening 8:30. No one
undei .7 wil be admitted.
LADY SING THE BLUES,
which opens here, captures the
nostalgic era of the 30s when
blues great, Billie Holiday left
her legendary mark on the
world of jazz.
The Paramount Pictures
production took over a year to
be made as dozens of key
personnel spent time inspecting
location sites and talking with
people who had known Billie.
Billie Holiday, also known as
"Lady Day", is portrayed in
this film by former
Temptations lead singer Diana
Ross whose performance in it
has gained her an Academy
Award nomination in the best
actress category.
Billie Holiday, whose name


was changed from Eleanora
Fagan, re-lives again in LADY
SINGS THE BLUES. Born in
Baltimore, Maryland, on April
7, 1915, she starts out as a
maid in a brothel hut climaxes
her life on the stage in Carnegie
Hall.
Acclaimed widely by Jazz
afficionados, she however
succumbs when segregation
and rowdyism on the part of
whites in the South gnaw at
her pride attempting to find
help in drugs, she becomes an
addict.
Her music, some of the first
to strike out against Jim
Crowism in the South is also
included in the movie such as
Strange Fruit:
"Southern trees bear a strange
fruit
Blood on the leaves and blood
at the root
Black bodies swinging in the
Southern breeze.


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


Now showing thru Tuesday,
"BLACK GUNN' plus "A
LONG RIDE FROM HELL,"
Sunday showings continuous
from 5 p.m. Monday and
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 2 p.m., evening 8:30. No


Strange fruit hanging from
the polar trees."
Diana Ross also sings many
other of Billie's popular songs
which have become
immortalized as the woman
who first sang them. They
include "Lover Man," "bon't
Explain," "I Cried for You,"
"All of Me," "My man," and
"God Bless the Child."
Apart from its magnificence
as a movie itself, viewers of this
movie, which co-stars Billy Dee
Williams as Diana's lover, will
discover the end product of
special care and painstaking
research which went into
designing costumes for the set.
Start Friday, "THE TRAIN
ROBBERS," matinees at 3
p.m. and 5 p.m., evening 8:30.
Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
THE TRAIN ROBBERS, a
big-scale adventure film
starring John Wayne, Ben
Johnson, Rod Taylor and Ann
Margaret was written by Burt
Kennedy for filming. Also a
novel, it is the story of a rough
bunch searching for a fortune
in stolen gold.


Starts Saturday night 8:30
p.m. and plays thru
Wednesday, "Trouble Man"
plus "The Invincible Six"
Sunday thru Wednesday
matinee continuous from 2
p.m., evening 8:30. No one
under 17 will be admitted. Plus
late feature Tuesday night.
Paula Kelly, lovely young
black actress heretofore
primarily identified with the
Broadway stage and
Hollywood musicals, is seen in
a dramatic role as the loyal,
one-man girlfriend of Robert
Hooks in the slam-bank,
staccato-paced, action-
adventure, "Trouble Man,"


SAVOY THEATRE


THE INVINCIBLE SIX, a
new adventure film starring
Elke Somner, Stuart'
Whiteman, Curt Jurgens and
Jim Mitchum concerns six
fugitives who defend a remote
country village from a bandit
gang.
Filmed on location in Iran
with the cooperation of the
Iranian government and the
Shah,THE INVINCIBLE SIX,
provides the first cinema view
of the legendary Iranian Crown
jewels, including the famed
Peacock Throne.
The move was directed by
Jean Negulesce and produced
by Mostafa Akavan. It is
released by Continental, the
motion picture division of the
Walter Reade Organization.
Thursday and Friday, "I
Walk The Line," plus "You
Can't Win 'Em All," matinee
continues from 2 p.m. evening
8:30. Plus late feature Friday
night.


I WALK THE LINE is
based on the novel called "An
Exile," by Madison Jones and
apart from featuring star
Gregory Peck and Tuesday
Weld, Johnny Cash is heard on
the "I Walk The Line"
soundtrack being responsible
for the background music.
Starring, Gregory Peck plays
the part of a rural Tennessee
sheriff who becomes
hopelessly infatuated with a
young mountain girl.
compromising everything he
has ever stood for.
Peck's love affair with the
young sensous daughter of a
moonshiner soon leads him to
move into conflict and tragedy.
Tony Curtis stars with
Charles Bronson and Michele
Mercier in Columbia Pictures'
YOU CAN'T WIN 'EM ALL
which depicts the life of a
young American adventurer
turned mercenary during the
political unheaval of 1922 when


THE "LION IN WINTER", the famous play that was
made Into a film, is being performed by the Freeport
Players' Guild in their Regency Theatre, with opening night
Wednesday at 8 p.m. The play will close on Saturday,
March 17. Our picture, taken during a rehearsal, shows Jean
Younce, as Queen Eleanor, comforting her son, Prince
Richard. olaved by Gerald Ball.


WHAiT"S ON


Gunn," a Columbia Pictures
action drama directed by
Hartford Davis.
Based on the desperate
attempt of a California
Syndicate to recover stolen
records of daily payoffs, it's a
life for a life when "Black
Gunn's lays it on the mob.
Jim Brown stars as the
brother of a Vietnam veteran
who, along with others are
responsible for robbing the
bookie-joint with the records.
Becoming involved, Brown
ends up beating strongarm man
Bruce Glover and taking part in
a shootout with the mob.
Starts Wednesday, and plays
thru Friday, "Chain Gang
Women'. plus "She Devil's On
Wheels" matinee continuous
from 2 p.m., evening 8:30. No
one under 17 will be admitted.


GREAT SHOW 1100:.M.
CHICKIE HORNE
RI NOWNI:) IMPI RSONATOR
plus The Mighty Makers
at the Britannia Beach Hotel, PIaradise Island
near the Casino.
CANTONESE DINING from 7p.m.


Matinee 2 & 4:45, Eveninj
NOMINATED FOR '
INCLUDING BEST /
"DIANA ROSS HAS TURNED
i INTO THIS YEAR'S BLAZINt
NEW MUSICAL ACTRESS"
-Gene Shoult, NBC-TV
"A MOVIE DEBUT BY
DIANA ROSS THAT IS
REMARKABLE, BOTH
FOR VOICE AND
PERFORMANCE"
-CS-TV
"A TRULY
STUNNItI |
PERFORMANCE S
FROM DIANA 1
ROSSI" T
-WASC-TV BL
S PAAMoUNT PCTUS COOP(
DANA ROSS IN "L
osla BILLY DEE W1LLIA
SUGGESTED FOR)
PARENTAL DIS
1 Reservations not clain
on first come

Now thru Wednesday
Matinee continuous from 2
Evening 8:30
i "TROUBLE MAN" R.
Robert Hooks
Paula Kelly
PLUS
"INVINCIBLE SIX" R.
Stuart Whitman
Elke Sommer
No one under 17 will be admit
S 'Phone 2-2534



SNOW THF
Sunday continuous frc
I Monday Matinee contir

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ACADEMY AWARDS
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iES

ON anci BEO GOCYv rewe
SINGS THE BLUES'
Cco sto'rw PICHAQD PPYORI
TURE AUDIENCES.
ETION AD VISED.
by 8:15 will be sold
st served basis.

Sunday thru Tuesday
Sunday's Showings from 5
Monday's Showings from 3
"TRINITY IS STILL
MY NAME" G.
Terence Hill I
Bud Spencer
PLUS
"SOMETIMES A GREAT
NOTION" PG.
Paul Newman
Henry Fonda.



TUESDAY
p.m.- 'Phone 3-4666
is from 2, Evening 8:30

M o oFFI


I %
W40


LUS- I






R 17 ADMITTED. _


SHIRLEY ST. THEATRE


I


Saturday. March in i-cfr


1


__


one under 17 will be admitted.
Foot-ball greats Jim Brown,
Timothy Brown, Bernie Casey,
Deacon Jones, Gene
Washington and Tommie Davis:
and Oakland's star pitcher Vida
Blue all appear in "Black


the Ottoman Empire was
collapsing into civil war.
Curtis and Bronson play
soldiers of fortune who take
on the armies of two nations -
and each other! for loot, and
love.
PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE-IN:
"BLINDMAN" starring
Magda Konopka and Tony
Anthony opens at 7 p.m.
Sunday, second showing at
10:45. Plus, on the same bill
see "Vanishing Point" at 9
p.m.


r tIHI al nt JIBII 1 If


--- -- --


--









qwO~h RO huMSturay0Marh,1,0173


A special three-page section devoted to the new $900,000
Police College recently opened by Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling.


The


Police


Col


new era in the progress


of Bahamas Police Force

PRIME MINISTER L. 0. PINDLING described it as "a milestone in the development of training facilities."
Former Commissioner T. E. Clunie saw it as heralding "a new era in the progress of this police force."


Both were speaking, two
years apart, of the new Police
College in Oakes Field. one of
the finest police training
centres in the Caribbean area.
The Prime Minister was
speaking at the official opening
ceremonies at the College on


February 23. 1973.
Mr. Clunic made his remark
in a progress statement on
January 21, 1971. the same
day that British Minister of
State Joseph Godber
announced that his
Government would spend


$600.000 for the construction
of the Bahamas' first facilities
designed specially for the
training of police officers.
In April, 1971, Mr. Clunie
whose post is now occupied
by Commissioner John
Hindmarsh said that all the


DEPUTY POLICE COMMISSIONER Salathiel Thompson, Commissioner John
Hindmarsh and Prime Minister Lynden Pindling pose for photographers after the Prime
Minister unveiled a plaque commemorating the official opening of the new Police College
in Oakes Field on February 23. PHOTO: Andrew Toogood


plans for the new College had
been completed by Ministry of
Works staff, and the cost had
jumped to $720,000. But the
British Government was still
prepared to pay for it.
On January 4, 1972, Sir
Robert McAlpine and Sons
(Bahamas), Limited signed a
contract to begin construction
on the centre on Jan. 17. The
cost $893,000.
Since then, official
statements have said Britain
was paying "most" of the
"major portion" of the cost
Whether the U.K. increased its
$720,000 contribution, or the
Bahamas paid $173,000 of it,
is not known.
MUCH-NEEDED
Whatever the cost, and
whoever paid the bills,
everyone agreed the centre was
much-needed, and that the
facilities now sharing an
l 1-acre site on John F.
Kennedy Drive with the Mobile
Division headquarters, are well
worth the price.
For years too many of
them, in the estimation of
senior police officers police
recruits underwent basic
training at the aged East Street
Police Headquarters.
Sharing the site with
headquarters, stores, the Fire


THE IMPOSING $893,000 POLICE COLLEGE AT OAKES FIELD


department and the Transport
Division, the training school
suffered from distractions and
from an atmosphere generally
considered ill-designed for the
intensive training needed to
produce good policemen.
from the beginning of
February recruits have been
sent to the new Police College.
There they found relative
solitude, spaciousness,
modernity and, most
important, facilities designed
for only one purpose the
training of policemen.
The dormitory block, built
to accommodate 104 men
(sorry, no women's quarters
yet), is designed for comfort,
despite a utilitarian
appearance.
100-SEAT THEATRE
In another block are four
classrooms, each large enough
for squads of 25 recruits, as
well as administration offices.
a well-stocked library, a staff
room, and armoury (secured
by a solid steel door) and a


100-seat theatre-cum-lecture
hall.
In the third building so
far ocnstructed are the
canteen, kitchen, lounges,
dining halls and a sick bay.
The College is, in short, a
school with a difference.
The students are adults, and
their education is aimed not so
much at preparing them to
make a living, but at readying
them to protect the citizens of
the Bahamas and all its visitors.
There are classes in the law
as it relates to police, their
work and criminals, and time is
also spent on ordinary
academic subjects such as
English and mathematics.
They learn judo for self
defence and for the control of
violent suspects. They are
taught first aid, as well as the
use of firearms and learn
parade-ground drill for the
discipline needed in a police
force.
They watch and participate
Page 9, Col. 6


A 2-year dream


that came true
"IT GIVES ME GREAT PLEASURE to announce that Her
Majesty's Government has now formally approved the provision
of funds from the United Kingdom Treasury to finance the
building of a new police training school in Nassau."


A training school had been
the dream of many senior
police officers in the Bahamas
over the years, but the
realization of this dream came
only with the short
announcement on January 21,
1971 by the then
Commissioner, Thomas Clunie.
He spoke of the proposed
school as "a very important
step in the progress of this
police force".
Classes for the young police
recruits have been conducted
in various buildings at the East
Street headquarters. "Credit,"
said Mr. Clunie, "is due to the
present and former members of
the training staff especially


when one takes into account
the inadequate resources and
facilities which are inevitably
the result of having to operate
in cramped conditions."
Credit, he said, was also due to
the large number of recruits
who had passed out of the
school "notwithstanding the
relatively poor facilities
available to them".
Mr. Clunie outlined what the
new training school would
mean to the Police Force.
"Firstly, it will mean that
when a man joins the force, he
will attend and reside at a place
which is specifically designed
and geared to give him the
On Back Page


... .. ....


*Thi


~r-


BAHAMAS

POLICE


COLLEGE


WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE
BEEN CHOSEN AS THE
MAIN CONTRACTORS
ON THIS GREAT
ACHIEVEMENT


SIR ROBERT


McALPINE & SONS

BAHAMAS LTD.
P.O. BOX N-3919 -- PHONE 2-2001
OFFICE WORKSHOP FARRINGTON ROAD


A


- ------------- ----- -----


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I..................................... -----------------------


-~......


. .. .....


13"sR" IIIY


Saturday, March 10, 1973.


#hr Grtbuttt









Saurda, M h 1 .Wr


ml


BEST WISHES


TO THE NEW

BAHAMAS


AT WORK.....
POLICE COLLEGE INSTRUCTOR Sgt. Irvin Taylor
lectures to "C" Squad of the current group of recruits at
the new Police College at Oakes Field on court procedure in
one of the four classrooms on the John F. Kennedy Drive
site.


|t^-",_ I ..%. M: .;.






.....AND PLAY
MEMBERS OF THE FIRST GROUP OF RECRUITS to
undergo basic training at the new Police College participate
in a volleyball game, part of the organised recreation
programme, outside the twin barracks buildings which are
able to accommodate 104 recruits at one time.


~ _


I I


POLICE COLLEGE


FROM


BAHAMAS WAIER SUPPLY


DEVELOPMENT LTD.


Congratulations


TO THE NEW


BAHAMAS


POLICE


COLLEGE


We are happy to have served you.


p


RlUANi A. HUllES
, SONS IDI.
GENERAL PAINTING
CONTRACTORS
We also specialize in all types


of SPRA Y PAINTING.
PHONE 51854 & 21607


PRIME MINISTER LYNDEN PINDLING inspects the Honour Guard at the Feb. 23 official opening of the new
Police College. He is accompanied from left by Deputy Commissioner Salathiel Thompson, officer in charge of the
Honour Guard Supt. Avery Ferguson and Commissioner John Hindmarsh.
PHOTO: Andrew Toogood


THE 100-SEAT THEATRE at the new Police College in
Oakes Field is the scene of many different kinds of activity
for recruits during their six months of basic training. Films
for both training and recreation are shown on the screen.
The two parts of a blackboard slide out to cover the screen
when a visiting speaker wishes to illustrate his lecture.
Courtroom skits are produced, with attorneys presiding, to
train the recruits in court procedure and in giving evidence,
and other skits are presented to illustrate investigative
procedure at the scenes of crimes and accidents.
PHOTO: ANDREW TOOGOOD




CONGRATULATIONS


TOTHE


BAHAMAS POLICE


COLLEGE


FROM


THE POLICE COLLEGE


From Page 8
in mock courtroom hearings,
police station confrontations,
and simulated investigations at
the scenes of crimes and traffic
accidents.
COLLEGE STAFF
In addition to the College
st a ff the Commandant,
Superintendent McDonald
Fields, the Adjutant, Assistant
Superintendent Garnet
Benebyv chief instructor
Inspector Kemuel I lepburn;
chief drill instructor Insp.
Vernon Wilkinson and ten
instructors, including ofie
policewoman recruits benefit
also from hearing visiting
lecturers, Bahamian and
expatriate, who speak on
specialised subjects.
Rounding out the training is
the inclusion in the programme
of organized gaines, designed
to keep recruits in top physical
condition.
From admission of a recruit
to the College to I s passing
out (graduation. not fainting)
takes six mlontths. Ninety
percent of tthat time is spent at
thle College.
FULL-TIME
Except for outings for
training purposes, recruits can
leave tlte site only on short
passes of an hour or two every
other day. or on weekend
passes issued every other


weekend.
It costs the Force more th'rn
$2,000 to train each recruit.
and that figure would be
considerably higher except that
the men pay for their own
meals.
The Force obviosuly never
expected to have a hundred
recruits in basic training at any
one time, but the large
facilities, designed basically to
handle 108 men, are by no
means wasted.
It has always been the
practice of the Force to post
officers from sergeants on up
to the most senior ranks back
to the police training centre for
six-and eight-week "refresher"
courses.
Twe nty sergeants are
currently at the College on a
refresher course now. ad there
are plans to increase activity in
this area.
An important function of
the College. according to Mr.
Fields, will be the inclucating
in recruits and other officers
the art of public relations, of
earning the respect of the
general public.
It is expected that a
dormitory for women recruits
and a gymidrill hall will be
built as additions to the Police
College in the near future.


2* :


BAHAMAS

POLICE COLLEGE


from


INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR
Construction Limited
APPROVED GENERAL CONTRACTOR
AND SPECIALIST CONTRACTOR


*N


METAL STUDS
SSHEET ROCK
* ACOUSTICAL CEILINGS
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* ARCHITECTURAL FINISHES

Uil ATl NINTIIE LME. IIISETA SI.
lMIE 2-2510- II.IOX E. .312


BEST


WISHES


TO THE NEW











FROM


BAHAMAS PAVERS LTD.




BestWishes

to theNew


BAHAMAS

POLICE COLLEGE


from


STAY GLOSS

TERRAZZO FLOOR

G. Dennis Donaldson Manager
Nassau.


9


/-


P.O. Box 5072 M.S. Nassau, Bahamas.




CONGRATULATIONS


&BEST WISHES


TO THE NEW











from, IUII IIIA ll l IN
&I CUIACJlll n LTD.
aMvjXr IN IN CAKteIC
e,#--VCCa ridge Road
Nasau N. P., Blbamias
Phone 2-1607 P.O. Box 5072


CJOH& S.GEORGE
AND COMPANY LIMITBID
NASSAU'S "N1S STONE 1 ES8ABUSNE IS5 .I^


Saturday, March 10, 1973.


t


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i


Gk Gr thunt


o"


L,









10 Qlgb ribunt


WANT AN INTERESTING CAREER?

Why not consider Police Force
ANYONE LOOKING INTO THE MATTER will quickly discover that being a member of the Royal Bahamas Police Force IS a good


FIVE SERGEANTS at the new Police College in Oakes Field
in the sub-officers and senior officers lounge at the College.


enjoy card games, reading, darts and another recreation
. .. : ,. .B. .


AS A RULE. police
recruits cannot leave the
Police College in Oakes Field
when they are in training, but
ample provision is made for
recreation in the
lounge/recreation room,
pictured here, and in the
library, which already has
several hundred volumes and
will have the addition of
hundreds more on fiction, the
law and many other subjects,
due to arrive from Britain
soon.

PHOTOS BY
ANDREW
TOOGOOD

TWO RECRUITS share this
room in the barracks block of
the new Police College in
Oakes Field. The block can
already accommodate 104
recruits or senior officers on
refresher courses, and a
barracks for women recruits is
on the drawing boards.


*,jI .
A NUMBER OF POLICE RECRUITS IN TRAINING at the Police College in Oakes Field daily take all meals in the
efflciently-deigfned and sparkling clean dining hall, which with the lounge, canteen, and sick bay occupies one of the three
blocks at the new facility Immediately west of the Mobile Division headquarters on John F. Kennedy Drive.


deal.
One recruiting notice
pointed out:
"Join the Royal Bahamas
Police Force and you start a
responsible career policing the
Bahamas and serving the
public. If you can think
clearly, make decisions and are
willing to work hard, you will
be in line for the most senior
positions.
"You draw full salary of
over $3,900 per annum while
you train in the various aspects
of police work. Your pay is
increased annually by fixed
increments. Free education up
to Bahamas Junior Certificate
and '0' level G.C.E. Free
uniform and medical care.
"This modern and
expanding force offers good
promotion prospects."
And anyone who had put
off joining the Force because
they felt its field of activity is
too limited, had better think
again and sign up now.
A basic breakdown of the
Force reveals 12 different
branches or divisions, and
together they involve dozens of
different kinds of work.
Among the major divisions
are the Criminal Investigation
Department, the Security and
Intelligence Section, the
Traffic Branch, the Prosecution
Office, the Transport Division,
the Communications Branch,
Mobile Division, Dogs Section,
Marine Division, the Police
Band, the Fire Branch. Of
course, most of those
departments are open to
women as well as to men.
For persons inclined towards
teaching, there's even the new
Police College, where all
recruits are trained, and to
which officers of long standing
return occasionally for
refresher courses.
There are so many facets of
police work, there is bound to
be a job for just about anyone
willing to fill out the
application forms and able to
meet the qualifications.
An applicant must be in
good health and of good
character, and between 18 and
28 years of age (there is
provision for the enlistment of
16-18 year olds for special






C


training as cadets).
Physically, men must be at
least five feet, eight inches in
height, and women five feet
four inches, and all must be
passed as fit for police duty by


the Force medical officer.
Academic ally, all
prospective candidates must be
oi at least B.J.C. standard,
although a candidate measuring
up in all but the academic


standards may, it the Force
education officer considers he
shows promise on an I. G. test,
be enlisted and given special
instruction to bring him up to
the mark.


SOME OF THE 20 SERGEANTS participating in a "refresher" course at the new
Police College in Oakes Field enjoy hearty meals served in the sub-officers dining room.




BEST WISHES TO THE NEW BAHAMAS

POLICE COLLEGE.

WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE BEEN
CHOSEN AS THE PLUMBING
CONTRACTORS OF THE PROJECT.

FROM:


UNITED PLUMBING CO. LTD.

CORNER JEROME STREET & MOUNT PLEASANT AVE.











TO


SO.Box1085


East St.Opposite Royal Victoria Hotel


LMIED


Phone 2-8396 4


N


THE POLICE COL


ON THEIR SPLENDID NEW BUILDING


We are happy to have been Commissioned to Supply and Install


SCHWAB
ALUMINIUM JALOUSIE WINDOWS AND ALSO TO HAVE BEEN APPOINTED TO

INSTAll THE CARPETING


PRIER IMPORTERS


--- - ---- ---- -- ~; -- ------~--- --- ----- ---- -1 _____~_ ________ __ __ ____,____


Saturday, March 10, 1973.


FACIITIE OF OLI E COLEG


r











Saturday. March 10, 1973.


get the job done


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 h Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.

REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE FOR RENT FO RENT PUBLIC AUCTION MARINE SUPPLIES ANNOICEMENTS WANTED
C9054 I C8984 I C8942 C9072 rC9125 ICno .


LAKEFRONT LOTS AT
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. Price from $7500.
$100 deposit. $103 month. No
Interest. From 70 x 100. Tel:
2-3027 or 2-4148 Morley &
O'Brien Real Estate
C9081
FOR SALE
EASTERN WATERFRONT.
Baycroft dne bedroom
apartment, large living, balcony
overlooking pool and ocean
$25,500 firm, fully furnished.
Call 4-2113.
C9115
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. is pleased to
offer one of the most attractive
property still remaining on
New Providence which has
excellent development and
resale possibilities. The
property comprises over 60
acres and approved plans are
already available.
Contact Exclusive agents at
23921 or write Box 5449,
Nassau.


C9083
FOR SALE
CABLE BEACH imagine
buying a 3 bedroom, 3 baths,
plus maids quarters and
enclosed grounds, just 100 feet
from waters edge, for only
$69,000.00. Good sez-bathing.
Finance up to $46,000.00
Only need $23,000.00 down
payment, to live like a King on
the Gold Coast.
HARBOUR MEWS 2
bedroom, 2 baths only
$42,000.00 seabathing, pool,
'furnished.
CHERTSEY 4th Floor
PENT HOUSE best views -
tastefully furnished from
Harrods of London. Ideal
tropical living. Come see by
appointment.
GLENGARIFF off Johnson
R o a d HO U S E S
ARCHITECTURALLY BUILT
from $50,000.00 to
$115,000.00.
CONCHREST 2 bedrooms 2
baths When in living room its
like magic like being on a
super-liner. Patio facing Sea -
magnificent views, good
swimming also has pool
privileges and tennis court.
Yours for only $75,000.00.
Finance already established.
250 FEET ON WATERS
EDGE OUT EAST With
house. It only needs decorating
and minor repairs. Priced at
$75,000.00.
HOUSE GOLD COAST -
CABLE BEACH. Has SANDY
BEACH magnificent views.
No pollution. Contains 4
bedrooms, two showers for
bathers enclosed rear patio
ideal for entertaining. Only
$100,000.00. We can finance.
DIAL DAMIANOS THE
ACTION REALTORS Phones:
22033, 22305, 22307 Nite:
41197
C9078
1. BUY OF THE WEEK in
attractive three-bedroom,
two-bath residence in
quiet select cul-de-sac in
Montagu hilltop area. A
short walk to Queen's
College and Montagu
Beach. Low price of
$49,500 furnished
includes brand new
washing machine, new
freezer and new stove, as
well as T.V. and Hi Fi. A
bargain at that price.
Terms available.
2. Desirable condominium
site with beautiful ocean
view only one and a half
mile west of downtown
Nassau and a five-minute
drive to 18-hole
championship golf course.
Suitable for five-storey
apartment complex for
owner-occupancy or
year-round rentals.
Almost one and a quarter
acres with 132-foot
frontage on main road by
472 feet deep. Saunders
Beach a short walk away.
Price: $225,000.
3. Well-situated hilltop single
family residential site in
Montagu Heights 118 feet
by 155 feet or 18,290
square feet. Price reduced
from $12,000 to $10,000
for quick sale. A sacrifice
at this price.
4. Attractive, well-furnished
co-operative apartment
Baycroft ocean view, East
Bay Street. Two double
bedrooms, one bath,
living-dining, kitchen and
small balcony. Pool
privileges and parking
facilities. $25,000
furnished for quick sale.
5. T w o s t o r e y
Georgian-Colonial
architect-designed
residence Vista Marina
with two bedrooms, two
baths, living room, dining
room, powder room,
laundry, carport, two
porches, maid's room, etc,
Lot: 80' x 168'. Dual
water supply. $54,000
semi-furnished. Offers not
discouraged as must sell.
H. G. CHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street
P. O. Box N8164, Nassau
Tel: 2-1042.


FOR SALE
FURNISHED 3-bedroom
1-bath, garage/laundry. Lot 50
x 157. Montrose Avenue
immediately north Pinder's
Food Market. Can be used as
dwelling or commercial. See
owner on premises.

C9003
MUST SELL. Make an offer.
Lot approximately 92' x 110'
Blair Estates, zoned for private
dwelling or duplex. Phone
4-3026.
C9118
(1) EXCELLENT 3 bedroom 2
bathroom house with Bahama
Room and patios etc. in
Westward VilIlas. Price
$45,000
Price $100,000.00
(2) Charming 2 storey home
off Eastern Road comprising of
3 bedrooms 2 bathrooms,
dining room with teak strip
flooring, lounge, Bahama
room, kitchen and laundry on
lot 130 x 100. Price
$54,000.00.
(3) House on waterfront 3
bedrooms 2 bathrooms,
separate lounge, dining and
Bahama room, 2 car garage.
Contact Bill's Real Estate
23921.

-C9119
(1) 21 ACRES ESTATE with
large buildings suitable for
apartments and residential
subdivision.
(2) A large lot off Soldier Road
zoned for 12 unit apartment
building. price $9,000.00.
(3) Lots 80ft. frontage Sands
Addition easy terms -- good
cash discount.
(4) Variety of lots
Dannottage Subdivision, terms
available.
(5) Large lots Blair Estate.
Ideal for luxury homes.
Reasonably priced.
(6) Canal lots and inland lots
Seabreeze Estate attractive
prices.
For information call Bill's Real
Estate 23921.

C9129
FOR SALE
HOUSE Village Road Area
has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, maids
quarters, plus spacious
enclosed grounds. Car port.
Yours for $10,000.00. down
$30,000.00 on mortgage for 10
years at 10%. DAMIANOS
REALTY COMPANY DIAL
22033, 22305, 22307.


C9128
FOR VALUABLE CITY
PROPERTY ON 55
BAY STREET
SEAFRONTAGE
571/2 feet on sea, Eastern
Boundary approximately 240
feet on Bay Street 571/2 feet,
and the Western Boundary 238
feet. Square footage approx.
13,278 feet. PLUS three
buildings Main Building on Bay
used as offices and
apartments, lower ground floor
as 40 by 60 store, plus
warehousing. Gorgeous Views
ideal for boatman's paradise.
Rear bldgs. used as living
quarters and Art Gallery. Most
convenient to Bay Street
shoppers and tourists. Spacious
parking area best business
location obtainable. See
anytime. Submit offers to
DESMOND INVESTMENTS
LTD. MORTGAGE, Box
N-732. Dial DAMIANOS
22033, Evenings 41197 for
details.
C8956
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
Corner Mt. Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 after 6:00
p.m. 5-3418.

C8959
IN TOWN furnished rooms
Efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.
C9058
BLAIR ESTATES
1. 2 bedroom, 1 bath
apartment furnished.
2. 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
apartment furnished. Phone:
Night 32589. Day 22580.
C9102
1 FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment for rent. Good
location. Call 35073 or 41361.
C9106
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom 1
bath apartment -- Soldier Road
Call John H. Rolle 3-4265.
C8955

TRAVELLING ?

For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships, Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.


VIATA N
APPROVED PASSENGER AGBNT2


LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9021
LARGE SHOP for rent, 3000
square feet, 6th Terrace,
Centreville. Can be used as
store and warehouse. Has side
entrance. Call 2-1731 or
3-1583.
C8939
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.
C9040
LARGE SHOP and warehouse
on Wulff Road below Mackey
Street. Suitable for furniture
store -- laundromat Bank -
Food store or Dry Goods. Call
21031 52483 ask for
Douglas Carey.

C8938
ONE EXTRA large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C9041
1 LARGE SHOP and 1-2
bedroom apartment on Soldi"e'
Road opposite Technical
Training College.
2 Efficiency apartments on
Wulff Road opposite Bahamian
Lumber. Phone 4-2981.

C9042
EXTRA LARGE
UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENT -
DOWDESWELL STREET.
$175 PER MONTH.
CONTACT ROSS PINDER
TELEPHONE 2-4492 3
AND 4.

C9087
LARGE 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
downstairs apartment -
Mackey Street South could
be used as office or classrooms
spacious grounds. Phone
2-8086.
C9074
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
house Palmdale, including
telephone, utility room with
new automatic washer. Phone
,5-8201.
C9086
EFFICIENCIES by the week
or year, beautiful beach and
pool. New Moon Club, Eastern
Road 4-1150 and 4-1402.
C9085
2 BEDROOM house in
Sunshine Park with separate
dining room, enclosed yard.
$180 per month. Available
March 15th. Call 5-6901.


C9082
WATERFRONT EAST.
BAYCROFT ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT, LARGE
LIVING, FULLY
B EAU T I F U L LY
FURNISHED, BALCONY
OVERLOOKING OCEAN
AND POOL, LOVELY VIEW,
TOP FLOOR. CALL 4-2113
C9049
OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street just off
Bay.
120 sq. ft. $90.00 per
month.
270 sq, ft. -- $135.00 per
month


360 sq. ft. -- $180 per month
975 sq. ft. $400.00 per
month
AIRCONDITIONING INCLUD-
ED.
OFFICE & STORE SPACE-
Out Island Traders Ltd.
Shopping Centre, opposite the
Potters Cay docks. An ideal
location is available for a
take-out restaurant equipment
already installed. Only
$308.33 per month. Store and
office space available for as
little as $277.00 per month.
U N F U R N ISHE
APARTMENTS OAKES
FIELD $140.00 per month
OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD: 868 sq. ft. -- $290.00
per month
APARTMENTS OUT EAST
OFFERED. FULLY
FURNISHED OR
BASICALLY FURNISHED:
$265.00 and $230.00
respectively per month.
Airconditioning and swimming
pool.
Telephone: BERT L.
ROBERTS LTD., 23177. Bert
L. Roberts Ltd.
C9136
TWO JOBS-GOOD SALARY
on CHUB CAY in the
BERRY ISLANDS
BOOK-KEEPER
SECR ETARY,-'
Room and Board
Month Vacation
16 min. from Nassau on Out
Island Airways
CHUB CAY CLUB
P.O. Box 223, I.A.B.
Miami, Fla. 33148


FOUND IT!
Large new unfurnished 2 or
3 bedroom house on Charlotte
R idge West of Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 21170.
Evenings 42148
C9116
2 BEDROOM 1 bath home,
separate dining room, fully
furnished airconditioned, five
minutes walk to Montagu
Beach in quiet area. Lake View
Road. Phone 28504 day --
51647 night.
C9107
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath cottage,
Yonder Road. $275 per
month. Call McPherson &
Brown Real Estate 2-2683.

CARS FOR SALE
C9080
1969 Toyota. Call 51628 ask
for Janette Carrol.

C9095
1968 BUICK Special Deluxe,
4-door sedan, loaded.
Completely reconditioned
inside and out 26,000 miles
can be seen at Malcolm Tyre
Service, Bay St. and Victoria
Ave. Tel. 2-2745.
C9076
FORD MUSTANG 1966 fast
back. big tires, mags, cams, 4
speed, radio, etc. $1,000.
Phone 51606.
C9099
1968 PONTIAC Catalina,
4-door, automatic, radio. One
owner. $600.00 Phone 2-8612,
9 a.m. 5 p.m.
C9112
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1971 Viva 2 Dr.
Auto Green $1700
1970 Ford Escort
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $995
1970 Viva Auto.
Green $995
1973 Pontiac Hatchback
A/C 2400 miles Blue $4950
1972 Viva S/W
Automatic White $2600
1972 Pontiac Ventura
Vinyl Top 6 Cyl. $3700
1970 Chevelle 2 Dr.
Auto Green A/C $3000
1970 Pontiac Parisienne
4 Dr. Sedan Blue/White $2000
1971 Ford Escort
4 Dr. Auto Beige $1600
1971 Vauxhall Victor
4 Dr. S/W Auto. Green $1895
1972 Pontiac Ventura
4 Dr. Auto Radio
Orange $3500
Auto. $2000
1969 Humber Sceptre
Automatic $995
1970 Plymouth 'Cuda
A/C Red/Black Vinyl $2950
1970 Ford Maverick
Auto. Green $1800
1969 Chevelle 4 Dr.
Auto Gold/White $900
1971 Ford Capri Auto.
Blue $1650
1971 Rambler
Auto. Blue $2100
1969 Pontiac GTO
A/C Vinyl Green $2000
1964 Oldsmobile
98 Auto. 4 Dr. $300
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636-7-8
C9110


ABC MOTORS A-I
USED CAR
CLEARANCE SALE
1972 Ford Escort Std. $1,650
1971 Ford LTD
A/T, air, radio $3200
1972 Austin
Pickup truck $1550
1972 Chevrolet Vega
2 Dr. A/T, radio $3100
1971 Austin 1300
G.T. 4 Dr. $1200
1971 Ford Capri A/T $1500
1970 Toyota Corolla
4 Dr., A/T, radio $950
1970 Chevrolet Imapla
4 Dr., A/T, radio $2,500
1970 Hillman Hunter
4 Dr. A/T, radio $950
1971 Chevrolet Chevelle
4 Dr., Std. $2200
1970 Morris 1300 Std. $500
1970 Rambler Sst. A/T $1,500
1970 Vauxhall Victor
S/Wagon 4 Dr. Std. $800
1970 Pontiac S/W
A/T, air $1,600
1970 Mercury Marquis
4 Dr. A/T,
radio, stereo, air $2,300
1970 Oldsmobile S/Wagon
A/T, radio, air $2,800
1967 Toyota Corolla $200
1969 Ford Cortina 4 Dr. $950
1968 Dodge Dart A/T $800
ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue,
Centreville
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8.00 A.M. to 6.00 P.M.
SATURDAY 8:00 to 5 P.M.
C8954

MOVING?
For Expert Puking &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893, Phone:
2-4511.



APPROVED CARGO AE(;N I


SL


NOTICE
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel Bay
Street on the 6th day of April
1973, at 12 noon the following
property: -
property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate at Winton
in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence
aforesaid which said piece or
parcel of land bears the Lot
Number Forty (10) in a
Block which is believed to
be Block Number Nought
(0) of the said Estate and
known as "Winton" but
which Block is not
numbered on the plan of the
said Estate which said piece
or parcel of land is more
particularly delineated and
described on the plan
annexed to an Indenture of
Conveyance of even date
herewith but executed prior
to the execution hereof and
made between Mary
Grosvenor Easey of the one
part and the Mortgagor of
the other part and thereon
coloured Pink.
Mortgage dated 3rd February,
1972 Charles A. P. Smith. To
Finance Corporation of
Balhamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1890
pages 68 to 75.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Actioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated: 8th Day of March A.D.
1973
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.
C9126
KIRK S. Hinsey will sell at the
parking lot east of the Harbour
Moon Hotel Bay Street on the
6th day of April 1973, at 12
Noon the following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the said
City of Nassau and being
bounded on the North
partly by bland the property
of Henry Kinnear and partly
by land now or lately the
property of the Estate of the
late D. C. Haldeman and
running thereon jointly One
hundred and Nineteen (119)
feet and Six and One-half
(61/2) inches on the East by
the property known as The
Government High School
and running thereon
Forty-three (43) feet and
Eleven (11) inches on the
South by land now or lately
the property of the Estate of
the late John Wolfe and
running thereon One
hundred and Twenty-seven
(127) feet and Four (4)
inches and on the West by
Queen Street and running
thereon Fifty-seven (57) feet
and (6) inches.
Viortgage dated 4th May, 1970,
Alcuin Limited To Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1685
pages 103 to 110.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated: 8th Day of March A.D.
1973
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.

Z FOR SALE
C9093
2 FLAT BED trucks,
2 2500 Gallon Tankers.
1 Diesel tow-head.
Phone- Don Smith 3-5475.


C7204
120 BASS, almost new Piano
Accordian. $120 CASH. Please
write Adv. C7204, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau.

C9113
HONDA 50cc top shape
1970 model. 5000 miles
$190- 78108.
C9056
1 CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 2501b. trunk food freezer.
Call 77947.
C9108
25 ft SPORTSFISHERMAN
Bertram 165 h.p. engines.
B.S.A. 650 c.c. motorcycle.
Call 7-8211.
C9073
CHILD'S CRIB, pushchair,
high chair $50 for quick sale.
Phone 4-1574.

MARINE SUPPUES
C9098
20 ft. BERTRAM Bahar-Mar
Cruiser equipped with one 160
h.p. inboard/outboard
Mercruiser, ship-to-shore radio
and trailer. Good condition.
Asking $3.500.00. Please
telephone David Hudson at.
3-6262/3.


14 FOOT GLASTRON
Good condition. Ideal for
fishing and skiing. $500. Night
phone 4-1429. Day 2-8262.
C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull. 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. Up to date load line
with 2 cargo hatches, one 14ft.
x 24ft and the other 14ft. x
42ft. double bottom, in
excellent shape.
Contact: Sands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489, Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Phone 159.
C8944
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C8910
45' NOVA SCOTIA fishing
boat --powered with 145 H.P.
Ford Diesel. Equipped with
three (3) electric fishing rigs -
6 K.W. Onan generator -
Konell fish finder, battery
charger 3 HD, batteries,
3,000-lb. ice box, Boston
Whaler with 40 H.P. Johnson
outboard, air conditioner and
many extras ideal for red
snapper fishing. For further
information call: Harold
Eldon, Telephones 3-6132,
4-1105 (nights).

C9111
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRVIN SAIL YACHTS

MAGNUM MARINE

AVON INFLATABLES

18 foot fibreglass Venture
sloop 1971 with Seagull
auxiliary. A beautiful sailboat
with many extras. Has center
board with 300 Ibs. Dacron
main jib and Genoa. Must be
seen. $2400.00. firm.

Glasshopper with 4 h.p.
Mercury outboard. A bargain
at $200.00

22 foot Barcone consul control
with 115 h.p. Evinrude. Boat
as new with many extras.
$3600.00

HAVE CUSTOMERS -
NEED LISTINGS

AT THE DIVE SHOP
Lady's Doya waterproof watch
just overhauled. A $200 watch
on sale for $100.
1 Aluminum tank with desegue
A new tank price reduced
$20.00. New and used
snorkelling bargains always
here. Stop by this week and
brouse at Nassau's complete
dive shop.


P. O. BOX N1568
TELEPHONE 24869

C9130
ONE 3 K.W. Onan Marine
Generator.
2 airconditioners one 5000
BTU and the other 8000 BTU.
46 ft. Houseboat. All offers
considered. Phone 4-2007.




C9117
THE FOLLOWING ITEMS are
now available through C. W.
Sands Enterprises Ltd.
1973 World Book
Encyclopedia cash or terms.
Handy electronics pocket
calculators.
A wide selection of top quality
metal and mineral detectors.
For information call 23921.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C9132
GOODS LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD.
NASSAU BICYCLE
COMPANY LIMITED.


BAYSHORE MARINA
*tor boatsandengines7' -70'j
and '/A 150 h.p.
Distributors for Hatteras,
Mako, Glastron. Jupiter, Dell


Quay Dories and C-Craft
inflatables. Mercury, Volvo
and Seagull engines, Nauta-line
houseboats, Noxfire automatic
... fire detectors/extinguishers.
Other products easily
obtainable.
Sales and service (factory
trained) Gas, rentals and
storage.
Marine Mobile Hoist lifting
up to 56 tons.
WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR NEWS:
SPECIALS USED
BOATS from 15' to 41'
Motor Yachts and Motor
Sailers. Priced from
$1900.00 to $30,000.
For the best at the best prices
See or call BAYSHORE
MARINA, East Bay Street.
Tel. 28232 28233.


I MUR I


.C9127I
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION INC.. of Montrose
Avenue, Shirley Heights,
Nassau N. P. wish to announce
the RE-OPENING OF THE
DAY SCHOOL and DAY
NURSERY on September 3rd
1973.
The Day Nursery will accept
Infants from 6 months old at 8
a.m. to 6 p.m.
The Kindergarten will accept
children from 3 years old 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Registration for both Nursery
and Kindergarten will
commence April 3rd 1973
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (On
Tuesday & Thursdays) at the
office of the Mission or contact
Mrs. Nottage c/o phone 24537.
Those wishing to register their
infants and children are urged
to do so immediately as there
will no doubt be a long waiting
list. A deposit of $10 will be
requested when you register.
For fees and other
information, contact the Pastor
of the Mission at the office or
for appointment call Mrs.
Nottdge c/o Phone 24537.

IN MEMORIAL
C9122


In loving memory of a dear
husband and father Mr. Lahens
Daniel who departed this life
March 11, 1971.
We loved him truly, but we
cannot go against the widsom
of our Creator.
So sleep on deary till we meet
on that glad day.
Sadly missed by wife, children
and a host of relatives and
friends.
C9123


In loving memory of my
beloved daughter Naomi, who
departed this life three years
ago today.
0 Lord of life, where'er they
be,
Safe in thine own eternity,
Our dear are living unto thee:
Hallelujah!
Left to mourn her loss father
D. Johnson, 2 sisters and 3
brothers.

APPRECIATION
C9124




'l I


MR. & MRS. CHARLES
BRICE would like to thank all
those who have contributed to
the success of the wedding
ceremony and the sending of
gifts.

I CARD OF THANKS
C9133














The family of the late Albert
Brown, would like to thank the
many friends and relatives for
their condolences in their time
of sorrows. Special thanks to
Dr. D. Hart, the nurses of the
Private Medical Ward who
worked extremely hard,
Bethell Bros. of Bethell's
Funeral Home, The Taxi
Union, Transfiguration Baptist
Church, and all those who sent
flowers.


C9121
TRIUMPH TR-5, reasonably
priced. Phone-34240.

POSITION WANTED
C9084
BOOKKEEPER up to balance
sheet seeks job at night 6.30
p.m. to 12.00 midnight, 6
nights a week. Call 8.30 a.m. to
5 p.m. 2-3706 or 7.

[ HELP WANTED
C9088
URGENTLY required young
male between the age of 21 to
28 to assist accountant for
large insurance firm. 1 to 2
years bookkeeping experience
required. Contact J. Knowles
at 2-2465 for appointment.
C9100
REFRIGERATION and
air-conditioning mechanic.
Must be able to install and
service air-conditioning and
refrigeration systems without
supervision. Salary based on
experience. Phil's Refrigeration
& Electric Motor Co., Ltd.,
phone 2-2763.

C9096
EXPERIENCED MAID: Must
be able to cook. Apply in
person to: Mae's Beauty Salon,
East Street, South.

C9103
DAILY MAID WANTED. Own
transportation. Call 3-1313.

C9105
AI CONDITIONING
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
required. At least 5 years
experience and reference from
previous employer. Call Mr.
Kennedy at John S. George &
Co. Telephone 28541 or
28542.

C9104
ACCOUNTS CLERK, Female
required by Queen's College.
Must have experience and be
able to type. Apply in writing,
giving names of two references,
to The Bursar, P. 0. Box
N-7127, Queen's College,
Nassau.
C8952
HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. 0. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking 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 equivalent.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving Pa full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C9052
AQUINAS COLLEGE
P. 0. Box N-7540
Telephone: 2-8934
There are vacancies in the
following departments for the
scholastic year, 1973-1974. If
there are any qualified
Bahamians who are interested,
please call the above telephone
number or make an
appointment with Mr. Andrew
R. Curry, Principal, at Aquinas
College on Madeira Street,
before the deadline of April 1,
1973.
Vacancies in the following
departments:
Spanish
Religion
Mathematics
Music
Science
Home Economics
Commercial (Typing,
Bookkeeping, Shorthand)

C9120
BODY & FENDER man with
hand tools. Contact Dennis
Gibson, Phone 2-8896, Gibson
Body Shop.
C9131
BICYCLE and Motor Cycle
mechanic required. NASSAU
BICYCLE COMPANY
LIMITED. Phone 28511, P. O.
Box N8171. Nassau.

C9139
WANTED for hourly work as
Farmer/Gardener. Apply in
person to S. Roberts, Montrose
Avenue and Winchester Street.


TRADE SERVICES

C8941
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.


C8958
TROUBLES .... small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBERT M. BAILEY
P. 0. Box N56.
Nassau
Telephone: 3-5870.


Whp ribune


A__L II -- -


i


-


.


I


m "I= I


I


I


s
f

r

r











12

TRADE SERVICES
C8947

Pk ~ v CeAMI

AeragAl.
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
(IOTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795. 2-3796,
2 3797, 2 3798
Airport 77434
C8963
7 V ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772
WORLD OF MUSIC, Dewgard

C8104
YOU'RE IN A HEAP-O-
TROUBLE IF YOU DON'T
CALL ABCO FOR ALL
YOUR CLEANING
PROBLEMS TEL:
51071-2-3-4.
C9032
DO YOU HAVE AN idea for
making money. We have the
money send full details to:
"IDEA", Box 6104, Nassau,
Bahamas.



HELP WANTED]
C 7213
CATALYTIC West Indies,
Ltd., Post Office Box F-2544,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, has a
job opportunity available for a
Bahamian in their Refinery
Maintenance organization,
Freeport, for the following
position:
BAHAMIAN INDUSTRIAL
ENGINEER recently
qualified from an Accredited
College to train as a Planner
and Scheduler using C.P.M. or
other network Maintenance
Management systems. No
practical experience needed
just educational qualifications.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.
C7222
DIRECTOR OF AGENCY
SALES: This person must have
experience with Travel
Agencies, plus agency retailers
and wholesalers. Must be able
to deal with large Convention
Groups. 3-5 years experience,
references are required.
Interested persons apply:
ELDON MARTIN, JR.,
PERSONNEL DIRECTOR,
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.


-I I


J GRAND BAHAMA,
J CLASSIFIED

REAL ESTATE I HELP WANTED
C7209 C7214
DUPLEX FOR SALE!!! GENERAL MANAGER: To
2 bedroom 2 bathrooms, supervise and direct operations
furnished, rented, Price of both Oceanus Hotels, also
$12,500 cash, no mortgage. handle and promote sales; at
Phone 352-8868, after five least 10 years experience
352-9293. required.
-- -GENERAL CASHIER: Must

FOR RENT have accounting background;
letters of reference and Police
C7207 Certificate required.
ON E BED ROOM CHEFS: To take complete
BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT, charge of station; supervise and
CATV, WATER & GARBAGE direct assistants, must be able
INCLUDED. UNFURNISHFO to prepare French and
$1 25.00, FURNISHED International Cuisine.
$1500.00. FREEPORT DINING ROOM CAPTAIN:
352-2126, 373-3780. Experienced in French service;
--- minimum of three years as
HELP WANTED Captain in first class hotels and
F HEL restaurants. Good references
C7211 and Police Certificate required.
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES, WAITERS: Must be able to
LTD., Post Office Box F-2544, read and write; minimum of
Freeport, Grand Bahama, has one year's experience in first
job opportunities available for class hotel or restaurant; good
Bahamians in their Refinery references and Police
Maintenance organization, Certificate required.
Freeport, for the following BUSBOYS: No previous
positions: experience necessary; must be
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC willing to take instruction from
(ELECTRICAL) Must have a supervisors; needed to serve
minimum of five (5) years breakfast and dinner; Health
experience in Refinery of Certificate required.
associated industrial plants. BARTENDER: Full knowledge
Experience in trouble-shooting of preparation of all drinks;
and familiar with all phases of ability to operate N.C.R.; three
electrical maintenance years minimum experience as
pertaining to refinery Bartender in first class hotels
operations. or restaurants; good references
FIELD MACHINIST Must and Police Certificate required.
have a minimum of five (5) WINE STEWARD: To sell and
years experience in serve wines to dinner guests;
trouble-shooting and repair of thorough knowledge of wines;
all Refinery Rotary equipment, wine service; storage, etc...
including pumps, turbines, good references and Police
diesels, large centrifugal Certificate required.
compressors and transfer APPLY: OCEANUS HOTELS
equipment. LTD., PERSONNEL DEPT.,
INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN ROYAL PALM WAY ORP. 0.
Must have pneumatic and BOX F-53AHAMA1, FREEPORT,
electronic instrumentation GRANDBAHAMA.
experience in installation, C7216
trouble-shooting and CASHIER: Must have two
maintenance of pneumatic years experience handling cash
equipment, automatic tank and preparing bank deposits
gauging, instrumentation and have education certificates.
pertaining to Refinery especially maths, English, plus
operations. Minimum of five successful experience dealing
(5) years refinery or process with public. Police Certificate
industrial experience is required.
required. APPLY TO: Personnel
Qualified applicants should Department, Grand Bahama
reply to: Deputy Chief Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Industrial Officer, Ministry of Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Labour, Freeport, Grand Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas. Bahama.
C8952 C7219
HELP WANTED INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL
POSITION AVAILABLE ENGINEER: Successful
FOR MASTER MARINER candidate requires a thorough
Island Cement Company knowledge of installation and
Limited, P. 0. Box 5140, repair of supermarket
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a equipment. Must have
qualified Bahamian for Master knowledge of blueprint
of the M/V "Island Cement" a drawings, estimating materials
1500 DWT Bulk Ocean Vessel. and cost. He will be responsible
Applicant must be at least 30 for all inside and outside
years of age, fully qualified as equipment. Must have
to education and professional references and six (6) years
experience, possessing a British experience.
Foreign Going Master APPLY TO: Food Fair Store,
Mariner Certificate or P. 0. Box F-2416, Freeport,
recognized equivalent. Bahamas.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address C7218
giving a full resume of LIVE IN HOUSEKEEPER,
education, experience and BAHAMIAN ONLY. PHONE
technical certification. FREEPORT 373-1298.


CPA" )


UhP Iribunp


HELP WANTED

5 EQUIPMENT OPERATORS
Would be required to work
shift hours and is directly
responsible to the shift
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
engineer's certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment,
water treatment equipment,
etc.
CONTROL ROOM
OPERATOR Applicant will
be responsible for the
monitoring and control of all
equipment for the central
control room. Individual also
responsible for control and
operation of the electrical
panels including those feeding
the 69KV transmission system.
Rotating shift position. Must
know operation of all
equipment and must have
previous training and
experience including work as
equipment operator in a high
pressure power plant, or
comparable steamship,
evidence by certificates of a
recognized institute.
3 TECHNICIANS
MAINTENANCE) Assists
the Supervisor (Mechanical
Maintenance) with overhaul
and repairs to the various
pieces of Steam Plant
equipment in accordance with
factory instructions and
specifications. At least five
years previous maintenance
practice and experience is
required. Able to install and
align equipment and familiar
with tolerances and fittings.
Must hold certificates for
pressure and alley welding for
fittings, etc,, on boilers and
steam lines.
INSTRUCTOR /SHIFT
ENGINEER Applicant must
have substantial experience in
high pressure steam power
plant operation and as
instructor. Will be required to
train employees in electrical
and mechanical theory and
conduct practical training on
total power plant operations.
Must qualify as Shift Engineer
and work shifts in charge of
plant operation as required.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand


C7217
ACCOUNTANT with
managerial office experience
required. Must be able to
operate bookkeeping machine
and calculator. Type own
business letters. Prepare
monthly analyzed statements.
closing of books, also have
knowledge of credit
procedures. Experience with
U.S. and Canadian
manufacturing and banking
procedures.
Contact: Anglo-American
Electrical Co., Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2504, Freeport.


AV










7LL IMN LA-T

- 111A


The Tribune Comics Page


A117~ fLARM


Saturday March 10 1973


:3 =












Saturday, March 10, 1973.


Art Wrtbunr


' 10


K., Fr....... S ,.y..... |.,, 93 .,Id .gk:. n^md

."Must there be such a language barrier between my
dictation and what cor es out of your typewriter?"
Rupert and the Ninky Toys-42


The thing floating in the sky
proves to be a giant Ninky
moored to a tree in Margot's
garden. And on its side is a
Christmas greeting for all to
see I How lovely gasps
Margot when the chums arrive.
"Santa must have put it there
in the night." "Yes, and I
know why," laughs Rupert.


"That model you made with
the balloon inside gave one of
his toymakers an idea. This
is it-a big Ninky to wish you
and everyone else in Nutwood
a Happy Christmas. So your
toy wasn't wasted-it was very
useful after all! "
THE END
(Another Adventure Tomorrow)


4HENO fCEP 'iU YAIt A Y

THeAT I
Brother Juniper


"How about ME? I'm the idiot who has to take him
on walks."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 25. Coffee maker
1. Honey badger 27. Group of eight
6. Cloth strainer 29. Baby carriage
11. Farewell 32. Court
12. Manifest 33. Alfonso's
14. French queen
painter 34. Biblical
15. School character
assignment 36. Siberian tent
16. Raw metal 40. Afflicts
17. Maize genus 42. Micraner
19. Irrational 44. Sparoid fish
number 45. Firm
20. By 47. Saying
22. Grampus 49. Cylindrical
24. Position of 50. Theater boxes
a golf ball 51. Family car


mo 00 51mm


ou Na MN Dn
OULNG "O H YETRAY* P L


52. Salad green

DOWN
1. Breadnut tree
2. Idolize


3. Clothes
moth genus
4. Shoe size
5. Iceskating
jump
6. Like tissue
7. Prayer bead
8. Spinster
9. Offend
10. Ore refuse
13. Over
18. Eternity
21. Carpet
23. Murmur
26. Kind of
bread
28. Demure
29. Creature
30. Cements
31. Profuse
32. Conquer
35. Burdened
37. Treatment
38. Carries on
33. Curl
41. Coaster
43. Baby powder
46. Philippine
native
48. June bug


[OFFIaCEIIns


Bridge
ho VICTOR MOLLO
Should we back declare or
defenders on the diagrammed
hand ?
Dealer South: Love All
North
S8642
10 8 7


west
41493
V J 9 2
0J92
0 A Q 10 9
4QJ 8


East
4 J 10 7 5
K Q5
0 54'2
SK 10 7 3


South
4 AK
0 AK643
0 KJ 876
Soutt A North
2V 2NT
30 'N'
40
West makes the best opening
for his side, the V2. The V14
drives out the VA and West is
in again with a diamond at
trick two. This is the last oppor.
tunity to place a bet. If your
money is on the defence, what
should West return ?
When this hand came up in
play, West led a club to South's
4A. Declarer ruffed a diamond,
came back with the 4A to ruff
another and conceded on3
trump and one more diamond,
scoring 10 tricks.
Had West returned the V9 at
trick three, declarer would have
lost one more diamond, but no
trump tAck, so the result would
have been the same.
But, of course, you were right
to back the defence, for at trick
three. West should return, not
the V9. but the CJ. If declarer
still ruffs a diamond, it must be
with the 010, so he will lose a
trump to West's 8-9. Alterna-
tively, he will lose four diamond
tricks.


No. 7,06 .. by TIM McKAY.
Across
1. Is It the humerus? (5,. 4)
S. Rake. (4)
9. Square of London. (5)
10. Financial term. (4. 5)
11. Start up. (9)


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN












White to move; how did he
win? Test your sdiI in king's
side attack in this actual play
position, where White's wnimrtg
method is typical of stuons
whereer the ppoSing queen is
stranded far from the action.
Per times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert; 30 seconds,
county standard; 2 minutes, olub
player, 5 minutes, average; 10
minutes, novice.

SOLUTION NO. 9604 -

Chess Solution
1 B xKt wins after I.. PxB;
2 Kt-B6, Px Kt (or P-Kt3); J
R-Q7, K-Ktl; 4 Q x P ch,
K-B); 5 Q-B7 mate.


---r-----'e HOW nmny
IH words of
A1A 0 to r letters
-" or more can
no mako a
Se I I ro the
I0 C letters shown
h I here? In
I | word, eachI
S I letter Inay
8 | I w be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must he at
least one elxht-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no propr names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 14 words, good;
19 words. very good: 24 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY'V SOLUTION :
Besot best bestir bice bier blwt
BISECTORI bistre bite biter bore
brose cite corble core corset
case coaster rate crest erotic
escort oeclst osier rest riben
rice rise rjte robe rose rote sore
scoter scribe sect sector sire sire
site sober sorbet sore sortie
store tle tier tire tore trihe
trice.


13. Entrance to cellar, perhaps.
(4, 4)
16. Light craft. (5)
17. Timed to arrive. (3)
19. Most hated foe. (4-5)
21. Signs. (5)
22. Irish. (4)
23. Satisfied. (5)
Down
1. A treat at teatime. (5-4)
2. Pests. (9) & Mesh. (3)
4. Abominable snowman. (4)
5. Drinks counter. (3)
6. Medicines. (8)
S Go in. (5) 12. Robe. (4)
14. M ore I
s15. C on-
9s1de rs.
17. i m pre s
18. L oaked-
at.it i(4e)in
20. a rden
Imple- ti AL
m e n t.
(3) astusl esoplaitos


I JIme Co age I


SREX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


CARROLL BRIGHTER'



from the Carroll Righter Forecast
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A good day to
make a special point to eliminate whatever
confusion has built up in your mind by double checking the
logical soundness of your project. Be sure the facts and figures
under which you are operating are correct. Be Alert.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Gc to the right sources to
obtain the data you need. You can easily handle those errands
that have been accumulating for some time. Also, do your
shopping and get big results. Be practical.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Use care in handling your
monetary and property affairs or you could get into trouble.
Get advice you need from an expert. Make certain your
intuitive faculties are working accurately.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) It may be fine to try to get
yourself looking more charming, but take care you don't get a
bizarre effect. Much tact is also necessary in social matters.
Talking too much could prove dangerous.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Attend to the
work you have to do and avoid the social today so that you
are ahead of the game. Your hunches are not working properly
so don't rely on them. Use your own judgment.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Morning is fine for enjoying the
company of good friends, but later you should avoid an
activity that is not to your liking. Gaining your personal goals
requires you not to confide in others.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Take care of those business
matters even though you are not in the mood for them It will
be more difficult later on. Handle a civic matter to which you
may have committed yourself.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have ideas, some good,
some bad, so be sure to put the best to work after testing them
for practicality and worth. Make sure you carry through with
any promises made. Be cooperative.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Put all your energy to work
handling responsibilities and keeping promises you have made
to others. A hunch you've had is entirely erroneous so forget it
and avoid trouble. Relax tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Don't try to force an
associate to do what you wish; there could be a severance of
connections. Listen to his ideas and then come to a mutual
understanding. This can lead to success.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have many duties
ahead of you, but if you schedule your time well, you find
they are not as formidable as you think. Persevere and you
make real headway. Take health treatment.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You want entertainment,
but be sure you stay with the tried and acceptable and all will
work out fine for you. Put a new skill to work and others will
appreciate you more.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Cooperate at home where
making improvements are concerned and save money. You can
derive much pleasure from it. A new plan needs more study
before taking action.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those charming young people who will have much
capability along inventive lines, so be certain to direct the
education in that field, and there will be much success. Teach
to complete whatever has once been started. A good academic
training is fine for this most active and precise mind. Teach the
importance of morality early in life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


THE FIRST MAN I WANT TO CALL IS A
CERTAIN DETECTIVE! WE'VE BEEN CLOSE
FRIENDS A LONG TIME' I WANT
PROTECTION FOR LYNN! Yr
SI'M SURE YOU'LL
I M 1! ..\GET IT, ROCKY!'J


By PAUL NICHOLS I


I APARTMENT 3-G sBy Alex Kotxk J

I- I THINK SHE'S I UNDER5TANP! SHE TOLD YOU SHE 1 DO HOPE YOU'LL STAY ON WITH
ASLEEP NOW, DIP NOT WISH TO SEE ME! WELL, IS HERE! I HAVE THE FEELING
I NOTICED THE BEDROOM MR NASH TELL MARTHA I INQUIRED ASOUT HER! THAT YOU'LL SE G FOR MY

I STT ON WHEN IVE! RP NM nde & rg












STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


_ I I I I


- I,


JUDGE PARKER


/h i


By PAUL NICHOLSJ


9













(hP O ribunt


Saturday, March 10, 1973.


DEFENDING CHAMPS LOSE OPENER



Kentucky Colonels beat Cougars




behind Quant, Hanna & E.Ford

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
GUARDS DEWITT HANNA AND EDDIE FORD eluded the defensive tactics of Beck's Cougars
and hit for 23 and 20 respectively to lead the Kentucky Colonels 89-79 over defending champion
Cougars to take a one game lead in the best of three championship playoffs. It was the Cougars'
first loss in three seasons.
The Kentucky Colonels host Cougars held early in the game CARTEIR'S COLLEGIANS
fg rb f tp
Beck's Cougars in the second began to slacken considerably. Hamilton 3 1 t 6
playoff game tonight at 7:30 at The final five minutes of the Adderley 2 0 4
the A. F. Adderley Gym. game afforded the Cougars G. Bethel I 3 0 2
P. Albury 2 0 I 4
In the second game last only seven points while the Cleare 8 12 3 16
night at the A. F. Adderley Colonels pushed in another 17 Scott 7 7 3 14
Knowles 4 7 2 8
Gym, Nassau League Junior to take a one game lead into Iain 7 7 I IS
champions Carter's Collegians tonight's game. M. Bethel O 4 0 1
outplayed Paradise League Quant controlled the boards A. Brown 2 4 ILSANTS 4
Junior champions Fox Hill with 25 and added 23 points. Rahming 3 14 3 6
Saints 70-68 and took a one Keith Smith dumped in 15. D eavis 0 0 2
game lead in their best of three Gileud took 10 rebounds for Flumes 0 0 0 0
junior championship playoffs. the Cougars and scored 10 Clark 3 3 1 6
Pratt 0 0 0 0
The Saints and the Collegians points. Peter Brown made good Knowles 15 12 2 32
return tonight for their second 21 and Smith added another
match. 20.
Strengthening the Cougars In the first game, Robert
lineup last night was St. Scott and David Cleare scored
Gregory's College sophomore 10 and eight in the first two
6ft. 6ins Peter Gileud who quarters to give Carter's a
returned for the playoffs 39-33 second quarter lead.
yesterday afternoon. A former Ruebin Knowles came on
S.A.C.er Gileud at College strong in the third quarter and
averages 20.8 points and 14.7 along with Anthony. Brown
rebounds per game. held a 57-55 third quarter
With the Classic Pros giving edge.
them full support, the Cougars Carter's however battled
with two field goals from hack to a 64 all tie at 2:17, and
Gileud, who also succeeded in went on to hold a two point .
blocking the big centre Sterling edge for the win.
Quant, rallied behind the Knowles got a game high of
shooting of Peter Brown and 32 for the Saints while Cleare
S;,mmy "Bookie" Johnson to topped Carter's with 16., ,,
an early 18-8 lead, and the Should either of the playoffs
Colonels called their first time even up tonight then they will A


out.
Returning to the court,
Wenty Ford contributed nine
assists and sent one to Hanna.
With Keith Smith and Eddie
Ford now becoming active in
the game, the Colonels moved
to within three points of the
lead.
QUANT STOPPED
As Brown and Jolmson
picked up the range the
Cougars opened their lead
27-20 and Gary Newbold came
in for Gileud. Gileud played
Quant well as up to then,
(10:32) Quant had scored only
two free throws.
The Colonels like coach
Fred Smith had predicted the
night before, were
concentrating on the outside
ilhots with Hanna and Eddie
Ford. Although they were
accurate, it was only until with
five minutes remaining in the
half that the Colonels got, the
benefit. Quant now getting the
better part of Gileud rallied six
for six from the field notching
the game 43 all at 2:32.
A technical foul on the
Colonels gave the Cougars a
one point edge as they ended
the first half 48-47 in the lead.
"Defence is going to be the
name of the game from now
on," said coach Smith, who
admitted that they were
playing "bad" defence in the
first half.
Going into a full court press,
the Cougars were still unable to
ore'k the game by more than
thice points. Smith on an in
bound pass moved the Colonels
one point behind and a
technical foul on Gileud saw
them tied again at 56 all.
Picking up the momentum,
the Colonels moved 61-58 in
the lead. With Quant
controlling the rebounds it was
66-62 for the Colonels at
10:39 when the Cougars called
mother time out.
QUANT GOES
Prown finding the basket
again moved the Cougars two
behind but as Quant took sole
possession of the defensive
boards, he fed Eddie Ford and
Hanna who saw the Colonels
72-66 at 8:42.
Gileud, Newbold and
Ferguson returned to the
court. This proved favourable
for the Cougars who moved to
a 72 all tie.
This favourable trend soon
ended as the control the


continue on Monday.
KENTUCKY COLONELS
fg rb f tp
Smith 7 9 3 15
E. Ford 9 2 1 20
Hanna 1 4 I 23
W. Ford 3 2 1 6
Turner 0 0 0 0
C. Thompson 0 3 1 0
A. Bostwick I 1 0 2
Quant 9 25 0 23

BECK'S COUGARS
Newbold 5 7 3 1C
Smith 9 5 4 2(
Ferguson 0 i 3
Cleare 1 2 2 2
Rolle 0 0 0 (
Brown 10 4 1 21
Ingraham 0 4 0 (
Johnson 7 9 2 I6
Bosfleld 0 1 0 C
Gileud 5 10 5 IC


4.;" '+ '-. %' "- - '1 3 1'111-M ;l
GARY NEWBOLD of Beck's Cougars fakes Keith Smith before passing off to Peter
Gileud. (Shown in rear is Eddie Ford of Colonels), Kentucky Colonels defeated the
Cougars 89-79 taking a one game lead in the best of three championship playoffs. Photo:
RICKEY WELLS.

DEL JANE STOP HEASTIE LUMBER 12-3
The Flamingo A's play their first Lumber Yard meet Jet Set at 2
game today when they meet p.m.
Bahamas Blenders. In the second In action last night, defending
junior game today St. Michael's champions Del Jane chalked up
Dodgers take on Killarney Pros. their second game when they
Bahamas Blenders will be up stopped Heastle Lumber 12.3. Don't swing fast
against the hard hitting of Beck's Paradise Island got their rirst in wig fs .
Bees tonight in the first game 7:00 two games by defeating Jet Set 6-2. l FOtLOW-TROU
at the Queen Elizabeth Sports Winning pitcher William Brown I UCRAO D lTROi
Centre. Schlitz Beer meet Big Q gave up one hit. IO fAPDft' RATEi
Marketeers in the second game at AS OU CAME
9:30. 2 dra mT TUE BAMLL
Action continues tomorrow 2-year dream ,I OT146BALLU
morning at 11:00 when A.I.D. lOAUSE
Royals play Lee's Cardinals. Heastie From Page 8 WY BACKSWIMG
rn~--M~.BACCSWININ


professional training that he
needs.
"Secondly, it means the
availability of a competent
training establishment where
police officers can attend from
time to time courses of
refresher training and advanced
training.
"It will mean that police
officers will, by their
attendance and performance at
courses of instruction, be able
to demonstrate in a clear and
tangible form their fitness for
promotion in the force as
vacancies arise.
"It will be a fitting
establishment where the police
force can hold large scale
parades, public displays,
demonstrations, etc., and such
group activities as seminars,
conferences and debates."
Last month just over two
years since Mr. Clunie made his
training school announcement,
the facilities became, a reality.


THI FOLLOWING are the
results of yesterday's racing:
Ist. RACE 6 furlongs Mighty
Joe Young (2) K. Johnson $4.15,
$4.50, $3.15; Annie Belle (2) M.
Brown $6.40, $5.20; Jungle Pie (8)
J. Bain $5.35.
2nd RACE 5 furlongs Spanish
John (2) G. Bain $7.85, $6.60,
$4.90; The Outsider (3) M. Lewis
$9.40, $5.30; Sweetness (4) J.
Horton $4.60. Daily I)ouble (2-2)
$37.70 1st Ouinella (2-3) $60.65.
3rd RACE 5 furlongs Bold
Lightning (4) M. Brown $10.05,
$5.10, $2.95; Shannendoah (I) J.
Horton $11.30, $4.10; Lady Beth
(8) A. Saunders $2.35
4th RACE 4'/2 furlongs
Mystery (9) H. Woodside $5.60,
$5.55, $4.00; Stoplight (4) M.
Brown $8.70, $4.30; Uncle Mac (8)
J. Bain $3.25 3rd Quinella (4-9)
$56.80.
5th RACE 6 furlongs Bahama
Rule (7) K. Johnson $3.50, $2.65,
$2.15; Debi (8) J. Bain $3.75,
$2.40; Miss Millie (8) G. Bain $2.45
4th Quinella (7-8) $8.95.
6th RACE 5 furlongs Able
Sugar (2) J. Horton $18.45, $5.60,
$3.15; Chime Song (3) A. Saunders
$6.30, $5.40; Patches (6) G. Bain
$3.95 5th Quinella (2-3) $31.85.
7th RACE 5 furlongs Top
Secret (1) G. Bain $3.50, $2.75,
$2.75;Toy Returns (5) A. Saunders
$2.95, $2.85; Al's Twist (8) M.
Brown $4.15. 6th Quinella (2-5)
$8.70.
8th RACE 6 furlongs
Winchester (5) J. Bain $12.90,
$4.55, $3.05; County (4) G. Bain
$11.90, $3.55: Trouble Maker (7)
G. Searchwell $2.60 7th Quinella
(5-3) $47.45


..No. 2


Don't swing fast... No. 3


4 STROKES IN DORAL
MIAMI (AP) Ixse Trevino
slipped slightly> from his fantastic
opening pace but fashioned a
two-under-par 70 and retained ai
strong, four-stroke ieadl ridaiy in
the sccondi round of the
150,000-dolltr I)oral-Iiastern Open
golf tournament
His four-stroke margin over
outsider Rod Curl a 30-year-old
non-winning tour regular, matched
the biggest two-round lead of the
year on the pro tour.
I)Defending champion Jack
Nicklaus, the man considered most
likely to walk off with the $30,000
first prize, all but shot himself out
of it. Nicklaus took a fat 74, his
highest score of the year.
lie was two under par for the
day before the round was held up
for a half-hour by a
thundershower, then played his last
15 holes four over par. At 143,
Nicklaus was a distant nine strokes
back of Trevino.
LEO ROLLE LOSES
MEIELLIN. COLOMBIA (AP)
Jamaica was defeated by
Colombia Friday afternoon in the
second round of the Davis (Cup
zone matches here at the club 'La
Raza."
Richard Russell of Jamaica fell
to Ivan Molina of Colombia 6-3, 6-1
and 6-4. And Leo Rolle of Bahamas
was downed by Colonlbia's Jairo
Velsaco, 6-1, 6-2, andI 6-1.
Doubles matches will be played
Saturday. Alan Price and Michael
Valdez will face the Colombians
Molina and Velasco.
The winner of this round of the
Davis Cup will play the winner of
the Venezuela-Mexico matches
later.


TROPIGAS AND

LIONS SHOULD


WIN SUNDAY
By IVAN JOHNSON
NIW PROVIDENCE SOCCEk
League Champions Tropigas. and
Red Lions should win their way
through tomorrow's first round of
the Knockout Cup when they meet
Iaradise and Dy)namos respectively
at Clifford Park.
Tropigas undoubtedly have the
harder task in beating Paradise but
morale in the Tropigas canip should
be at an all time high after clinching
the League Clhampionship last week
and also with the memory of their
last display two weeks ago when
the) demolished DI)namos 80. still
fresh in their minds
he 1 ropigas forward line
showed devastating form in the
I)s naino game with '.iple. I'lliollt.
Murray. Croft, and tiavis all boring
fir the I league Champions as the)
tfore the I)) namos defence lo shreds
Mt oring 'seven goals in the l:st 15
niinutes -f" the game.
Illi-seer, i'riipigas I\ ll again Ie
withoutt their skipper and kes
defensive plj.er. Rand) Rodgers,
who is at present suflerinf from a
tonii Lirtilage. But in spite of
Rtdgers' absence Trniipigas should
emerge victorious tlniirron tlo play
Mi Alpine. runners-up in his )ear's
League Champinnship, in the
se'niTminls next week.
IRed Lion should experience
little diflltultl in heating
bottom-of-the table Inamos. 1 lihe
I.ions played exceptionally scll dast
\ eek when the Jiashetl Mc alpine's
lianLes til regaining the league
('lhanipiinship. beating themrn 3-2 tlo
round off the League season.
Assuming the) win ioniirrosu
the Liins will come up against
tiugh opponents in St. Geiirges in
llit seini-finals next week.
Ithe Saints, always plja a hard
gamr uof soccer and the) could well
lihe the surprise winners of the
I.n Lokut up, having also shown
'modl form last week when they
drew 3-3 ilh Los Perleclos. a team
isiliiig from Monleg, Ba).
Jamaica. In their either game
I'erfe ios beat the I.eigue
tChampions Tropigas. 2-1.

I INAL II \G;LUI 1ABIL
1' W L D Ils
I r IL Alpine 10 7 2 I 15
Red Lion 10 6 3 I 13
St t(.orges 10 3 6 I 7
Paradise 10 2 7 1 5
Dynamos 10 1 9 2


LONDON (AP)- Results in
British soccer league games
SatlurdJ\ :
I N(,LISII LI AGUE
DIvision I
Ilnmingh im 3 Manchester LI I
t'rsljal Pal I olverhampton I
lIpssin.h I Arsenal 2
I.eeds 2 I veri'on I
I eicesler 0 Derb) 0
Liserpiul 3 Southampton 2
ManLhesler City I Coventry 2
Newcastle 1 Stoke 0
Sheffield U. 0 West Ham 0
Tottenham 3 Norwich 0
West Bromwich I Chelsea 1
Division 2
Brighton 2 Huddersfield 1
Burnley 0 Sheffield Wed. 1
Fulham I Carlisle 0
Luton I Sunderland 0
Middlesbrough 2 Cardiff 0
Nottingham For. I Bristol City 0
Orient 3 Milwall I
Oxford 0 Blackpool I
Portsmouth 2 Hull 2
Preston I Swindon 1
Queen's Park I Aston Villa 0
Division 3
Bournemouth I Notts County I
Bristol Rovers 3 Rotherham 0
Charlton I Grimsby I
Chesterfield 0 York 0
Halifax 2 Transmere I
Port Vale 2 Blackburn I
Rochddale 1 Shrewsbury I
Scunthorpe I Bolton I
Walsall 3 Brentford 0
Wrexham 1 Oldham I
Division 4
Barnsley 2 Northampton 0
Bury 1 Aldershot 2
Cambridge 2 Southport 2
Crewe 2 Hartlepool 0
Hereford I Exeter 0
Lincoln I Chester 0
Mansfield 4 Bradford I
Reading 3 Gillingham I
Torquay 0 Stockport 0
Workington 1 Colchester 0
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
Division I
Aberdeen 0 Partick 0
Arbroath 3 St. Johnstone 0
D)umbarton 0 East Fife 0
Dundee United 2 Celtic 2
Hearts I Falkirk 0
Kilmarnock 2 Hibernian 2
Morton 4 Aidrie 0
Motherwell I Ayr 2
Rangers 3 Dundee I
Division 2
Albion I St. Mirren 3
Alloa 2 Clydebank 4
Clyde 0 Hamilton 0
DIunfermlne 3 Stranraer 0
East Stirling I Berwick 2
Montrose 2 Cowdenbeath 2
Raith 3 Brechin I
Stirling I Stenhousemuir 0


the


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