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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03294
 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 12, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03294

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ENJOY FREE CHAMPAGNE '
ON ALL FIGHTS T3 3 &EO~


H AT U E Y

FAVLO RT MALT
OF THE BAHAMAS


Dowderwett St Nrssau Ph. 22117


stevedores have refused to
cross the picket lines to load or
off-load cargo coming to or
arriving from the Bahamas.
Hardest hit by the boycott
has been the tourist industry
here. Over the weekend the
Bahamas lost over 3,600 cruise
visitors as a result of the action
taken by the American
unionists.
Failing to stop here as
scheduled were the Nordic
Prince, which carried between
720 and 750 passengers, the
Song of Norway (720-750). the
Southward (700), the
Skyward (700) and the Mardi
Gras (800).
By not calling at Nassau the
liners avoided the labour
boycott of Bahamian shipping.


wi~n ~th Postmaster dofbahmas for poeLtog conceastons within the Bahamu.) Nassau and Bahamsa Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 93 Monday, March 12, 1973. Price: I $ Cents


IIOUSEWIFE

IS ATTACKED


A NASAU housw e was
attacked with a cutlass at her
d sl Sa ur ay torain b
assailant who did not speak a
word throughout
Mrs. Milton Pearce, wife of
charter boat captain Milton
Pearce,told Tlhe Tribune that
the incident 7:15 a.mn shortly after her
husband had left their home at
High View, just off E~astern
Roadhad opened the door to
let the dogs out and left it
open a small bit and went into
my bedroom. When I turned
around there was a mar
holding a cutlass ready to hit
me."
Mrs. Pecarce said she was first
struck on her right arm and as
she grappled with her assailant,
was slashed again on her left
arm and left leg. She was
wearing her heavy winter robe
which she felt saved her from
more serious injury.
According to Mtrs. Pearce
the man did not utter a word
throughout. She described his
facial expression as "tranquil,"
although he appeared ill
"I fought with him all the
way out to the hallway. then
chased him down the road. but
not before he took a swipe at
my dog with the cutlass" ?'.he
dog however, managed to
sidestep the blow.
Mrs. Pearce ,,as f'urnished
police with a description of her
attacker.


:


considerably longer periods.
"It's just unbelievable,"
said a Blair housewife today,
"we can't live this way."
She said the water at her
home went off at 4 p~m.
yesterday, and did not comne
on aginutil lti o. t day
called the water department,"
she said, "and they tell me it
will be off until 6 a.m .
tomorrow. We'vce even had to
4o to mly mnother-in-law's home
to have our haths". The
mother-in-law has a water tank
attached to her home.
On the Elastern Road homes
on the hillside get no water
after 6 p,.m. T'wastorey
structures mr lower areas get no
water at all in the upstairs
rooms.
A Blue Hlill Road resident
said pressure is good in the
mornings and early afternoons,
but from about 2 p~rm. to the
following morning "it comes
very slow.
A Coconut Grove
homeowner gave the same
account of the supply in her
area*
In Fox Hlill, according to
one resident, "it has been
terrible," particularly in "the
last few days." He said it was
either Friday or Saturday that


he had no water at all in his
home for almost the entire
day. And when it came back
on the pressure was good, but
the water "was rusty, red, and
wC'Tre afraid to drink it." He
said bit is now clearing up

A Cable Beach resident said
the pressure has lately been
below normal, and it has
worsened in the last few days.
Pressure is good, although
below normal, in the morningts;
but at night "'it's bad.
On1 Soldier Road, also, 'he
pressure is fairly good in the
morning, but at night theirr 's
just a drip." The resident sr d
the pressure starts dropping
about 3 p.m,, is bad all night,
but "when I wake up in the
morning the pressure is good."
In Sans Souci pressure is
good, although not as good as
usual, according to a resident,
and it is worst between one
and two o'clock in the
afternoons.
BRIGHT SPORT
The bright spot, according
to The Tribune survey, was
Centreville, where one resident
said she had not seen "any
difference" in the supply.
Official statements have
attributed the water problems
to daily shut-downs, for
mit"'"""dM aurpos of tthe

The shut-downs began on
February 26, and New
Providence residents .were
warned against lowering
pressure between 2 p.m. and 4
p~m. daily 'until further

On Friday, according to a
Ministry of Works statement,
the period of pressure drops
was being shifted to between 4
p.m. and 6 p~m. daily.
The Tribune understands
that when the Blue Hills plant
closes down other water
sources are unable to meet the
demand, resulting in pressure

When the main plant returns
to work, it takes some time for
it to produce enough water to
raise the pressure throughout
the supply system to the
normal level.
Whether pressure dro s
lasting all night, and sometimes
beginning in the early
afternoon, can be accounted
for by only a two-hour
shut-down of the Blue Hills
plant is not known
Tlhe Tribune has so far been
unable to get any Works
Ministry spokesman to give a
full explanation of the current
problems. No statement has
been made on how long it is
likely to last.


HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP)- The British governor of Bermuda and his young aide were shot and killed just
before midnight Saturday as they walked the governor's Great Dane after a dinner party.
Sir Richard Sharples and his questioning. He declined to say as much as possible, as well as Affairs in 1970.
aide-de-camp, Capt. Hugh how many or toidentify them the pomp that goes with the The Sharples family owns a
Sayers, were found lying dead but noted that no arrests ofie esi twshs 2,500-acre farm near Alton in
near the door of Governor's have been made. Some of those Hampshire, where Sir Richard
House, the official residence of held were understood to be ineto otr-oe o spent time when he was in
the Queen's representative on black dissidents. emuinas ayofte Britain,
this British Crown Colony in Scotland Yard assigned a eeuefntosa ol e
the Atlantic Ocean. 1ma qd to he possible.
They had been walking on iesgaon fth kligs Lady Sharples did her own ,
te spacious unguarded which came six months after sopn naspraktad
grounds with Horsa, the tesango th ilnds the couple often drove alone in
Sharples family pet. The dog oiecmisoeGog their car to play golf on local
also was shot and killed by the Duckett, and the wounding of cuss oeo h iete 1 :
unknown aLr~ailants.hi17eaodduher lo brought along the great dane. 1 ,
The as! istant governor late on a Saturday night.ItasaoucdiLnon
declared a state of emergency Two of the Scotland Yard that Queen Elizabeth II, Prime ,i
shortly after stepping in and men assigned to the new Mnse dadHahad
gave police and immigration murders --Detective Chief Foreign Secretary Alec
officials power to stop anyone Supt. Bill Wright and Inspector DulsHm etmsae f
from leaving the island. Basil Hadrell had left condolences to Lady Sharples
The government tightened Bermuda only two weeks ago adheforcirn.
emergency conditions Monday after investigating the police Tesoemnsi ay
and Scotland Yadbgnacmisoe' udr hy Sharples would remain at least
probe into the Icilling of made no arrests in that case. fr te tm en n,
Bermuda's British governor and Wright said he had no Gvrmn os.Hrto
his aide. theories as to a motive for the daughter,- Miranda and Fiona,
AnSP nAu~n~me n otingof he erior ahn were said tos sein Britaiin. An

Parliament by Sir Edward authorities had no idea Christopher, were reported en
Richards, the government whether there was one killer or rotfomRoDJaeoin
lea r, said ralice had bee~r. ;..re. Tlu ftreaiy ec, SIR RICHARDSHARPLES
empowered to hold anyone CAN'T SAY slain in Bermuda
without charge for 96 hours as G~overnment leader Richards D otis ledSper**
t y tredoutthirhun f ildhe ournt sliic y circumstances similar to CONDOLENCE S
Richard and his aide-decamp. motivated. Sharples' murder. Scotland
The state of emergency was Sir Richard, 57, took over Yark is still investigating, but SENT FRO 8 HERE
ordered Sunday by the Acting last October, a month after the noarsshvbenmd.
Governor, lan Kinnear. At that island's police commissioner The government spokesman MESSAGES OF condolence
time police were given the wa ildadhs1-erod declined to say whether either were on their way today to the
power to detain anyone for 48 daughter was wounded in the murder might have been family of slain Bermluda
hours, in place of the normal yard of their home. A politically inspired. Bermuda, governor Sir Richard Sharples.
24. overmentspoksmansaid out 600 miles off the United Sir Richard and his A.D.C.
Although extra security police did not know whether es cat s ot Captain Hugh Sayers were
forces were called to duty, the there was any connection tohrdblkanteehve gunned down at I1:45 p.m.
state of emergec had little between that incident and the bren nnofcrn lndce e m vlaoundta
toursts man of the Thespoesmn, atin atNO TROUBLE governor's official residence in
Americans, Tourist activities the request of police, declined Throbe hs been no6 racia limlovrmn. Hos adti
were not curtailed, although all to say how many shots were ituroblesnces rk u 1968,whe Govemmentt Housero saidhs
local sporting events were fired at the Governor and hisdstracsboeutafw mnig htGvrorSr
canclle Sunay.25-yar-ld asisant.He aid days before a visit by Prince John Paul had sent a personal
A special guard force was the number of attackers wasChreadaatopsfw msae. Te Bams
ordeed o wtchoverLad unnow anddecine to in to put them down. government is also expected to
Pameela Sothar les Lat evealn watd tyeofcartrid es The Progressive Labour send its respects through
Pamea Sarpes t rvea wha tye o catrigesParty has been pushing for Acting Prime Minister Arthur
Government House, the was found. idpnec ic 94 u ina
Governor's residence, where An unarmed policeman on did not make an issue of it in Prime Minister Lynlden
her husband, 57, and Sa ers, duty inside the governor's 1972 elections. The united Pindling is presently in New
25, were shot to death aer residence reported he heard Bermuda Party, which runs the York
stepping outdoors after a several shots and ran out the island under British tutelage, Earlier Sir Paget Bourke
private dinner party to walk front door to investigate. When seems to have left the door ajar president of the Circuit Court
ehe ,al great dsanaillorsa. he arrivedereSide ichard ad without taking a definite stand. of Appeal made a public
unarmed police guard was on killers had fled, the spokesman Che Jutc J. C saemnonbhlofhe
duty inside the residence at the said. There were no other Su eril sweinte m brsothCutwoaso
time.secuity ersonel o han, he assistant governor, I.A.C. constitute the Court of Appeal
Under the state of added. Kinnear, as acting governor for Bermuda.
emergency, immigration PUBLIC ROADS Sunday morning and Kinnear Adjourning the Court for
officials and police were Teovnrsrsinca declared the state of some minutes "as a mark of
empowered to prevent from mile from the centre of emergency, giving him wide respect in this tragic hour," Sir
leaving the island anyone they Hamilton, is surrounded by powers of curfew and Paget said members had taken
wanted to question. Searches abu 5arso adcpd restrictions. this course "also as a way of
of prons and lugdgagpe at the Id ti l, hegon c un owwl tj n who e indic tinguoura gie nd hoarod

A government spokesman aecosdbpblcodsnd expressing horror at this of expressing our profound
said that autopsies were natmpisadtourd senseless crime," he asserted, sympathy with the wife and
performed on the Governor agis rsasn."I must ask anyone who knows family of the deceased."
and his aide but that the results Th oenetsoemn anything about this crime to aa
woulddianolt be made public said Sir Richard had held a 1cmnsrouyao
immeSOMtEDETINE small informal dinner party the community as a whole if InaWr iI U
Sm lcai n to dh m el e d


oa ur ay evening an
afterward made his ritual
evening stroll with the Great
Dane. Lady Sharples remained
inside, he added, but Sayers
accompanied him.
The Sharples' great dane was
a centre of a controversy early
last month after the Governor
and Lady Sharples had a
birthday party for him at
Government House to which
the only two other great danes
on Bermuda were invited
Critics accused the Governor
and his wife of going to the
expense of having a party for a
dog while many people in the
world were going hungry. In a
recent interview, Sir Richard
said he had hoped to change
the image of the British
Governor here. The Governor
is the island's chief executive
and is appointed by the British
monarch.
Sharples was informal, in
contrast to other G~ovemnors,
shunning the official uniform


the rule of the gun becomes
the way of life on this island "
Sir Richard, a former
Conservative member of the
House of Commons, was
graduated from Britain's elite
Sandhurst military academy
after prepping at E'ton. He
served in Europe and the Far
East during World War II and
was Parliame nta ry Private
secretary to the Secretary of
State for Foreign Affairs in
1955
Heath appointed him
Minister of State for Home

TRAFFIC VICTIM
RUDOLPHl Rolle and
Cleveland Nixon, who were
hospitalized over the weekend
as a result of traffic accidents,
are reported in fair condition.
Rolle, 7, was injured at
12:30 p.m. Saturday, while
walking along Sunlight Village,
by car N-8291, reportedly
driven by Frederick Whylly of
St. James Road.


injunction as heard on March 6
IAB issued a writ on March
Claiming that Trans Oceanic,
licensed only as a charter
operation, was "misrepresent-
ing" itself as a scheduled
international carrier to the
'loss and damage" of IAB.
The court ordered TOA to
tpi publishing, advsert sng
misrepresenting the terms of its
licences; suggesting that it is
licensed to operate a scheduled
international air service with
time tables or that it is "duly
incensed to operate
international air flights with
flights so regular or frequent
that they constitute a
recognizable systematic series."
Advertisments submitted to
the courts by IAB as evidence
showed TOA offering
scheduled flights to Brussels
every Tuesday, to Tangier,
Morocco every Saturday and to
Nicosia, Cyprus every S nay.
A release from Trans
Oceanic Friday said that its
inaugural flight from Europe
was scheduled to touch down
at Freeport International
Airport at 5 p.m. Saturday.
ARRIVED
The Tribune confirmed that
the promote t Il oe~ingn t
guests arrived at Freeport at
about 5:15 p.m. and w~as due
to leave on the return trip at 6


a nalpn


or until a further order is made.
p.m. today.
Commenting on the
injunction, John H. Kunkel Jr.,
executive vice-presient of TOA,
said Friday the newspaper
headlines were misleading.
"There is a temporary
injunction which terminates

thear v tisin wch is ale e
to be misleading.
International Air Bahamna
president Alexander Maillis
claimed in his affidavit to the
courts that TOA did not have
landingnrghts in Brussels.
IAB offers scheduled service
between Luxembourg and
Nassau.
There has been no indicat-
when the next TOA flight is
due to arrive at Freeport,
which has been selected as the
terminal point of its
trans-Atlantic flights in
preference to Nassau-

KIL LED BT Inas IlR
TH(E BODY of a Cat Island
resident was flown to Nassau
Sunday following his death,
which was caused when his
tractor overturned.
Malachi Rolle, a tractor
operator was clearing a tract of

nvedturnwen, pi nsing trao;
beneath it. Police sources said a
sergeant from the Road Traffic
department and an officer
from the Criminal Records
Olafi e have been sent to the
isadto atine "a thorough
inves iatin into the
incident.
BANKS TRADE
NORMALLY

CLEARING banks in Nassau
reported today that they were
"trading normally" although
foreign exchange markets in
Europe were not expected to
re-open until March 19.
The seven banks were
buying and selling on rates
quoted by the Bahamas
Monetary Authority.
Sterling was being sold at
249.06 and bought at 245.36
Exchange rates on the dollar
remained the same, with U.S
currencyy being sold at 101.25
and bou ht at 99.50
Exchanges in the Bahamas
shut down Friday, March 2 in
the wake of continued pressure
>n the dollar. Normal trading

sedneday eMdarch eflrowi g
instructions from the Monetary
Authority


THE BO YCOTT of
Bahamian shipping by Miami
longshoremen will end
tomorrow, the president of the
International Longshoremen's
Association Miami local told
The Tribune this morning.
The boycott started on
March 1, was staged to back
demands for the release of
three convicted C'uban-
American poachers being held
at the Fox Hiill Prison in
Nassau.
The fishermen along with
17 others convicted with them,
appealed and judgment is due
in the Bahamas Supreme Court
tomorrow morning.
Cleveland Turner, president
of the ILO Miami local 1416,
said this morning that he is
"quite sure" the boycotting
and picketing will end
tomorrow, whichever way the
judgment goes.
The longshoremen were
ordered back to work early last
week by U.S. Federal judge
but Cuban-American fishermen
who are members of the ILA
began picketing, and the


He added that a number of
persons had been detained for

HUMANE SOCIE TY

RAISES $25 000
THE BAHAMAS Humane
Society Raffle has realized just
over $25,000, Society
president Betty Kenning
announced today.
The 1973 Datsun, first prize
in the raffle, was won by Yen
Ferguson of Wulff Road,
The car was donated by Mrs.
Victor Horan.


SALE (
3-V. Velvet
Livingl ROOm
Suite $360
3 ONLY

SNASSAU ONLY


A PRELIMINARY inquiry
into charges of kidnapping
against a Freeport policeman
and an ex-policeman opened
in Freeport today before
Magistrate Kenneth McAlister
Assistant CIPolice
Commissioner ( I) John
Crawley said this morning he
could not sad how many
witnesses would be called to
testify, but he was certain the
preliminary inquiry would last
"more than one day.
Charged with the February
15 kidnapping of Andrea
Spencer, 4V2, are Freeport CID
officer Spurgeon Dames, and
ex chief of the Freeport vice
squad Leroy McLean.
They are charged with
k idna pping, at tempted
extortion, assault with a deadly
instrument. burglary with


mtent to commit a felony and
possession of firearms. If Mr.
Mc~ister finds there is
sufficient evidence to establish
a prima facie case, Mel :an and
Dames will be committed to
trial in the Supreme Court.
Andrea was abducted from
the Albacore Drive, Lucaya*
home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Spencer at about 8
p.m. Feb. 15 by two armed
masked men.
The kidnappers demanded
$250,000 ransom. Mr. Spencer'
who with his family has since
left the Bahamas, was manager
of the Royal Bank of Canada
in Freeport.
The ransom money was
delivered to the spot named by
the kidnappers, but later
recovered by Mr. Spencer when
no one picked it up.


abo


~ribun~


'ITS IUST InBELIEV~BLt, WE CAN'T

LIVfE THIS WAY' SAYS HOUSEWIFE





R0 idetsouctonalain o ong 3 ir s



By MIKE LOTHIAN
Government announced there would be two-hour drops in water pressure daily, but almost
without exception New Providence residents are complaining of poor water supplies for


STATE OF EMERGENCY TIGHTENS,

BLACK MILITANTS REPORTED HELD





GoVePrOr Of Bermuda &














1H OaVernOr' gFORds


LWIT


CTLIS


Unan n th ront




Of V of f li


By Mike Lothian
THE BAHAMAS Hotel and
Catering Workers' Union is to
ask members of organized
lbou in Ntew Provklena to

Drive-in Theatre if a female
employee, who was fired
without explanation, is not
re-instated .
liotel Union general
secretary Bobby G~linton told
The Tribune this morning that
theartre employee G;loria Bethel
came to him Sunday morning
with her pay cheque and her
health certificate attached to
it. The return of her health
certificate is an indication that
management was dismissing
her.
Mr. Glinton said that as Mrs.
Bethel had not been actually
told she was fired, he advised
her to report for work Sunday
night.
When he arrived there at
about 6 p.m. he met Mrs.
Bethel "in tears. She told me
the manager. Mr. E. Bullard.
had fired her.

was letBn al do te (thetsi
staff members) go. Hie also said
he had given them all verbal
noticA ~of teyrgjtiot two to
three weeffs ago, and Mrs.
Bethel's termination was just
the begin NY RAT

"My feeling is that his
reason for firing them is they
aren't making as much money
in the cafeteria as he thinks
they should.
"But the workers contend
that rats have infiltrated the
store area and are destroying a
number of items. And if you
don't take good inventory that
moeul t sily bemistae rk
things away or taking home
some of the money."
Mr. Glinton said that if Mr.
Bullard does not re-instate Mrs.
Bethel, the Hlotel Union will on
Wednesday ask the Trade
Union Congress to ask its
members not to patronize the
Carmichael Drive-in.
T T ha asmmbers
theT hEteT union te airport,
Airline and Allied Workers
Union, the Bahamas Musicians
and Entertainers Union, the
United Brotherhood of
Longshoremen and the Dairy
and Brewery Distillers Union.
Mr. Glinton said he will also
ask the Bahamas Engineering,
Fuel, Service and Allied
Workers Union to support the
boycott.
The six unions together have
close to 10,000 members.


C/


Cor OInfI juR Ctl00 8g 810St IF r S


OC880IC AIfWays COntinul88
MR. JUSTICE S;AMUEL GRAHAM today ordered the interim
injunction against Trans Oceanic Airways continued until after
Intrnaionl Ar Bhams'sreqestfor an interlocutory


M IAMI BO YCOTT 0 F BAHAM AS


SH IPS SWI LE ND TOMO R10W


opens~~~~ inFepr oa













Monday, March 12, 1973.


__


Y.%. '"?..D YSEM GRINd TrO CtW IR WE HALT,.
godow srike for weeks, gOclnd to a halt Sunday as trin drvrsn walked
out or the third tihie in two weeks to protest thre government's
44trCou prtssbf by the 28,000 train driers bean at midnight
Saturday and, for the first time, his every train in the country.
In the first two stoppages, late last month and last Thursday, special
boat train to and from cros*hannel ferries operated This time, ferry
passenpr were taken to the parts from London by bas,
The train drivers, like go-slow trilkers in the state-owned gas industry,
school teachers and hospital anxilary workers, are protesting the
s vrnmen' el on apr aie assf414 Itton mete Ar wth the
months of atotal Phase I frteaez.
The calling for all worets is a raise of one pound, $2.50, a week plus 4
per cent of basic pay in a 12-month period. The train drivers are
demanding a hike of $23.12, to bring their base pay up to $100 a week.
FBI AGENT WOUNDF.D AT WOUNDED KNEE
WOUNDED KN~EE, SOUTH DAKOTA (AP) An FBI ragnt was shot
and wounded in the wrist Sunday siternoon near Wounded Knee, occupied
for nearly two weeks by ml~tatnt Inrdlans, federal marshals reported.
The agent was not immediately identified, and there was no official
wed on who might htave Ored she shot. The shooting was said to have
ockarred in the vicinity of the histodie hamlet, but not inside it.
The shooting ws first reported by Odslal Sioux tribal president Richard
Wilson. Federal marshals confirmed the report moments later.

INDIANS AT WOUNDED KNEE FREE SIX
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH DAKOTA (AP) Six persons have been
freed after having been held briefly by Indians at Wounded Knee, South
Dakota. Four had said they were postal inspectors, but last night the same
fouer reportedly said they were health inspectors. The other two are a
rancher and his son. Those two were held for about an hour and released.
A leafer 6f the American Indian Movement in Wounded Knee, Dennis
Banrks, says he believes three of the four others are federal agents of some
kind. The fourth had papers indicating he Is a posltal inspector. All four
were held about two hours. The entire six were held prisoner les than 4
hours after federal authorities withdrew their armed blockade of Wounded
Knee. Banks says the A.I.M. is working on the assumption the F.B.L
trying to discredit the Indian Movement.
TWISTER VIRTUALLY DESTROYS TEXAN TOWN
HUBBARD, (AP) The death toll rose to six Sunday from the
devastating tornado that struck this central Texas town early Saturday.
Three persons remained in critical conditions in area hospitals. Scores
were still hospitalized.
The sixth victim of the tornado was Laveada Knopetal Reeder, 44, who
died early Sunday in a Waco hospital.
The twister virtually destroyed Hubbard, left nearly 100 injured and
combined with a second tornado to hit Burnt, northwest of Austin, causing
an estimated several million dollars In damaes.
US. HALTS TROOP WITHDRAWAL UNTIL --
SAIGON (AP) The U.S. has halted troop withdrawals from South
Vietnam unitl the Communists free the next to last batch of American
P.O.W's and provide a lIst and selease date for the final gorop. Earlier,
North Vietnam and the Viet Cong had announced plans to release about
140 captives in Hanot Wednesday and Thursday.
The U.S. says it has withdrawn about 70 per cent of its forces from
Vietnam since the truce began. Current strength is put at 69*hundred-3s,
compared with 23 and a half thousand when the cease-fire started January
28 e Communist have freed 299 American prisoners. That's about half of
the 585 captives they've acknowledged. Under the truce terms, all U.S.
forces must be moved out and all P.O.W.'s exchanged by the end of this
month. (* SEE STORY THIS PAGE)
INtFANT STOLEN FROM PARENTS' BED &e MURDERED
WEDOVER EN L D PA) A tn-monn h old braby b whas found


mtdr d i a Midc nt f t hmob hr udi y h oi ai Itse an h
oWerelooking fo lltor a r kler anyone h illdth ougbbyrus e

GLe W.y ~mt SCOTLAND (AP u Two woen wer hinjuredt Saturdayby
nixh ad not ueon tmbhan dntuot 9adr momnll Poin neatr M
Police cordoened of the areait and turned ah y ficias o the Bridpton e
wNdow rrleade lb the yil arried t themi hllh a dane oerganizled by The
Th~emetwo kinjue wome wre takelnton whospih tat )or tamng by u e

.thyon -fller totlcpc d be o & frd yb,
inC ntaondo. aSE STO Y THI PAE)


str pernlllmary ohnste narosn r":
for alleged corruption and excesses
of power while in offce.
Peron was allowed to briefly
returnt oA tins last Nove hem
working lassu Arpntine, still
remem er Mim for his Popullst
policies which favoured the
'descamlisedosd the shirtless on s
tranquil with more than 200,000
troops keeping watch as an
estimsatd 10 million persons voted.
Firebombs damaged the homes
of two politicians in La Plata.
Sentries firing alutomatic weapons
against groups in Cordobe province
who tried to steel ballot boxes from
two po~ing places before voting
bregn, no htfuries were reported in
the ladidents.


do e fo r relea se Dy


Hanoi on Wednesday

By George Esper
SAIGON (AP)- The Communist delegations here announced
Sunday they will bgin releasing the next group of American war
prisoner Wednesday in Hanoi.
The North Vietnamese United States and North
promised to tumn over on Vietnam.
Monday a list of those coming The United States had made
out of North Vietnamese it clear that if the missileswere
prisons. The Viet Cong pledged not removed, they could be
to turn over their Pst Tuesday* subject to air attack. There was
Together, the lists of U.S. no Indication where they have
p prisoners coming out In this been taken but American
third regular group are sources sa id U.S*
expected to contain about 140 reconnaissance confirmed they
names. As they are received in were no longer in place at the
Saigon, the names wil be sent Khe Sanh air strip.
to Washington for immediate The U.S. command and the
notification of relatives. Saigon government had
The North Vietnamese said launched protests with the
they will. release their Joint Militar Commission and
American prisoners Wednesday the International Commissionof
at Hanoi's Gia Lam Airport. Control and Supervision last
But there were conflicting month, charging that American
reports about the Americans aerial reconnaissance showed
held by the Viet Con8. that North Vietnam had moved
Capt. Phnong Nam, the chief three missile batteries into Khe
spokesman for the Viet Cons Sanh from the north after the
delegation, said he was aiming cease-fire.
for a release date of The United States gave
Wednesday, the same day as North Vietnam an ultimatum
the North Vietnamese, to remove the sites and Maj
But the U.S. delegation on Gen. Gilbert H. Woodward '
the Joint Military Commission head of the U.S. delegation,
said earlier the Viet Cong told the Hanoi delegation that
indicated North Vietnam if they were not removed "my
would release its prisoners on gvernment reserves the right
neo gayanddthe V tCongth a o its allies toittaked sc
releases at Gia Lim Airport. appropriate."
This was the procedure A jint ivsgatin t a
flowed fr th ast r lease from the Joint Military
March 4-5. Com mission's prisoner
Neither the North subcommission flew to Duc
Vietnamese nor the Viet Cong Pho, below Da Nan on the
sad ho mn U.S. ,rsnr ngthr cost oki
thiy plan tm re ease. Bu snbnoeut nl egi nscoastthteo oitk Go
140 men are expected out to that Saigbn forces made
keep the Communists in atcksi th iii
com liance with pac a itta esinte vicinity. wr
agreement requirements that to b Vletna d phres eSun ay
Sprsne leases match U.S* But the Viet Con~g alda t

VSince Fb.th I ie N~orh prisoners at DuePho

risones, a hdttle morA t Oa 5
per cent of the number mass
reported hedat the timeTo

Communist side would have to
release ha~lf the 286 prisoners it *
stiHl holds to match theh a5per

rate. lk
The peace agreement states
that prisoners will be released KT

i n t e s a e r t A ts A m c n

completed by March 28.
BELOW 7,000
U.S. troop strength was
reported Sunday to have
di ped to below 7,000,
co pared to 23,516 at the h
cease-fire. The strength of
other foreign allied nations,
mainly South Korea, also fell
below the 7,000 mark, U.S.
officials said.
The U.S. command
announced meanwhile that B
North Vietnam has removed
missile equipment at Khe Sanh
in the northwestern quarter of
South Vietnam, avoiding for N
the time being a direct
confrontation between the asH


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AllI ELE CT Ill06 ~

r'ARIS (AP)- The French voters

Sunday but reduced the
governowat coalitlon's majority to
Re-ur: -:= 483 of the 490
electoral districts gav the Gaunilst
coalition 271 seats: the
communist socianst anliance 1ss,
the centrist Reform Movement 28
and extreme rightists 3.
nwe Communist Party won 73
e letonomaps 68 andthe S aillst
moved up from 57 to 89. The other
leftist seats went to splinter parties
on the extreme left.
The outcome was much
favourable to the Gaullists than had
been exppected. President Georges
Pompidou was so worried by the
strong leftist showing in public
opinion polls and the first round of
voting last Sunday that he made a
lastminute television appeal to the
voters Saturday. Pompidou himself
was not up for re election.
The economic achievements of
the Gaullists over the past 15 years
plus the basic conservatism of many
Frenchmen pulled the government
through. But the result wasa
wanming that the left's calls for a
better deal for the poor and for
more equallzation of economic
gains had sympathetic echoes
throughout the country.
"It is correct that these elections
reflect a will for renewal by a large
number of voters," Premier Pierre
Messmer admitted,
Significantly, the heaviest losses
were suffered by the Union for the
Defense of the Republic, the
Gaullist Party. It fell back from 293
seats to 181, making it more
dependent on its partners, Finance
Minister Valery Glacard D'Estaing's
Independent Republicans and
Jacques Duhamel's Democratic
center Party.
One of the miajo casualties wsa
foreign minister Maurice
Amntees seat ha d Ied si ce
1945 to a Socialst Justice Minister
Rene Pleven also lost to a Socialist,
but Bordeaux returned its longtime
mayor, Jacques Chaban-Delmas,
despite a finalncial scandal that cost
him the Premiershipplast July.
Messmer and Giscard D'Estaing
won in the first round last Sunday
eletnon e oly 60m rnd ate
won. In the runoff the seat went to
the high man.
Communist Party chief Georges
Fr nco Mistteran als on alth
a n-eque Ser n-chrlbard
co a at.r of the Reform


A CU)DON (AP osl of o*;-
cities wn nported Sunday to be
tightening their security

Informants sid cooperaton
between macity headquarters of
London, Dublin lad BeHlat was
stepped up lfolowing bomb blasts
in London on T~ursday that IUdild
one man abd Injured more than
Grow atso got 19*on and r
explosions there ove the worked.
The cooperloato involved faste
exchany of ifrmanntion shoot
twrrorist suspects, the sourcs sid,
and stricter contarol a BritWis, Irish
ad Nort~ern Ireland border
checkpolat**
IHe Irish Republican Army
was blamed for some of the
bombing a haxes that have kept
police in the five cities occupied
since Northern Ireland's violence
spread to the British capital.
Glasgow police refused to hy
whether the IRA had any lnks with
two men wretd and charpd early
Sunday in an explosion that
damapd a club arid an apatment
house Saturday,
The 200 residents of
Londonderry's Cardlsl Road, a
busy shopping street, we re allowed
to return some at noon Sunday -
20 hours and thrue bombs
exploelons after an alert sent them
packing.
The bombs were sma8 and the
casualties were few a soldier with
leg and arm inuries and an elderly
lady suffering shock. But the blasts
wrecked three stoeres
Dublin police were kept busy
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
checking out bomb scares. At times
Satu~rdy the city centre was
immobl~aed became they sealed
off streets to check suspect cars.
But no explosions were reported.
Bombing and sectarlan killnP
contudn idta wl fr sany our

letup in the campdai of violence
that in 3% year has chimed nearly
750 Ilvs in Northern Ireland.
The spread of the bombings to
London caught people by surprise
and although Scotland Yard had
advane warning the terrorist
attacks were coming, serious flaws
tunl e Mtopoiu 11 ana force Is
moughly 4,000 men below its
authorized 22,000-rma strength.
British authorities, from Home
clut y sp~c etarthe terrm e
cmd in Lons nm ad obt l

da elee thowvr at Ithaot
ell ced pern thi m t ena 1
outlinig it lans for the future of
asonceer Iwre a nussn
seven men and three women who
were hauled off a Belfast-bound

Alt up la e nation lisA
darlmed the 10 wre part of a team
it had sent to London, British
intellipance official believed at


ie .r Iaad
tahrtiep siled police for hool no
days after the bombing. The
oranization named attorney
Benedict Blrnbers to seek a writ of
hebeas corpus for the three women,
ton of tej ritsers, when courts




by UK b oli ils


D-MAnfRK IS REVALUED


6 CO~mnon Market


R tl ORs to fl081 their



currencies Mar ch 19


BRUSSELS, March 12 (AP) Six of the Commnon Marklet
nations argred early Monday to a joint, partial fleet against tilt
dollar, maintaining a schedule of exchange n roa~te anon scil
other but ending obligatory purchases of the dollar to support it.


eventual creation of a single
European currency,
Belgian finance minister
Willy Declercq said the
Netherlands, Luxembourg and
Belgium will discuss possible
revaluation of their currency
later this week*
The German revaluation
caused speculation in Japan
that the value of the yn
which undynter present
international monetary
conditions has kept pace with
the mark, also soon may be
increased. The yen has been
floating upward but not
enough to suit American and
European officials But
Japanese trade sources said a
significant upward revaluation
would strike a severe blow to
Japanese expor~t~s
Britain, Ireland and Italy
were in no position to go into
the joint float, at least by the
proposed March 19 deadline. A
spokesman for the Irish
delegation said they probably
would have to work out
something for themsetives.Wet

one was talking about
supporting an agreed dollar
price, such as the United States
fixed on Feb. 12 ad the
Europeans abandoned on
March 2.
doBut some support fr the
commission reportedly
suggested that the European
centa bank toma joint float

buy dollr when them want to

fro draggi gm u h prc o
If te pri of a country's
currency rises, its goods
deme m expensive and
A meeting in Paris on Friday
may make it clear how much

e Ihep ay e n imto t e
markets itself to buy European
currencies and keep up the
price of the dollar.


The other three member
nations Britain, Ireland and
Italy are already floating their
currencies against all other
They said they would join the
Joint float as soon as economic
conditions permitted them to
peg their currencies against the
other Common Market monies.
West Germany also agreed to
revalue the mark upward three
per cent. There was speculation
that the Japaeeyn th
other strong currency, also
would be revalued somewhat-
Te dcision by-Ws
Germany, France, Belgium, the
Netherlands, Luxembourg and
Denmark wats easing the latest
monetary crisis t at closed
foreignl currency exchanges 10
days ago.
A communique after a
meeting of finance ministers
from the nine Common Market
nations said the float would go
into effect March 19, when the
exchange markets reopen
Four other nations with
strong currency Switzerland,
Sweden Norway and Ausdtria -
reportedly~ ~ ~ wr osdin
joining the float even though'
they are not members of the
Common Market.
By floating, the currencies
are free to find their natural
levels in terms of the dollar

and de and. Nor lnr wl h
central baks hare to buy huse
quantities of dollars from
smmcu ntor pd the mon y
from sinking below a fixed

( However,m Wtr Germany s
Schmidt, said a central bank
pma ontimle upnd t e
dollar to prevent its own
ghrec han ed fom goin8
The arement calls for a
ntaximuagefluctuation of 2.25
per cent among the values of
the six floating currencies, it is
considered a key step toward


ABORTIVE JEWELLERY HOLDUP ENDS IN TRAGEDY
VICENZA, ITALY (AP) Two bandits and two women they held as
hostages were killed near here Saturday when the automobile in which
cer leid, a thi a rdia a~ mctur i /ued ine wnh e s a outu h
escaped In a second car, police reported.
The b~adits drove up in front of a )ewselleryin this north Italian town.
Thus~ went inside and the drier remained in the automnobile. The owner of
he o p b d M e atofnkm Irdtsdlean mmd oft t c thek
escape as police surrounded thea hop
The automobile struck a ~tree a the bandlitspbd along a country road
a slbboto wn, po kec mid, ~
ISRAEL'S OFFER TO CRASRI VICTIMS STILL STAND
JERU%~SALEM (AP) Israel'satr atlr~ cosagenstion to families of
Svictims of the Libyan aibrle carat stll holds, defspite the refussi of Egypt
and Lbyr to accept payment, Foreign Mlnjster Abba Eban told the cabinet
ars I has offered 30,000 dollars to the amily of every bread-winne
among the 108 penarsonskled in the crash.
Eban said the money wrafs ofred to the victims, not to the Libyan and
EIYPtian gowrme~nts, and therefore Israel would continue to try and
conwey payments to the trcipients through the International Red Cros.
PARLMENTTARY CANDIDATES BEATEN 10 DEATH
_D CA..BANGLADESH (AP) A bomb tmat to death a defeated
_ ~pcapqtlh;dat there poltlicL wqciprsn Saurder. Thek
attgaes Id lcth Four Iwer ceaplowautRherlan fire-amrm
the~ att~k ,occumidd at Gopelson), the home tow a ofPrime 14)sister
ShdkL Mulibus Renanl i Feddput. 10 mile nortli of Diec.
A spate of othr viol ient adents i thsecountry followed the pmnerlly
peacefut electon on Wednesday.
;Eartler Sturday, the Pdaw M~infater isued a directive giving Bengalls ten
days to gurrnder filegl weapons before police begi to prefer chaprge.
The hefr of Faridpur police said the defeated candidate, Kamalesh
Chanra Ledagp, who rpre~seted the pro-Soviet factlan of the National
AAwaintPaty, war with a local offcIl of the Communist Party and rsveral
studesits when he was accasted for allgedly carrying ~unauthorized

AIR TRAFFIC OVER FRANCE STILL UNSETTLED
PARIS (MSU Air trffic l, out and ove Frane~ was stll severely*
at g~d Saturday by mstessfer many foreign alrines to fly under military
ar gamC~e conltrol but Sihgs Caledonian resuoted its aRis-London servicres
*n adl Br anpanie prepad to do so.
e'h R~apel IPutch Arlines, KhM. susperded serlrve It had resumed less
- OphanZ g24 perger ate a incdent.near Pauls L Botarps Aktirt in
ur. ildsh, i two airDUlnes "oame chaser together than Is permitted In
~-'~'~'' khAtlapmpn Airways sod it @bould nreume i~~b abrvcrieslte
ItacrPulta Shlada sa ull adhdule Monday, butAir Francaeservices were
sttl:r lameded with their pilots dec~ning to fly. Other air linewre n
epeated peepprng for resumption Monday.
Chil dr ramM c controllera nremld on srike until at least Tuesday

BRIns WEEK IN BARMADOS
IRE~I DTOWN, BLARBADOS (AP)- An exhibition of latepa produced
is aital nnmdr due control abd supervision of the Crown Alents will be
~ ~lioVDgtw during Brbish ~Wek b la Brbagles wmbc begins

ane Ilwr uubinds
or Elass ~~RPilp. Brarbdas
seg shed~t '~rrl II es fom afrWIE other East
Alt~ger of~P( lallry tr~, he wauk open at Barclaysr Bank

-~~~ ~ ~ r&~"~isunrm INUID CUBA
-A samn abovicted of counter-revolutionary
dto death and executed by firnl squad in estern
Wesses semnrported Sunday.
lijestified the man as Jesu Diz Martinez, who was
(Its Clantauay Forevin revolutionary Iribunal of setting
:Y albnegaugar ma nd Ibd r ailroad tracks,
we~i~ar oJ herre aEkf cr der alise
~Ci.~F I~LCIIs rco4 as to th6 brdoadeat

ash ruo Imnaiese seto 30eerison
kh and FP~emndo ur


P8188'S CandilllSI WilS IROSI





BUENOS AIRES. Mart. 12 (P- NstJ 1Campora, the hand-picked
candidate of fosmer Argentine strongman Juan Peron, captured the most
vote soday in balloting to select a civ~ilin P~residnt after seven years of


toButd the 6 yenu-old den il
enough votes to gIdn a so per


DUBLIN (AP) Leaders of the
nationalist provialonel wing o the
a prtedR aohrmet curtly ove
the weekend in a bid to heale a plit,
caused by terrorist bombing in
London, between the Dubin
)wdquater cad the forces on the
Rehable informants sid the
Dublin high commad summoned
Joe Cahill and LSemus Twomey,
provisional leaders in Belfast, to a
meeting Friday and Saturday in
Dundalk, just south of the border
in Ireland.
The IRA Is a proscribed
orpalastion both in Northern
Irelad and in Irelnd and lis
lader are in bl~ag.


But the 63-year-old dentist
turned political lacked enough
votes to Sain a 50 per cent majority
sad thus avoid a runoff election
within a month*
Trhs meant Campora would haw
ca ru r l~ the susmerup
modestt, middleclass Radical
Civic Union in a two-way race,
probably April I or 8-
With only 1,000 polling places
out of 55,560 not counted by 0430
EST, Campora had received
6,2as,528 votes for 48.7 per cent
of the vote.
Balbtn flaished far behind in
second plaice with 2,718,023 votes,
or 21.2 per coat.
The other votes and percentaep
points went to seven lesser
candidates.
Sunday's election was the first in
Argentinas snce the armed forces
kicked out the civllia government
in 1966.
More than 10 m811ion vote rs lso
elected a new Nai~onal Congress to
replace the one closed down when
the military took over.
Campora Is the personal
represetative of Peron-- in
Argentlas while the 77-year-old
former healdent lives in Madrid.
Peron ws ousted in a coup In 1955
after rulinI Argentina for almost
NO SECRET
During the esmpdai, Campora
made no erett of who would really
be la charg should he be elected.
"Cantporl to government, Peron
to pocwer," was his campalpn
dlgan.
Camnpare telephoned Peron twice
Sunday night to keep him posted.
Peronist sources reported.
The Peronist forces backing
Cantpora included a dolen parties
and groups divided by factionllism
and disputes over political theory
but united in their devotion to the
aginS ex-preident.
Ynl rule e p rda r nubro
4usadow~n as to how3 te present
Rwdm M eero Lma r, an
army general, says he is retiring
from the Presidency and the rsmed
forces on May 25, the inauguration
date of the new cMIvIin P~resdent.
Peron was barred from running
In the election. Some high ranking
militrry men are reported to be
ready to prevent Campare from
taking office.
NOT ACCOMPLICES
"The army, the navy and the ar
force, who have made possible thi.
election wil1 not be accompilces in
the establishment of a new
despotism...." he d~elared in a
ps~re-eleion address.


Qfbt Sribiant


LOWIll, I[lFASTI VIETS REMOVE MISSILES



L ,'\E388WCISUlEr More ArnericaPOW,
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__~__ __


LEON E. H. DUPrUCH.,PubUlhdar/Bditor 1 903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.O., D.Litt., LL.D.
PubtlWer/E~ditorl1197-17

EILEEN DUPUCH CARR ontribSett Edi..tor 972
Pubttlr/rrEditor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, N~tsu Baham r

TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Monday, March 12, 1973.


~a aoaFI


ON 60 HEAD OR MOREl t



Phone 3-4849/3-4895 P.O. Box N4922/Nassau.


I had to draw entirely on my memory for the scene I recreated in
that article,
Somehow those people have been living in my memory ever
since I wrote that article and a few more have come to the level
of conscousne that l f el are worthydof mention even though I

There was a Knowles family on the eastern side of East Street
just short of the Barracks. I think Mr. Knowles worked for the
Customs. A couple of years ago I ran into a daughter of this
family in town and we had a few lively moments together.
Then, far down in Market Street, immediately opposite Ross
Corner, was a fine looking old brown-skinned lady who was a
close friend of Capt. Stephen Dillet but I can't remember her
rnnme. I left her out of my original artic e f ti rn son hbuty

that almost completely obscured the view of the house from the

breadri r hav eversee mny h rn. Tsof mours c ued be
lxge rato ne use Iav ofe found tabat tnms Icnie

camrtu o n Markeet eS re' n the Sneiighbou hod ef th

faiies I should not have forgotten ... the Sargents and the


con ingen oc rcruit fo thN Buama moliceaFrF e s marriarly
lnent rpi tg Nassau girl After heehretired fromethe fotrhe they

otempt Csatman organized flowr Mbusiness.h the did' hv ea
right off the bush. They also prepared wreaths for funerals.
The Sargents were there for a very long time. Even after my
wife came to Nassau from Pennsylvania as my bride we spent
many happy hours with the Sargents in their garden.
The Masons, an old Bahamian family, also had a rose garden
and did a similar business on a smaller scale. It seems to me now
that they specialized in violets. I used to enjoy going to their
place and helping them to pick the violets which they made up in
bunches and sold as bouquets for ladies corsages. I think they did
Vi tood business with the old Colonial Hotel and the Royal
It seems to me that there were at least three young people in
this family. I remember two of them clearly. The girl became one
of the early group of Bahamians to qualify as a registered nurse.
The boy Oregon was clever. He served on the desert in the
first world war and was with the second battalion which helped
to take Palestine from the Turks. I was with the fourth battalion
so we never met while overseas. On his return to Nassau he
bought a large area of land in East Street South and developed
the area known as Mason's Addition. This was one of the first -
if not the first sulbdivision to be developed in the island.
In many ways Oregon was ahead of his time. At a period when
few~ coloured people- came to the top in the public service he rose
to the position of Chief Clerk in the Treasury. He would have had
a brilliant career but something mysterious went wrong and he
found it convenient to pack up quickly and leave for New York,
where he disappeared completely from view. He could not have
done anything outstanding in America because nothing was heard
of him after he left Nassau.
I know, of course, many fine people in other areas of (
Over-the-Hill but nothing quite so organized as the East Street
and Market Street areas. That was my first newspaper route
which I started at the age of five. These people were ainong my
earliest friends and so I suppose.' they made the deepest
impression on my memory.
I need hardly mention the fact that Nurse Zenobia Neilly, also
of this area, became the sweetheart for my entire family after I
got married and she took care of all the children in delivery.


/ _~___


30 million blacks, is the second
largest black community in the
world. A great impact
therefore is expected from the
participation of the black
community in the United

BStades the United States,
organizers have fanned out in
recent months to Kenya,
Uganda, Ethiopia, Zambia,
Tanzania, Britain, France*
Brazil and the Caribbean to
publicize and set up the
festival .
Black people of the world
have been divided into 12
zones, each zone grouping

t mmnities na coun rietlck
Each zone will decide for
itself whether to have a zonal
festival or separate national
festivals in its zone to select
participants for the 1974
gathering. .
The zones and their
chairmen are as folloS lyFed

oidr a/o, minlitst r a
youth, G~uyana; South America
-George Alakija, a
psychiatrist of Nigerian origin*
Salvadore, Brazil; Britain and
Ireland lan Hall, lecturer and
organist at the University of
London, England; Europe -

Brne lreunch seaig PW s
Africa-Alioune Sene, minister
of cultural affairs, Senegal.
English-speaking West Africa
G. Henry Andrews, minister
of information, culture and
tourism, Liberia; East Africa -
L. K. Ngureti, assistant
mhnits tfr isco pne io sand

Africa Tesfaye Gebre E zy
minister of informant 7 ,
Ethiopia; Southern Africa
M.K. Banda, minister of state
ntr cultu ri affairs, ZA bm
Tshilumba-Kabishi, ambassador
of Zaire to Nigeria; liberation
movements a representative
of Frelimo, the liberation
movement in Mozambique.
The chairman for the United
States is Ossie Davis, the film
producer and actor who is
organizing U.S. participation in
the festival.


---

..s




...~c ~ --**ia2::s--


areH2I9G days ltin tht y a. ts

da912 Britain and China agree
to exchange ambassadors, 22 years
aft rn London first recognized the
1971 - conseurvtive government
of Turkey resigns after military
lead rs threaten tlak e enc i
proclaimed for the Indian Ocean
island of Mauritius, which has been
under British role.
Niki u Formr Soviet Premier
friendly Russians as he makes rare
public appearance to vote.
1963 U.S. Britain and France

earcmn nt in Syriae fur damiiaftary
1957 -- India provides loan to
surma.
ul956 Greec asks that Cyprus
qAssembly.
1950 Belgian referendum
favours return of King Leopold ill.
out7 TurS maT dnet truman
economic and military aid to
states threatened by Communism
and says he plans to aid Greece and

tret with Rusa dedtngmKa Ila
Isthmus.
1939 Pope Plus XII is elevated
to 0 Mahatma Gandhi opens
civil disobedience campaign in Indle
against British.
Ge 5 britain refusespt csl
sett ement of international
dis8 ts- Turkish forces occupy
Ba1 Azerba parachute jump
aromm cptairplan B m de by U.S.
1896 Britain decides on
reco quest ofSudandto protect Nile
1881 France occupies Tfunls
fonlowlns raids of Krumlr tribe into
Alsters. wle
Bas on south entAfia coast.
But and, Sout~hri nica;aPnne a
confiscates territory of King of
Harm .- Napoleon Ill withdraws
I rench support from Maximillan of
Mexico.
1854 Britain and France
con s ue allance with Turkey
as1849 Sardinia ends its truce
ait alpi ria d krhs surrender at
1848 Revolution breaks out in
vienna with university
demonstrations.


English to protect their




By Ed Blanche
LONDON (AP)--The happy hunting season opens soon for the
aqualong divers who seek out treasure-larden historic wrecks
rotting on the seabed around Britain-


g~y gaggy ganrinagg
LAGOS6, NIGERIA (AP) They came to Senegal six years ago
black culture ever seen in one plac at one time.


for the greatest outpouring of


But legislators who want to
protect the centuries-old
treasure of pieces of eight and
Spanish doubloons have fired a
broadside that could outlaw
the men they call 'sharks.'
A Scottish Member of
Parliament, lain Sproat, has
iatro ucedilla Prote tionw o

through its second reading in
the House of Commons
recently unopposed. It seems
certain to become law by
summer.
Labourite member Roy
Mason claimed during a debate
that millions of dollars worth
of treasure lie below the wave
-the legacy of the
sa gecklrs of the first
The scent of gold has drawn
present-day pirates to "pillage
our maritime heritage said
former Navy undersecretary
David Owen, criticizing the
authorities for not taking
action sooner to halt 'this
un erwater a alrc 1 gv te

wrecks the same protection by
law das the nation's historical
wreek will b lia le tooines o
up to 400 pounds, or 960
dollars.
Under law, everything
recovered from shipwrecks in
British waters must be handed

or arsur is kepathror t ear an
if no one claims it, it is sold to
the highest bidder. The finder
gets half-
Most dive teams get
permission to search wrecks
first. But many do not.
The stakes are high,
sometimes dangerous. But the
prizes can be huge fortunes
in Spanish gold and silver that
Iould Hmake old buccaneers
Blackbe rd turn inoterhgran nd
Bit ish dither hopeA to ie
who scooped up nearly 9
million dollars in pieces of
eight in 1964 off the Bahamas.
Britain's coast is studded
with wrecks ranging from
Viking longboats with
gold-inlaid prows to a
100-year-old imperial German
battleship with golden eagles
still locked in her strongroom.
Rival teams of divers looted


the wreck of the Association,
the flagship of an English fleet
loaded with Spanish booty that
foundered in 1707 off the
Scilly Isles 25 miles from
England's southwest tip
They netted silver plates
gold and silver coins and even
huge odrn re cannonshehatn rin

market. One diver reported the
murky seabed was "a carpet of
gold and silver" 100 feet down.
The treasure has been valued at
nearly 3 million dollars.
Another half dozen English
and Dutch treasure ships are
known to have gone down
among the killer reefs and rip
tides around the isles.
th(ther lootertshhaveastri pe
Charles II's royal yacht that
went down off England's west
coast in 1675. Researchers said
this was "historically the most
important wreck in British
waters".
Frogmen took three years to
bring upoatchest ho dingd sIves

from the Liefde, a Dutch East
India company merchantman
talt went to the bottom in
Millions of dollars in coins
are believed to be buried under
rocks and sand around the
rotting timbers of the wreck.
Dutch merchantman, the
Hollandia, ies offb southwest

silver bull on re8 ut olna wor
5 million dollars. Divers have
searched for the ship for years
She went down in 1743
But the* Mother Lode lies in
the skeletons of the Spanish
galleons that sank all around
Britain and Ireland in 1588 as
they fled English seadogs who
thwarted Philip of Spain's bid
to invade Elizabethan England.


They came from Britain
and Brazil, the United States
and Mlal and some 30 other
countries to take part in the
first-ever World Festival of the
Negro Arts.
DuOver I000 came tw ha
traditional African dancers
from Malawi, listen to the
poetry of Langston Hughes,
weigh debates on "Negritude"
and admire bronze sculpture
from the ancient Benin Empire
of today's Nigeria.
Now the stage is being set to
hold a month-long,
multimillion dollar second
soald B tckh andb Afri a
West African capital in
November 1974.
Nigeria 's feder at
commissioner of information
and labour, Chief Anthony
Enahoro, said he hopes the
festival will be "the greatest

tho greater ma ifsoap n od
thi ard Msdr wntue that the
The aim, he said, is "the
survival, the revival, the
resurgence anrd the propagation
of black culture and black
cultural values."
It will be a major
undertaking for this developing
Nation oth pesmilio pe a

world-wide prestige by putting
Nigeria and its culture on the
map.
The architect for the original
festival was Senegal's
poet-President, Leopold
Senshor, the French-educated
apons of Noe u ps festival
will include dances, music
drama, films, writing an
poetry and a "hero's day"
to honour black men and
women who ha e prduced "

culture."
There will be exhibitions on
"Africa and the origin of
man," Ethiopia-'star country,*
domestic arts such as cooking


and hairdressing, arts and
crafts, books and traditional
musical instruments, costumes
and architecture.
A colloquium on "black
civilization and education" is

Orgnzr estimate there
will be I1,000 participants and
some 100,000 visitors from
around the world flocking to
Lagos to take part in the
spectacle.
$250 MILLION
The cost, including
construction of a national
theatre and a festival village
and organizing the cultural
e ent, isd ptrat more than 250

This compares with a tab of
4 million dollars for the 1966
festival in Dakar, Senegal's
capital.
Oil-rich Nigeria, Black
Africa's most populous nation,
will foot most of the bill,

justfr the festival vila dollars
w0l ,00s ssthe estimated
Planners say the ultimate
cost could "substantially
exceed" these preliminary
figures.
T he Lagos -based
internal io nal fe st ival
committee, however, hopes to
rais fnd aron H~th sodtio
will cost to organize the
festival.
The committee has already
set a 10,000 dollar registration
fee for each country
participating in the festival.
'The participation and
i mern tnthe festival Bar o
paramount importance to all of
us," said Enahoro at a meeting
in Chicago earlier this year
with Black American

committee, said, "the United
States, with some 30 million b
blacks, is th
Enahoro, who is president of
the organizing committee, said,
"the United States, with some


By ETIENNE DUPUCH

I AM not going to write an article today. I'm going to take the
day off and let the Associated Press fill this column for me.
A recent report by A.P. on the density of oil pollution in
Bahamian waters is cause for concern.
"The scientists estimated," the report states, "the
contamination covered about 50 percent of the survey area off
ih eant Caa fro Massach setts todFl ridae 80nperenent in th
surrounding the Bahamas and the West Indies. "
I have been conscious for some time of the fact that Bahamian
waters are polluted. Nassau has the additional sewage problem.
I saw oil pollution at the world famous pink sands beach at
Harbour Island during my last visit to that island.
I don't know what is happening to the beautiful beach
property I have at Exuma because I have been to the island only
once since Bahamas Airways closed down its operations in the
islands. I hope to make a flight to the island soon but I will travel
by Mackey from Miami.
I don't know what is happening to other beaches in Nassau but
I do know that just about every time I go swimming at my beach
at Camperdown I come out of the water with big globs of oil on
my feet. It never fails. I try to be careful where I step but I can't
avoid it as it seems to be saturated through the sand.
Since I have been living in Miami 1 realize that the only real
attraction the Bahamas has is its water, beaches and fishing.
Destroy these ... and it will lose its major tourist attraction.
Now that the Government is thinking of making the Bahamas a
centre of operations for oil companies some consideration should
be given to the question as to which enterprise ... oil or tourists ...
pro'iide the most jobs for our cople


Here is the text of the Associated Press report:
WASHINGTON (AP) Government scientists Monday
re rted finding globs of oil and bits of plastic "in massive
proportions" in the Atlantic Ocean from Cape Cod to the
Cadbbean Sea.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
(NOAA) said the pollution was distributed "far more widely than
had previously been suspected.
Analyzing samples of the microscopic organisms that form the
bsis othie ocean'ss eso uhan NOA r red rht d"moe ean

from surface waters were oil-contaminated.
The oil pollution was so thick, NOAA reported, that the three
research ships which cruised the Atlantic last summer had no
trouble collecting samples at all.
"ONE OF the survey ships, Albatros IV, reported that 75
percent of the time its nets were befouled by oil clumps so thick
they extruded through the mesh 'like spaghetti,' the agency

sai said the oil globs ranged in size to fist-sized balls of tar which
"appeared to have been formed from bunker oil jettisoned from

NOAA said iasarsesearch rs wreosurum9 sed ll fndkbsit of pls

polystyrene, the crumbly plastic foam widely used as a packing
and: insulating material.

O eanOAra d Instit ttion fon its of t e idiog sti ole pl ssi i

H WOOD Hole scientists feared the plastic might threaten
the ~survival of the fish larvae that swallow it.
Ocean explorer Thor Heyerdahl, who sailed a modern
re9 nsth action ol dn a cient Eb8pia ship di ros 1h Atat


fro OAfa' hp ton theAmic pollution covering almost 700,000
square miles of the U.S. Atlantic continental waters, the Sargasso
Sea and the Gulf of Mexico.
The scientists estimated the contamination covered about 50
per cent of the survey area off the East Coast from Massachusetts
to Florida; 80 per cent in the Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico; and
90 per cent in an area surrounding the Bahamas and the West
Indles.
EILASTICS WERE less widespread but appeared in all survey
areas; the heaviest concentrations were from Cape Hatteras to
Ca C agency said that "the total environmental effect of these

widespread contaminants in the ocean remains to be evaluated."
Ior the past sevenlal years, oil pollution of the oceans has been
recognized as a serious problem and has led to federal actions'
international agreements and successful U.S. legislation, all aimed
at curbing it.
Oil reaches the sea in many ways. .
Tankers may pump oil-contaminated water out of their bilges'
and' oil sometimes is spilled during loading and unloading
operations.
ft also has been a common practice, now being reduced, for
tankers, after delivering their oil, to return for more with thek
tanics temporarily filled with sea water; the water was pumped
ougSust short of the port, carrying oil residues with it.
QCCASIONALLY a spectacular accident, such as the sinking
in j967 of the oil tanker Torrey Canyon or the oil well blowout
in 1969 at Santa Barbara, Calif., adds to the sea's oil burden.
Still another major source of pollution as yet unchecked is
disposal of waste throughout the United States and probably the
world.
n************* *

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: The other day I wrote an article
about all the fine families I knew Over-the-Hill when I was a small
boy delivering The Tribune on East Street and Market Street
South.
I said that I was sure to leave someone out. This is
understandable because all this happened nearly 70 years ago and


'I'


THE MOST EXPERIENCED
FOOD PROCESSOR IN THE WORLD


DISTRIBUTED BY
THE GENERAL AGENCY LTD
PATTON STREET PALMDALE
PHONE 2-1551


tro mrthun0


Monday, MarchI 12, 1973.


TO COST 8250) MILLION


Black Arts Festival planned


fo r La gos, Nig eriax n 1974


Sail 8u4






~Ra6~1


VVith











Monday, March 12, 1973.



I laIternational convention centre


Festival of the Americas


ifs pl 01 H 8


NSSa S hts MW M =

MUSIC LOVERS will find that this April will bloom with more
than flowers as the young set get ready for a musical "Festival
of the Americas" achduled here April 24-29


NOTICE




Inquiries and mail should be directed to Bsco's
temporary office, phone! 2-4230,and P. O. Box ES6208.
The Directors of Besco deeply regret any inconvenience
in service and operation due to the recent fire which
totally destroyed the premises and stock.
Payments on account will be reeived at the old East
Street store, where the records are held.


The April Festival is a
production of the
Performing Arts Abroad, ar
or gani zation fro rr
Aeriars ungstMr co h i ..
school age and younger will
ai andassau to part ciat i
bad rhsr n oa
competition,
Similar programmes were
sponsored by the Michigan
cmpa yI latyeah Ivve we
Nassau andP radtik H ldnal
Government High School
students won a silver cup
and a bronze medal for
choral singing and Columbus
Primary won a bronze medal
in the same category.
Mr. Clement Bethel of the
MOON
MOON: Rises 12:13 p.m.
Sets 1:24 a.m.


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If often feel tired and
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starting your own Export-import Agency (in sparetime or
f ull). No investment, no licences needed.
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Dpt/5, Rylstone, Holdershill Crescent, London
NW4 INB


Se-t the

comple-te picture

on Phllps T.Y.


i IWhen you're looking for a TV set, let the picture on the es
d screen decide for you. It should be sharp so that you
can clearly see the smallest details. And it should be
steady so that it's restful to your eyes. The kind of
picture you get on a Philips TV set.
But Philips offer you more than just that. For all Philips
TV's are well-designed sets with beautiful cabinets. But
that's not all. Remember, too, that every dependable
Philips set is backed by a fast-working service network.
And that completes the picture on Philips TV.



PHILIPS


THE GOVERNMENT is to
undertake a study which could
lead to the construction of an
international convention centre
in Nassau, Tourism Minister
Clement .Maynard announced
today.
Mr. Maynard said the
proposal is part of a move to
bile btste Bahamnas' group
The feasibility study will
focus on site location and the
design of modern facilities able
to accommodate more than
2,000 visitors at a time. In
addition to a convention haill
and plud dnaonm aithethen r
and conference and exhibition
rooms .


met the requirements of the
market.
"Once we have a large new
Convention Centre, we should
be able to bring many
thousands othadditional vi itors
during the slower tourist
seasons of spring and autumn "?




















Offered Price
As Of
Mac 9th 1973


Multi-ling~ual simultaneous
translation equipment, an
essential element for an
international convention
centre, will be included.
fe. Mi illd sis oth t sthe
being taken by his Ministry to
open up productive new
markets for the Bahamas.
"Although we have attracted
group business to our island
for a number of years," he
idnendiontherke to na cra ade
one ua lacil ben u tasp


Ministry of Education will
asit the Festival of th
Aericas organizers as an
ad udl ata again expe te
toe paruc teinassau is also
arranged as a people-to.
people experience as well as
a holiday for the American
student s


TO S IN G FORMIIENTAL HEALTH
THE FLORENCE STATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGIATE SINGERS To perform on
Saturday, St. Patrick's night in aid of the Bahamas Mental Health Association. The show
will be held in the Boum-Boum room of the Montagu Beach Hotel, which has been
donated for the evening by hotel general manager Bernard Perron. The audience will be
seated cabaret style and drinks and tickets will be sold as part of the association's
fund-raising efforts. The singers are also donating their time to the Mental Health
Association.


interrupt his vacation because
of the water problem. "I'm
going to stay and finish my
vacation even if it means
substituting soft drinks for
water,"he said,
Mayor Chuck Hall and city
manager Frank Spence drank
glasses of water to show their
faith in the purity of the city's
supply.
"Can you imagine warn
martinis e te' dikn


the stuff," said a maitre d' at
the plush Eden Roc Hotel.
Don Ross of New York said
he had switched to drinking
chilled wine and that "seemed
a reasonable alternative."
Rep. Claude Pepper, (D-Fla.)
arranged through the White
House and general services
administration to have the two
pumps flown in from a civil
defense base in Anniston,


Saslaw said the order to boil
water was "merely safety
precaution" and added that no
illnesses had been reported.
Officials predicted that by
Saturday the water would be
safe to drink without boiling.
Hotels posted "do not
ddik signs on water foun ai
an tol gust toqec h
thirst with soft drinks.
bott've nver rol 'omu h
Brian Spears, manager of a
supermarket. "Our full supply
was sold out this morning."
lea tned o h aedentob eh:
after shops closed Thursday
rushed to grocery stores F'riday
sllin fkoruas mnch aSd7 cns
a gallon.
dr som ertgo ng to sip it
unless I boil it," said Ben
Polen, 70, of Aurora, Illinois.
Mic ra sRossmore woulDetroit

WEATHER
WEATHER : Wind :
East-southeast 8 to 15 m.p.h.
to 1amhr phMainly fair, except
for isolated showers
Sea: Smooth to slight
toTemp Min, tonight 71 Max.

TIDES


MIAMI BEACH, FLA. (AP)
- Bottled water and warm
martinis were the order of the
day in this resort city Saturday
after health officials
announced that the water
supply may be contaminated.
Residents were warned to
boil their drinking water, and
t wo chlorination pumps
ordered flown to Miami Beach
by the White House were
hooked up to the city's system.
Dr. Milton Saslaw, Dade
County public health director,
announced Thursday that some
samples aof hae t -tendo ad
bacterial count. He blamed a
low chlorine level, apparently
m ies to mal functioning
In Atlanta the
e nvcrongi nta impr ecson
water supply did niot meet
federal standards for use on
tings air taes and trains


"My name is Margaret Carey. I'm
8 Secretary at BOAC, and I hope you'll
be booking one of our flights to London
SOon.
"England is lovely in the spring-
time, and in AprilI and May we'll fly
yOU to London for only $332 round-trip
if yOU Stay 22 to 45 days. In June the
fare gOeS up to $402for the summer
months. 1,


"But for those who can plan
ahead, we have a wonderfulI bargain-
on ly $278 round-trip to London. It's
called our Early bird fare, and you must
book and pay three months in advance
to take advantage of it. But it's worth it.
"What's more, you can fly any
day you wish (except Monday) on one
of our big, beautiful VC 10's. H-ours
faster than flying via the USA. (Of


course, if you want to fly via Miami,
please remember that we have daily
flights to London.)
"My airline gives you the same
fine service in the air that we try to
give you on the ground. So we hope
you'll keep us in mind the next time
you're thinking of flying to Britain.
Ask your Travel Agent to book you.
He knows my airline as well as I do"'


1


BOAC-1 itish Airways. Boyle Building, Bay Street, Nassau Tel: 2-8600 and International Credit Bank Building, West Mail, Freeprt. Tel: 2-9622


TIDES:
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7:56 p.m.


High 1:26 a.m. and
Low 7:49 a.m. and


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ELECTRIC APPLIANCES


Both troops are attached to Holy Cross Parish Church,
whcp Ilal th s r gI nnto B gi r', Super Value and
City Meat food stores Caribbean Bottling Company,
Cavalier Construction Co., and the owners and opelrators of
the Island Trader for their help in the success of the trip.
The Scout werre companied ay top loeso Mr.HFred
Higgs and th alngers y anger Gu~ r.Bryl Iggs.


SMALL MOTOR TRANSPORT OPERATION
REQUIRES SERVICES OF BAHAMIAN FOR
SUPERVISORY POSITION. REQUIREMENTS ARE
ABILITY TO DIRECT MOTOR TRANSPORT
OPERATIONS, KNOWLEDGE OF DIESEL ENGINES
AND BACKGROUND IN MECHANICAL SERVICE
MAINTENANCE.

REPLY TO ASSISTANT MANAGER, P.O. BOX NI216,
GIVING INFORMATION ON PREVIOUS
EXPERIENCE AND SALARY DESIRED.


I --


THE FREEPORT/Lucaya
Tourist and Convention Board
is to "join with other interests
in Freeport/Lucaya in a
pooling of advertising funds for
a new, major promotional
capininteo nt'iead Stts
bringing million visitors to the
anuncebd by IB rd chair a
Albert Miller.
"The Board has decided that
in its reorganizational
programme it will cease
operations in Miami and
transfer its headquarters to
Freeport."
theM new 4 rom tioal eo t
-''This area is now regarded


sl ar it du g 972


Monday, lasrch 12, 1973.


CARIB IITELIEIS






By HAROLD J. LIDIN
SAN JUAN, P.R., March 9 (AP)
- Security for people and property
will be a major item on the annual
meeting of the Caribbean Hotel
Association (CHA) scheduled for
the first week of June in Jamakca, It
was disclosed Friday.
"I can't think of anything more
important," said CHA president
James Pepperdine, in reference to
the need for protecting the
Caribbean visitor.
Pepperdine, a Virgin Islands
hotel man, said he had suffered
along with other hotelmen as a
result of "bad publicity" given the
area in recent years as a result of
crimes of violence.
"A lot of It was overplayed,"
Pepperdine said of the stories in the
U.S. press, "but a lot of it i very
real." Besides violent crime. St.
Thma a se- *** -- srg --
hotel thefts, of which Pepperdine's
own Pineapple Beach Club has had
it- --re
Asked if robberies were largely
the work of outside professionals,
Pepperdine said: "About 99 per
centt of b r bm ak ins are local
individuals arrested, he added, were
"Very strong government
leadership isnpeeed dtinst lve .'C'
pointed to Haiti as a fine example
gvernmentycan prhoside taouristrong
"Haiti is one of the safe placesIn
the Carib ean," he said 'Anoter
Kitts, he said.
Asked if he was suggesting that
dcatorshie was rib a ns er fo
man said: "No. A government can
effectively curb lawlessness when
the laws are explicit to penalty and
we tecec nt a taopnonm thand.''al


~LI:


amen..


... IT ALL ADDS UP


MARDI GRAS

OPENED BY

anD a a a

(rl R). of AhNT Mnetry Atoiy
be edduato St J kn so adColle n
the grounds of Addington House on
blarch 6. Bishop Michael E~ldon is
The Royal Bahamas Police Force
$land played for aff gors nn r e
Statntica Mortimer (ticket 18172)
an aparoment s ove; second pri e
round trip ticket for two on Air
Jamaica, third prize to Tiss~n
Theo d(10484)m a ound tip rcket
fourth, Joan Eldon (28804) ae trip
by Out Island Airways to any Out
Island on any of their routes, the
oatde friet eo So was2 wn by the


yOUr reUSabin hrlt unwanted


items of


GroHE 83t BHMAS n ose I lanha INsau Ranger
The group left Friday afternoon and returned on
towork tw rdmp w Dup nof Edionb rg wr progress a
which is being undertaken by many schools and
ScSmr of t rop also utilized the trip toward explorer,-
camrper, camp cook and many other pursuits and interest
badges.

FF 80|10 t If 8 C s~t S 08


million visitors by 1978


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. Clear out


your closerts, garage, storeroom .

all can be of help


di'iMi
pm. ox 8. 3 ....n Huc
Bay Streett Nassu,. Bahames


to someone else.

Donate them to


.e '*L


'"
'~"
-"


as the 'in' tourist mecca for
visitors seeking a clean, modern
tropical island resort. For this
reason alone, we feel it is
necessary to roll out bigger
artillery to reach the new
uiit omarae that are now
"We are developing a strong,
new idavertising crnpaig~n wi h
quality and flow of visitors to
Freeport Lucaya, in
co-operation with the Bahamas
Government. In fact, we have
set a goal of one million
visitors annually for this resort
area by 1978," Mr. Miller said.
Freeport/Lucaya recorded
slihtl ~ner alfa million


INTERNATIONAL AIR BAHAMA
invites applicants for the position of
GROUND HOSTESS.
Qualifications include 2 years airline
experience and knowledge of German and
French.

Application forms available at the office in
Beaumont House, Bay Street.


INTERNATIONAL
3 Beaumont House
Bay Street


AIR BAHAMA


. .


AoC ndian
Investment



Marrch, 1973


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


r-"-----------------
I OD 0010 o INTERNATIONALL) LIMITED
f oronewoominion Centre. P 0. Box 274.
I osot sontario. canada
Telephone: (416) 362-4433/Telex: 0229925
Plseo send me a copy of the March (193
Wood Gundy "Invest"
NAME
ADDRESS




---NO-- --~--- ----- ----


- 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
- 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
- 1:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m.
- 9:00 a.m. -11:30 a.m.


BEGINS
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 14th
THURSDAY, MAR. 15th
FRIDAY, MAR. 16th
SATURDAY MAR. 17th


Wood Gundy's monthly publication
.'Invest" is a concise presentation
of our investment policy together
with informed viewpoints on the
eoCnomy, markets and portfolios.
Our industry comments, selected
equities, estimates and statistics
will be of interest to investors in
the Canadian market.
If you would like a complimen-
tarycoppy of humonthea pub i-al
the coupon.


Because these classes must be limited in number, please
register ON LY if you fully intend to attend.


Scout & Ranger group on Duke's award programme


ROSETTA ST REET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


Register now for.


K'WBNNBE~3 WEEW53





CMKI(NG CLASSES


GOURMET COOKING


COME TO ONE ,0R ALL FOUR OF THEM


~WBUT, su

YOU MUST BE REGISTERED TO AT TEND


REGISTER AT MAURA'S HOUSEVVARES DEPTS. BOTH STORES

ON BAY & ON SHIRLEY BT


IIPORTA T





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6 Wart irtbunt


FOLLOWING are the
winners of the detachment
raffle drawn at the Bahamas
Red Cross Fair on March 3.
Margaret Pinder with ticket
formerNo. 754 won the first prize of
formertwo one-way tickets to Miami,
on s.s. Skyward, donated by
United Shipping Lines.
SJ. Steele with ticket No. 971
a breaK won a bicycle, donated by Mr.
S. & Nassau Bicycle Co. Ltd. as
ren second prize.
Randolf McKinney, ticket
yne., te. No. 8339, third prize, uion
ws on TV tonight, two round trip tickets to Rock
ing a cime sai Soun an d nate by Pan
A. Brugnaro, ticket No. 160
e, and has been a won a dinner for two, at
t be withheld. But Flagler Inn, donated by Flagler
int serves only to Inn.
i, which I think is Mr. A. Butler, ticket No
324, two round trip tickets to
nal. But I am .. any Out Island serviced by
ENTAL PATIENIT Flamingo Airlines, donated by
Flamingo.
daeu eomnats ticketB ie 427 I gmil ose o
spect is "believed gas, donated by Malcoms
Service Station.
ntal patients who J. A. Nixon, ticket No. 57'2,
are of prejudice. one gallon scotch, donated by
Butler & Sands.
Milton Smith, ticket No.
d casually dated 6,31, one piece of ratan
g young man. We furniture donated by Kelly's
y he phoned [I'm liardward.
father answered Elbert Ferguson, 7th. Street
rd him say: "She the Grove. ticket No. 794,
e bac; Then he dinner for two at Ocean Spray
~, Abby. When I flotel, donated by Ocean Spray
~e, and added: "I flotel.
not or yu!,, J. Duncombe, Ticket No
ause he was only t36 one botteolof hCo ps e
er's attitude. Pharmacy.
learned that this Hueton Lloyd, ticket No
his city. I would 470, one bottle of Scotch,
wa to go about It, donated by Murry Roberts.
YOUR FAN bucke70, ticket nok 332 o e
try to arrange a donated by Restaurants
ttraction is still (Bahamas) Ltd.
ventured, nothing Geneva Major, ticket No.
605, bottle of perfume,

unior in college. diona ebSt rlri g ticket No.
inst my parents' 212, one shampoo set, donated
ou would think a by Mar-Dees Beauty Salon.
to take care of Little One, ticket No. 070
one bottle of champagne,
,pping downtown, donated by Bethel Robinson,
mlent to talk and tceANo. S ubs innxf 238,
ton. tike No 9,dne o
I am earl two at Howard Johinson Restaurant
urmoil. I think I doaed by the Nassau Beach
about it, and he
~cision I can live E s8a tar kg#b
,y, Abby. I knw m i ggg (g
bI) r c' t rm e ln g I dt


eon -~





NeWSmen: GIve


mental patients

By Abi ail Van But
a rms o cuass Trtious-s. v. Newsr s
DEAR ABBY: While watching the nel
a romlaent news cmannta aM in repwr
patient."
I agree, if one has committed a crime
former mental patient, this fact should no
antil all the facts are in, such a stateme
equate former mental patients with crime
unfar.
I am not, nor have I ever been a crimir
A FORMER MI

writDEA hi OsR t ea t i prters a d
tors to refrain from mentioning that a sue
to have been a mental ptatlet"
There are many, many recovered me
are already hsandllag more than their sh
ILe's give them a break.

DEAR ABBY: Years ago I met ane
[twice] a highly intelligent and interesting
seemed to hit it off very well. Then one da
sure to ask me for another date] and my
the phone. I was in the next room and heal
isn't home, and I don't know when she'll b
hung up abruptly. He knew I was home
asked my father who had called, he told m
told him you weren't home because he is
vIsi hdino he y te alelingmhim back becr
There was no logical basis for my fath
I am in my thirties and still single. I
man is unmarried and is now living in t
like to meet him again, but don't know ho
Any suggestions, please?
DEAR FAN: Find a mutual friend and
get-together with other people. If the a
there, you'll both know it. If not, nothing ~
gained.

DEAR ABBY: I am a 22-year-old jr
About four months ago I left home againi
wishes] and moved into an apartment. Ye
22-year-old girl would be mature enough
herself, but I led a very sheltered life.
Anyway, I met a young man while sho
and he suggested coming over to my apart
I agreed, thinking he was an "okay" pers
Well, it turned out he wasn't, and now
Months pregnant. My mind is all in a tr
; want an abortion. I spoke to my pastor
said I should be practical and make a de
with. There is no way I can have this bab
there are hospitals that perform abortions,
which ones they are or how to contact 1
parents have to know? How expensive wor
help me.


THE NASSAU Lions Club
was the winner of the "Bell
Ringers" Trophy for
Christmas 1972. Photo shows
trophy being presented to
Nassau Lions Club president
Juu seIM rgt. Cten is Bra
Marris.
SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY: Joma
from Jacksonville; Ittersum
from Port Laudania; Freeport
from Freeport; Atlantic Comet
from New York
SAILED TODAY: Atlantic
Comet for Miami; Joma for
Jacksonville; Ittersum for Port
Laudania
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Emerald Seas, Bahama Star,
Flavia from Miami; Tropic
Flyer from West Palm Beach.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


DEAR ALONE: Get in tearch with youlr Planned Parent
hood dlec. They will not onrly provide you with the an-
swers to your questions, but they'Ht offer yea counsetlag
and guidance.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "JUST AVERAGE IN WASHIN~G.
TON, D. C." So what Remember, yea're just as close to
the top as yes are to the bottom.
Plroems? Yoou'llfeel btter if yes get it off your chest.
For a perseaal reply, write to ABBY: Bu No. ram, L. A.,
Caif. mae. Eaelese stamped, sel-addresed evelope,

Hate to write letters? Sead $1 to Abby, Ber tpM, Los
Angeles. CaL am@, for Abby's booklet. "How to Write






Sie different poses



/oogo CV s
on the wakterront at East
Bay & WHllam 5 tr5.

Open daily until 6 p.m. and on Sunday afteroons from 2 5
ri(nspeclay firtF~ositamnLygroups!)







JOIN TIgg
BMBRALD BBAcM crABAM cLUB

1. Use of our Pool and 1-3 mile of Beach cComplimentary)
2. Mats, Towels and Lounge Chairs (Comnplimentary)
3. Four Cam ionship Tennis Courts Night Tennis
4. His and Hiers Sauna Baths (Complimentary,
ing topc frr dins Bnquet a~nd Meetingsr held at the

7. Additional Coc~ktail parties held throughout the year
8). Tennis and Swimming Clinics
9. to p.c. off all special parties and group dinners
10. Maonaglers, Complimnentary Reception. Wed. 6:45pm -
Il. Jumbala Torch Light Steak Cook out (Wed.s
12. Thursday, Champagne Dance lipm Fore N' Art Lounge
13. International Buffet Hibiscus D~iningl Room
14. Sunday Feature Movie llpm
IS. F~or those of you who like to play bridge, the Nassau
Bridge Club meets every Tuesday and Friday at 8l:00prn
in the Bird Cage.

PLEAS CALL MANAGERS' OFlIC 1g801
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION


EQUITY SIDE.

NOT ICE
THE OUIETINGO TITLES ACT.

The Petition of ELEUTHERA ADVENTURERS
LIMITED a Company incorporated under the laws
Of the Bahama Islands and carrying on business
within the said Bahama Islands and having its
Registered Office in the City of Nassau in respect
of:
ALL that piece or parcel of land comprising
13.69 acres originally granted by the Crown to
Eleuthera Adventurers Limited and situate near
the Settlement of Gregory Town in the Island of
Eleuthera one of the Bahama Islands whc said
piece or parcel of land is bounded
NORTHEASTWARDLY by the sea at high
water mark and running thereon Eight hundred
and Seventy-four (874) feet more or less
SOUTHEASTWARDLY by Crown Land and
running thereon Six hundred and Seventy (670)
feet more or less SOUTHWESTWARDLY by the
piece or parcel of land immediately hereinafter
described and running thereon Eight hundred
and Forty-eight and Seventy-three haindredths
(848.73) feet NORTHWESTWARDLY by
Crown Land and running thereon Seven hundred
and Twenty (720) feet more or less and which
said piece or parcel of land is coloured Blue on
the plan thereof filed in this matter in the
Registry of the Supreme Court in the City of
Nassau in the Island of New Providence AND
ALSO ALL THAT piece or parcel of land
comprising 55.506 acres and being a portion of a
tract of land originally granted by the Crown to
Samuel Sweeting and situate near the said
Settlement of Glegory Town which said piece or
parcel of land is bounded
NORTHEASTWARDLY by the said piece or
parcel of land immediately herein before
described and running thereon Eight hundredad
and Forty-eight and Seventy-three hundredths
(848.73) feet SOUTHEASTWARDLY partly by
land the property of Pyfrom Estates Limited
and partly by land the property of The
Harrisville Company and running thereon jointly
Three thousand and Forty and Fifty-three
hundred ths (3 04 0. 5 3) feet
SOUTHWESTWARDLY by land the property of
The Harnisville Company and running thereon
Six hundred and Sixty and Ten hundredths
(60.tl0) feet NORTHWESTW RDLY by land
aloteprop ry ofTeHrivleCmpany
and running thereon One hundred and Three
and Thirty-five hundredths (103.35) feet
SOUTHWESTWARDLY by land also the
property of The Harrisville Company and
running thereon Eighty-seven and Forty-three
hundred ths ( 8 7 .43) feet and
NORTHWESTWARDLY by land the property
of the Estates of the late Theodore Pyfrom and
the late Sidney Pyfrom and running thereon
Two thousand Nine hundred and Forty and
Eighty-three hundredths (2940.83) feet and
which said piece or parcel of land is coloured
Pink on the said plan thereof filed in this matter
in the said Registry of the Supreme Court.
ELEUTHERA ADVENTURERS LIMITED, the
PetitiOnrO ill thiS matter, claims to be the owner of
the unincumbered fee simple estate in possession
of the said pieces or parcels of land and has made
application to the Supreme Court of the Bahama
Islands under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act
to have its title to the said pieces or parcels of land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act. COPIES of the said plan
may be inspected during normal office hours at the
following places:
(a) The Registry of The Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau aforesaid.
(b) The Chambers of Messrs. Higgs & Kelly, 324
Bay Street, in the City of Nassau aforesaid,
Attorneys for the Petitioner.
(c) The office of the Commissioner at Govemnor's
Harbour, Eleuthera.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before Tuesday the 27th day of March, 1973 file in
the Supreme Court in the City of Narssau aforesaid
and serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form,
verified by an affidavit to be filed there with.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his claim on or before the 27th day of
March, 1973 will operate as a bar to such claim.


HIGC;S & KELLY
Chambers,
Nassau, Bahamas,
Attroneys for the Petitioner.


Now thru Wednesday
latinee continuous from 2
Evening 8:30
"TROUBLE MAN" R.
Robert Hooks
Paula Kelly
PLUS


Last Bay Tuesday
Continuous Showings
from 3
"TRINITY IS STILL
MY NAME" G.
Terence Hiu
Bud Spencer


"INVINCIBLE SIX" R. PLUS
Stuart Whitman "SOMETIMES A GREAT
Elke Sommer NOTION" PG.
SNo one under 1 7 will be ardmitted
PLUS Late Feature umen Fwnrnan
Tuesday night.
'Phone 2-2534


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
iMatinee continuous fromt 2, Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-4666

IwrA MM *Woo FI
Can .ne... ..... I




e"R


6grlllES ~~ltlEA

88HNIAITYIEAT

BR1DclarisaBARBADO~S
(AP) A Caribbean commeatyst
health association is to be set up in
the region to help people to'
determine for themselves what
piority health pr bems they reaidy
should do about them.
This was disclosed by the chief
of the health section in the
Commonwealth Caribbean regional
secretariat, Dr. Phillip Boyd, in a
stteen to ssueed b he g ernment
Boyd said the association would
he a purely voluntary one but gave
no indication when it would be
operational .
Commenting on the recent
cnerncae ind t~mnia glr. B
C`aribbean commission on drugs.
He felt it would be a useful first
step in dealing with the problem o'
;Ilcoholism in the area.
it was agreed at the conference
that participating countries should
drwu saeii spro rmem rto
feeling, Dr. Boyd continued, was
that the region should proceed
cauij u ly h avodn be e serio s
ti1 rdnecd eon~tri iln the form
The ministerial conference he
said recommended governments
publiciser the health risks of tobacco
smoking and educate the young.
~The conference also agreed each
country should draw up and carry
inutaspro ranune af umn izaiaon
whooping cough, measles,
tuberculosis and smallpox.
It was also agreed that there
should be a regional centre that
I oul a kind of specialled
ministries were now considering a
specific proposal for a series of
seiar aor otpoadhministratorjsceisn



SUN: Rises 6:23 a.m. Sets
6: 18 p.m.


1973
No.


IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS


OVER 5,000 businessmen
and realtors are to hear an
hour-long talk on business, real
estate and investment
opportunities in the Bahamas
and Treasure Cay in particular
when derreasu re Cay

atn a major eal esta e
convention in Phoenix
Arizona next week.
Mr. Hall said that "the high
point of this convention as far
as Treasure Cay is concerned, is
that we have been allocated
convention prime-time and
have been asked to give an
hour-long discussion on
business, real estate and
investment opportunities in the
Bahamas in general, and
Treasure Cay in particular."
He added that "During this

gered ao or tinga awa en te
of the ever increasing
attractions and opportunities
of the Treasure Cay resort, and
the Bahamas generally, at the
pre en, and post independence
Also attending the six-day
Convention is Mr. Frank O.
Robson, Treasure Cay's Vice
President and Sales, and Mr.
MWiltcm Moore, Treasure Ga

Operations.
The invitation to Treasure
Cay to participate in this
convention is believed to be
the first extended to an
overseas company by this
particular group of
businessmen and realtors.





g ug adlt ar highl

mobile, tnh abaodultM eer c hly f
hhoe ino th I 224 age bbracet
March 1970 and March 1971.
About one half of all heads or
family in d I tl4 age Ibra9k~elt

earl ng a median income of 8,822
The report said the proportion of
young adults gesc 2-219 whad we"
increased from 38 per cent in 194o
to 80 per cent In 1972. Those who
ha c~omltedtfoo yeears concon e e
same period.


NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 2 & 4:45, Evening 8:30--'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
NOMINATED FOR 5 ACADEMY AWARDS
INCLUDING BEST ACTRESS.
"DIANA ROSS HAS TURNED
INTO THIS YEAR'S BLAZING
NEW MUSICAL ACTRESS'

"A MOVIE DEBUT BY
DIANA ROSS THAT IS d
IIEMARKABLE, BOTH
FOR VOICE AND
PERFORMANCEI"
--caSwI


PERFORMANCE
FRMDIANA SC

-WABC.TV BLUES `

FWIAMOUNT PCTURES CORPORATON and BErXH GOROW esnt r
DLPA ROSS IN "LACW/ SINGS THE BUIES-
,s@,, BILLY DEE WLUL/V1S cosm, RicHARD PRYO,
SUGGESTED FOR MA TURE A AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:IS will be sold
on first come first served basis.


them. Would my
uld it be? Please
ALLALONE


WASHING;TON (AP)--The 11.S.
Census Bureau Saturday forecast a
dramatic drop in the number of
by ITSS bcusew o eclli i
bletdharatee It r paorle nsat tend
has gone up a little-
A census report on youth said
t meda 7 g 9 f ee Americans rose
on t92 sevterst ngth idowward
The number of high school-age
Ouro gs p4 cen~t to 14.3 dilo i
1985 from the 1972 figure of 16.4
million, the report said. The
16. milon s race in 195 i
added.
for t em cole wn rno p, fall g
from a 1980 peak of 16.8 million
to at H lin2 byd 18. The 19 2
The special census dealt
yars th group obn in th as i
of high birth rates following World
Amrican youth, the report said.
totalled 42.4 million in 1972, or to
perpult i n. o hth ompnre wtS(
figures of 27.1 million and IS per
cn 16, an increase of 56 per
o t te high birth re o priodtis
American couples getting married
la er tand having fewer chidr nrd I
expected by wives ages 18-24 was
I92ad ad9 hom 2.4 In
Other trends reported by the
c.... hrwie u ncl black youths
are better educated than before*
wth non' sepe ally dramatic"


NIOW SHOWING
at 7 a n.=


Rek~lea by 20th Century-Fox
wm. .s.*r.....*ggy
and at 9:00
"VANISHING POINT"
No one under 17admltted





_ ~-- ----7


. I 1 --- --~-`-~" I


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C9105
AIRCONDITIONING
SERVICE TECH NICI AN
required. At least 5 years
experience and reference from
previous employer. Call Mr.
Kennedy at John S. George&
C. 24Telephone 28541 or

C9100
RE FRIGERATI ON a nd
air-conditioning mechanic.
Must be able to install and
service air-conditioning and
refrigeration systems without
supervision. Salary based on
epri~ence. Pil's Refrigeraton
p one 276.
C8952
HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limitect, P. O. Box 5140
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement" a
1500 DWT Beike Ocean Vessel.
Applicant must be at least 30

o eduocatio an prufsso nt;
experience, possessing a British
Foreign Going Master
Mariner C riicate or
recognized equivalentt.
App ican s to p ase apply in
writing to the above address
giving ra full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C9120
BODY t olENCE tmran with

Gibson, Phone 2-8896, Gibson
Body Shop.
C9134
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires the services of two
young men, 20 years and over
to learn the credit business'

cw iecar ess enil Aloa o



beae incopete crged of
cauthoritypt frel caring out
prescribedg t aditin and 3
cc/ountig proceures, wit O
discretionaary power.Must ae



5 ears Homlte Excutive o

Arccningd and Auditing

experience. Please callMer. a

Ronald Overend, General
Manager, for interview
appointment phone 5-5561.

POSITION WANTED
C9084
BOOKKEEPER up fo 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.

C9138
YOUNG LADY seeks position
as baby sitter nights only.
Phone 54278.

WANTED

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

TRADE SERVICES

c0t941
PATIO AWN WINGS AND
CARPORTS AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and
prompt service call 2-8421.

C8947



Mackey Street
&e Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
0. O. Box N3714
FEAVRKDLUTY TRUCKING
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT

CAS AOM ASCLEAGANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEESLHBANDGNG


SPEC IAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATFS
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796.
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


CLASSIFIED


C7222
DIRECTOR OF AGENCY
SALES: This person must have
experience with Travel
Agencies, plus agency retailers
andd wo esarg. MCs nv nable
Groups. 3-5 years experience.
references are required.
interested persons apply:
E LDON MA RTIN, J R.,
PERSONNEL DIRECTOR,
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, WEST
ENID, GRAND BAHAMA.
C7213
CATALYTIC West Indies,
Ltd., Post Office Box F-25~44
Freepor t, Grand Bahama, has a
job opportunity available for a
Bahamian in their Refinery
Maintenance organization,
Freeport, for the following
position:

qu fe~dE rm a DAccid
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.


CTR ISHED 2 bedroom
house Palmdale, including
telephone, utility room with
new automatic washer. Phone
,5-8201
C9072
FOUND IT!
Large new unfurnished 2 or
3 bedroom house on Charlotte

dudievisioVnesPhone 2181o7yd
Evenings 42148
C9142
BEAUTIFULLY furnished
room in private home wall to
wall carpeting. Telephone
~3.5048 after noon.

SK LINC HI*IiHTSitp



Woc lard hod hawasmo
nors wi 800r month
To view poned to 5 or

2BEDROOMs 1H bath home,
separate dining room, fuly
mintces wat lk o onagu r;
Bach idn. qiet area. LakeView
Road vwPhone 285304 da -

C9089
W ESTRNO EDG CITY m
convnisent airpordtio, gof,
beachesqie shopig Lare Ve
grouds. Furnishe04da two
bathroo spaios olnl.

$300 lese. sOverlokin ar

Staptedon Gardens, children's
pool laundry. T*Iephone
5-7224 evenings.


csos
1969 Toyota. Call 51628 ask
for Janette Carrol
C9076
FORD MUSTANG 1966 fast
*ak bigatires, mags, cals
Phone 51606
C9135
BARGAIN
1969 Triumph 1300. $450 -
good running order. Call
31521.

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.
C9099
1968 PONTI AC Catalina
4-door, automatic or do On

9 a~m. 5 p.m.

FOR SALE
C9108
25 ft SPORTSFISHERMAN
Bertram 165 h.p. engines-
B.S.A. 650 c.c. motorcycle.
Call 7-8211.
C7204
120 BASS, almost new Piano
Ac rd an. $1C20 CASH. Please

Tribune, P. O. Box N3207*
Nassau.
C9056
1 CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 250ib. trunk food freezer.
Call 77947.
C9140
ANTIQUES
Pembroke Table (1780).

M Whoan Chair (780).1 Ch
.of Drawers (1810). To view
phone 2-1303 or 2-1304 from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

MAINEI SUPPUES
C8944
PAEAK 44t Luuiu




C9098


20 ft. BERTRAM Bahar-Mar
Cruiser equipped with one 160
h.p. inboard/outboard
Mvercruiser, ship-to-shore radio
and trailer.. Good condition.
Asking $3,500.00. Please
telephone David Hudson at
3-6262/3.
CS720
FOR SAL.E OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
neWk 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, ,n
excellent shape '
Contact: Sands Constructionr 4
Shipping, Mars n arbour, Box
489, Treasure Ca Abaco
Phone 159 '


















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.



C9117
THE FOLLOWING ITEMS are
now available through C. W.
Sands Enterprises Ltd.
1973 World Book
Enc clopedia cash or ternis.


Hndy elcncs pket
calculators.
A wide selection of top quality
eat and in eral de ets.

C9136
TWO JOBS-GOOD SALA RY
on CHUB CAY in the
BERRY ISLANDS
BOOK-KE EPER
SECRETARY
Roo anha oad

16 min, from Nassau on out
island Airways
CHUB CAY CLUB
P.O. Box 223, 1.A.B.


OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Ch:arlotte near Bay. Immediate
ocl'upancy, ample parking.
Inaue. 4-2017
C9106
UN UR I D SW de o 1

Call John H. Rolled 3-4265 *



C9110
ABC MOTORS A-1
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
1714A stin 1300 120
1971 For Car / 10
19 0 Toyt Cro l

1970 Chrevrolet 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 Vauxhail Victor
S/Wagon 4 Dr. Std. $800
1970 Pontiac S/W
A/T, air $1,600
1970 Mercury Marquis

radio, stereo, air $2,300
197 Oddsmaobile S/Wag$2,00
1967 Toyota Corolia $200
1969 Ford Cortina 4Dr. $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.
C9112
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1971 Viva 2 Dr.
Auto Green $1700
1970 Ford Escort
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $995




AuoGreen A/C $300
1970 Pobntiac Parisienne
4/ Dr.0 Sedan Blu/Wte $29000
1971FordEscort
4 Dr. Auto Belge $1600
1971 Vauxhall Victor

4ut Dr. S/ Aut.Gre $1895
1972 Pontiac Vaisentura
4 Dr. Auton Rad/Wio e S2
O r ange Big $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


REAL ESTATE
C7209
DUPLEX FOR SALE!!!
2 bedroom 2 bathrooms,
furnished, rented, Price
$12,500 cash, no mortgage.
Pone 352-8868, after five


FOR RE'T
C7207
ONE BEDROOM ,
BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT.
CATV, WATER & GARBAGE
INCLUDED. UNFURNISHED
$ 12 5 .00, FURNISHED
$ 1 50 0.00. FREE PO RT
352-2126, 373-3780.

IIELP MNIITED
C7219
INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL
ENGINEER: Successful
candidate requires a thorough
knowledge of installation and
repair of supermarket
equipment. Must have
knowledge of blueprint
drawings, estimating materials
and cost. He will be responsible
for all inside and outside
equiepmenand sust heave
experience.
APPLY TO: Food Fair Store,
P. O. Box F-2416, Freeport*
Bahamas.

C7214
GENERAL MANAGER: To




chreo tto;supervise and dietoeain
adire asitnts pmuste baes abe
lato prepare Fench aend
Inequrnaioa Ciin
DINNGROOM CAPTAIN: Ms

Capt ain infirst bclass otesnd
restaurns. Goo refereneadPlces
an oieCertificate required.
WAIERS: Must be abmle to
onare yesar'sn experience in frt
drcl asshoteto etuant;, good bea
preferences arndh Pole
Cnertificate reuiried.
BUSBOYS No Cprevious
experienced in eesary mste vce
wiling tof tak ee insrutio from

brekfst uants od diner; ealth
an oieCertificate required.
BARTENDR: Full knowbledge
oprepdan ration ofal dink; o
o years enmu experience anfis
Batne nfrtclass hotels orrsarn;g
orrsarns references a Plc
an oieCertificate required.
WINE YSTEAD To srel and
serve inest tok dinner guests; o
wine service; seddtoae setc...
goodfas referencesand Police
Certificate required.
LATD., ERSONE DEPT. knwe
ROYA prPALMo WAY OR P. O. ;
aBOXtyt F-531,e F.REEPOhRT,
GeRAN BAHAMA. exeinea


C9115

AE CY RTE Lis plESTAEd t
offer one of the most attractive
properties still remaining on
Nxecwileovidence which has
exeln deeopment and
resa e possibilities. The
proper y comprises over 60
acres and approved plans are
Caled available.
23921c Exclusive agentsat
N32 or write Box 5449'
Nassau .


91 E8CELLENT 3 bedroom 2
bathroom house with Bahama
Room4 ad patio etc.Pri
$45,000
(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.
b3e)drHouse on wa brfroot m3
separate lounge, dining and
Bahama room, 2 car garage.
Price $100,000.00
Contact Binl's Real Estate
23921

C9119





cashdiscont. an eieta
JuDavsnnotg U. vsotrs
(5) Large lotsof Bolair Estate
ideal for l2uxury hoames.
Reasoinabl priced8,0. 0
(6) Cnllots 80t nand inand os
Sabreezn -e Esttem attactve
pries Vait f lt
For infrmtoncllBllsRel
(5 ag osBarEstate 292


HOUS Vllltsage Rolad Area
eas3breedroostt 2 baths, acids
qurtcers ls spcos
Yours formto $10,000.00. down
yers ate 2910.DA ANS

C9128
FO R V ALALE C Y

HO SEAFOTG ilg odA
Bonary apperoxim 2ately 240 s
fureet on u BaySteet57 fet
ancsd th etron Boundary 238
feet. Squre footage00 appox.
buildings0 Man Buildinge on Bay

G ous iew war. housing.
boaLtma' arPadise Rear ig.




obaiabe STeeaytim.
IVSTEARNTS LD.
M' feTAGAG 3N 2n sa str


FMe REN B Sre 7 et

BAAYCSuRO R ONTBgEDaROOM.




ANDre POLs LOVELY VIEW,
TOPFLOOR. CALLs 4-21 ida


I __


C9049
OFFICE SPAC E: 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
AIRC=ONDITIONING INCL.UD
ED.
OFFICE & STORE SPACE:
Out island Traders Ltd.
Shopping Centre, opposite the
Potters Cay docks. An ideal

takeu nr staun equi r ena
already installed. Only
$308.33 per month. Store and
office space available for as
Little as $277.00 per month
UN FURNI 5HED
APARTMENT TS OA KES
FIELD $140.00 per month
OFFICE SPACE OAKES
F ELD: 868 sq. ft. $290.00

APARTMENTS OUT EAST

O UFRNR HE DF UO R
BASICALLY FURNISHED* '
$265.00 and $2 30.00

ArAco dI iing and swimorni

P phone: BERT L
ROBERTS LTD., 23177. Bed
L. Roberts Ltd.
C8960
THE RAPIDEREESULTS

World-famous postal
tuition for the GCE,
School Cert and
Accountancy, Banking*
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinr
tionrs. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London


I ~_ 7 11


I


_I


REAI ESTATE

MUTSELL. Make an offer.
let approximately 92' x 110'
Blair Estates, zoned for private
dwellikg or duplex. Phone
4-3026.


LAE~FRONT LOTS AT
YAMACRA W BEACH
ESTATES. Price from $7500.
$100 deposit. $103 month. No
interest. From 70 x 100. Tel:
2-3027 or 2-4148 Morley &
O'Brien Regi Estate

901 FOR SALE
EASTERN WATERFRONT
Baycroft one bedroom
apartment, large living, balcon
overlooking pool and o Y n
$25,500 firm, fully furnis adn
Call 4-2113. "


I I


T NERR gf t RS FOR SALE


r I


C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C9107
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath cottage,
Yonder Road. $275 per
month. Call McPherson &
Brown Real Estate 2-2683.

C9040
LARGE SMOP and warehouse
on Wulff Road below Mackey
Street. Siabl or fu n tur
Food store or Dry Goods. Call
21031 -' 52483 ask for
Doualas Carey.

C9021
LARGE SHOP for rent, 3000
square feet, 6th Terrace,
Centreville. Can be used as
store and w thouse. als side


C9086
EFFICIENCIES by the week
or year, beautiful beach and
pool. New Moon Club, Eastern
Road 4-1150 and 4-1402 *
C9087
LARGE 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
downstairs apartment -
Mackey Street South could
be used as office or classrooms
80spacious grounds. Phone


C 98~c--c
URGENTLY required young
male between the age of 21 to
28 to assist accountant for
Iarge insurance firm. 1 to 2
years bookkeeping experience
req2%Ted fotc i mKnowles


cTRAIDE SERfVICES TRAD SERVICS
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters f C804
homes, apartments and hotes TRYOU'RE IN AO HEAP-O
Sales and services. Canl Douglas TROULE IFYOU DON' A
Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772 CL BOFRAL
WORLD OF MUSIC, Dewgard YROUR MCLEANING
Plaza.RO 23M TL:


HIELP WANTED
C7218
LIVE IN HOUSEKEEPER,
BAHAMIAN ONLY. PHONE
FREEPORT 373-1298.

C721a 7t ofc Txe ith

required. Must be able to
operate bookkeeping machine
and calculator. Type own
bu siness letters. Prepare
monthly analyzed statements.
closing of books, also have
k no pledge of credit
procedures. Experience with
U .S and Canadi an
manufacturing and banking
procedures.
Contact: Anglo-American
Elcti'al Co., td., P. O. Box

892HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Compan
Limited, P. O. Box 514~,
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

t d cai~n an prufssodn
experience, possessing a British
Foreign -Going Master
Mariner Certificate or
r ec og nized equivalent.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
eua ioi ertxpa tence an



Mntecnian ce orgaatinizti

Freeport, foran tahe folowng

positions:
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC
(ELECTRICAL) Must have a
minimum of five (5) years
experience in Refinery of
associated industrial plants.
Experience in trouble-shooting
and familiar with all phases of
electr ical maintenance
pertaining to refinery
operations.
FIELD MACHINIST Must
have a minimum of five (5)
y ea rs ex perience in
trouble-shooting and repair of
all Refinery Rotary equipment*
including pumps, turbines'
d iesels, large centrifugal
compressors and transfer
equipment-
INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN
Must have pneumatic and
electronic instrumentation
experience in installation,
trouble -shooting a nd
maintenance of pneumatic
equipment, automatic tank
gauging, instrumentation
pertaining to Refinery
operations. Minimum of five
(5) years refinery or process
industrial experience is
required.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


EQUIPMENT OPERATORS
- Would be required to work
onif ho s and ishedirectiy
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
eng ineer's certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment,
water treatment equipment,

CNTROL 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

pael 9 nldnK tre s no ei



compaKV rable sio stea emshp
evdnce by eratifite of al
reconizmedt institute.


these Spervisr (Mecanical

vidence ycriies of Sem Pat
factoryze instrtuctios

specifrvsr(Mcaicatin.A e ive
yer rviu maintenance) ihoehu
required.Able to intall vand
ainequipment inacr nde faiia
withtolra nsrcs and fitngs
Mspcct hold. cetifcaste fore
pressure and uey wedienge fo


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. O.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand


Vyclea $1795
stb8 Pontsac Firbird,
good condition $1575
1969 Chevelle Malibu $1 500
1972 Chev. Malhbu
Air, radio $4450
1972 Pontiac Ventura,
Vey ie $ 55
1969 Volkswagen,
Good buy $1250
1968 Hillman Hunter,
Fine car $875
1972 Vauxhrall Firenza,
Automatic $2000
1970 Volkswagen Truck,
Good condition $1975
Financing Available
Come in and see us
Oakes Field near Police Barracks
Phone 34711.


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 Shiriey and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
,airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


11t, 1973.


elsieemed ~ade~i at t A da

Co~l~8lag~8a(~ b1'~ll
mey Classified Counter at The Trbune or call 2-1986 Ext.5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to5p~m. IMon. to Fri. Sat. Ga.m. to 1p.m.


Molnday, March


t ilE grtilitatt


M F RENT


P LEll WANTED


HIEL)IE F


C9097








1970 Chevy impala $2200
Also Available
1971 Ford Capri,
Good buy $1800.00
1970 Ford Escort,
Very clean $850
1971 Chevelle Malibu,
Good condition $2750
1970 Ford Escort
Automatic, Good buy $1250
S970 Plymouth Barracudb350
1969 Camaro, $90

1968 Impala.
Automatic radio $1250
1965 Dodge Dart.
Good buy $500
1969 Pontiac Beaumont,


to


Q~t~ Qribuno













I $1)@ fritbult


I I - I_, __


kModay, March 12, 1973.


_ _


awarrrr~riso


REX MORGAN, M,.D By DAL CURTIS


Cheoanuss.













(9606)
White mates in two moves, tt
against any defence (by O. 3
.Paros). White (ph ~i~a u sual O
urp the board, froditm to top ..
or the pg) clearlY has the
Blackt ksi busted, but some care it&
is requie la selectin~g the two-
move knock-out punch.
Par times: 30 seconds, problem
master; 2 minutes, problem ex-
port; 5 minutes, good; 10 min-
chfes, average; 20 minutes, novice.
SOLUTION NO 9000I - -

Chess Solution
'K 0-f~t 2 e nR2, 4r

q--JE It or 1 Q--B27 Qx 41i
adt~en there is no mattrag r plU.







ar et nan

word mus conta ca
Letter r an ter a a~t b
j f4 to ret In
no~b naes. Roari
88wordm; m
fe er an cous mur a
clt osg lanle; n loom s mall a
soponr sells I stemlim 4.


"Is there someone else? You haven't offered to stay
late and h~elp me get out my work for three weeks
now."


Rupert and thre Mixed Margre-1


SUDGE PARK ER By PAUL. NICHOLS
"""""" THE. PSYCHIATRIST MEANWHILE, SAMU DRIVER ANSWERS LOOK, I KNOW I DON'T HAVE
I'M CERTAIN THAT LYNN'S ELT THAT HER A CALL FROM HIS OFFICE NO.. BUT TO BE IN COURT TOMORROW
AMNES A WAS AN ATTEMPT TO AMNESIA WAS DID SHE SAY SHE SHE'S ARRIVING ,,. BUT I PROBABLY HAVE
BOC OT HE FUARE TAT SHE) PSYCHOLOGICAL! WAS IN TOWN ?IN THE HMORIG. SEERAL APCPO NTMENTS.

FLIGHT 152.'
rs~ \ Tlll~ r ~ L/-ALL OF
THEM?





3 /




APARTMENT 3-G By Ales Kotaky

I AM! IT'S BEEN A COME INTO THE KITCHEN J! I'LL GET SHE DOESN'T HAVE TO BE AT
lai1G NIGHT! dl YOU BREAKFAST! SCHOOL UNTIL NOON! SY THE
's li u I CAN'T EAT A WAYv,WE HAP A BALL LAST NIGHT!
i TOIMMI YOU THING--- JUST A cuP oF ROMANIO IS QUIITE A I4NCER !
LOOK $ET! COFFEE! ~HERE'S LU ANN?
MlAS SHE LEFT FOR WORK THAT SOUNDS

1T'S GOT To
BE ROMAFKO!


L




L11

LII


D1(


R 0PER & MII KE NOMAD


ISTE VE
i TV


No. 7,087J -. hy 11 MlcKA Y.
1. Bosses, to

9. Withoet cndt. (t)
11. swam. (6) Is. Fower. (a)
14. Canfadian animal. (8)


Ill! 0D
g ASrJ WF
Is UNN


ARRtOLL RIGHTWR'




f rean the Cavel Righter lnasjtitu
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You find it
difficult to work today without feeling you are
being imposed upon, or that others are trying to sell orr buy
from you with some ulterior design in mind Take the time to
objectively study what is really going on and don't get caught
in the web of suspicion and martyrdom. Improvements
favored in p.m.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Don't be irritated because a
close tie disagrees with your ideas, but listen to the other side
of the situation. straighten out that matter at home wisely.
Control your temper at all times.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Your judgment may be a
little off base now so use more care in purchases, sales, etc. Go
over your bank and other accounts and make sure they are
correct. Don't act erratic in any way
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have to give financial
affairs more attention right now, or they are apt to go wrong.
Budget with care and plan improvements to your property as
well. Take it easy tonight; home is your best bet.
noM ONeCHILDREN (Jue 22 tto July hl)sA~l ough you as
you persevere they are soon out of the way. Then do whatever
will improve your appearance. Avoid one who has an eye on
your assets.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Good day to get rid of dul
private affairs during your spare time and make your future
happier Give help generously to one who asks for it. Bring out
that magnetic Leo quality.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Get busy at your own
personal affairs and forget that troublesome matter with
another. Some interesting group is after you to join now. Do
join them later, but not yet. Take it easy tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Take care not to force another
to get into some civic project that appeals to you but not to
hi.Sho wadmirtio Mfor onek tith whom you do business
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You have some
commitment to discharge during day so don't get into
something else and lose a good friend or fine benefits.
Something may be worrisome, but take it in your stride. It's
not as bad as you think.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) You want to make
new arrangements with key people in your life, but this is the
wrong day for such. Study further into your plans so they are
perfect. Take time later to be with good friends
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Don't get into that
confusing situation with associates today or you really sink,
but wait until all solidifies. Keep your end of agreements, do
as you've promised. Don't argue about anything
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) A good day to get at that
dull work that needs to be done Study better ways of
accomplishing your routine work, but don't put changes in
operation yet. Test them in the morning.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Don't get into that recreation
that usually is okay, but now could bring you nothing but
headway to trouble. Keep promises made to others even if
there are interruptions. Do some reading in p.m.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. .he or she will be
one of those little rascals who will want to stir things up all the
time just for the fun of it and to prove affection of those
close, so teach early that the care you give is proof of your
love. This quality is good mn business matters where much
angling is needed and wits must be kept sharp, however. Good
religious training is fine early in life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Early orne morning, wuhen
Mr. Bear is about to take his
bath, he finds Rupert floating
a boat in the water. Hey. I
didn't run that for you to play
with I" he cries. Sorry,
tu had Go Sr m ran


from Uincle Bruno. He meant
it for Christmas, but it only
came this morning. Isn't it
fine I" And he shows Daddy
his new clockworkc submarine.
" Very nice indeed," says Mr.
Ber E u why not take it to


MI#KE HA$
PICKED UPA
PRETTY AND
GARRULOUS
HI7,4.H/KER




tARY-
yes~U


Bridge
Br VIC itMOLLO
Dealer South: N/83 Vot.
North


085
6 AK1087
South Nrt

36 56


Nprth's 20 was of the fourth
suit forcing variety, suggesting
no trumps if West had a hearl
guard. Pinding none, North
anettled for 5L.
West leads the OK. How
should declarerANLSS~3 play
apara to hinge on finding the
+Aunder the #K,. which It will
behalf the time. A vulnerable
game on an even money chance
Is a good proposition, and if It
fails, there need be no regrets.
Declarer, however, can Im-

te O An, he ases t ia" "A g
.. la niaond. eaooAu d

Now South exits with a hear ,
dopir utin find this sort o
West Est
#J 5 410 9 8 3
9 3 2J 10

was fixed. The hand as Wtaen
from the French fortnightly, 14


"~Tone it dowaI, man!" "HaI n f there, pal."


CR OSS WORD

PUtZZLE


8. Unit of 29. Ancientt Syria

11. Filrt 33. Abstrat being
12. English 34. Staterocom
festival 36. Hllibands
13. Herb of 38. Iflnnuited

14. r F PIk re
14, Allamr 47. Medieval shied
It. Off-rIbat 48, Engish river
19. Wlabmrew tter 49. Neveirtheless
20.~hA Ealaa 5.DorY
23t. Brtl 51. IReard


TgRDAY*S PUZZLE


SOLUTION CrS

1. Inferir

3. Grrak
undrground


___


5. Hyaciatth
6. Herring
7. French income
8. Lerarnd
9. Clapk play
10. Teamste'rs
canmnand
16. Bristle
18. Meadow barey
21. Coalt laesure
22. Gennatn city
23.POUit
24. Georation
25.Presidentia

27. Orw

3t. Short skirt
32. la prey
35. Eminent
37. Richt man

41. Different
42. Lapl

43. Satisfy
44. 0rfe


IG. They have antle.. too.
11 I i-1 n Icrminsly.
so. Brceakfast stems. (4)
SIl. Compatny of rattle. 14)


1. bpplication to industty.
e. rn lntion.

6. co mpo*l


cn. .?
10. Ir gI n.
l r. ?
ston s.
IOl. I d Id.
(4) eut***r


t


& o ver gard


by saunders


I 00, $URE.^-- "BO" iS HEAD How DID YOU
Y5~AY Youff FIANJCE DON'T THEY'RE REAL OF "BEESE HAPPENTO
KCJOW1'IKRE COMINGt -DO HAPPY THAT TOV COMPANY~ MEET HIM ?
YMut FOLKS KIJowABOUTJ VM GETTING ( --AND MAKES
ALLflt THI57 MARRIED./ 1 LOADS OF MONEYY/




e f 4~


J DIQ4 (MVIE OER1DPIAY $111)8'Al $5K, MR. ~iLS~Jl...
I ~ACWE OER 1DV/ff nllWf Ya* i

~Brotherr Juniper













Monday, March 12, 1973.

TR8PltA CRUMBLE In EITRA TIME


Paradise & Red Lion



through to semi-finals


By IVAN JOHNSON
"HOW THE MIGHTY ARE FALLEN", was the cry as Paradise
Pulld off a major upset beating League Champions, Tropigas
S-2 in the first roumd of the Knock Out Cup in yesterday's New
Providence Soccer League match at Clifford Park.
With the score standing at
2-2 after the full 90 minutes against McAlpine next week.
the game went into extra-time In the second game of the
(15 minutes each way) and afternoon Red Lion again
Paradise scoredthreetimnesasa showed good form as they
weary looking Tlopigas blitzed lowly Dynamos 7-0 in a
crumbled. match which proved to be a
Tropigas never played like mere academic exercise for the
true league Champions. The Lions.
Champions forward line, with Colin Knight put the Lions
the exception of Caple, lacked ahead in the first half and
pthe penetration it had show hWill ymes Mals Knit hea d
midfield play left a lot to be goals in the second half. The
desired, although Rodgers' Lions play St. George's in the
presence after half-time did semi-finals next week.
add a little spark to an
otherwise poor performance. .


though tegaeshoe Vicky Knl
great determination and
enthusiasm. Juliano lacoppi

B cus ion te rs htp in ab f ji y f
Oscar Ferulo formed a tireless tr p y f
Paradise forward line sending
regular shivers through the
Tropigas defence which always VICKY KNOWLES, the tall,
looked shaky. Tennis Championship Ladi~es T
MISSED GOAL final of the Ladies Singles at the
Pin thecofirst ha0 em Thi wa th fifth
three times. Juliano missed a cneuieya htKols
oal thhas won the Ladies Singles

rtp gas, ev b neues oped n hir du K th gro e e
the score after 25 minutes. rll lokdi dnerof

Ot ord r o8 e r an eal l sin hrbetitle making 95
ionswit a fne oalwhe he Wibers must be credited for
I a showing sheer guts and
defenders ~ ~ ~ ~ a sam t bl
determination she never gave
mnto the net to leave Pedriniuptebtlcsig nd
arna aimeditel repied retrievi~ngntil the very end of
as Feralo side netted and nm the first s K ole
Juliano beat Grimsey from 25 sloe iergt nowles
yards only to see the ball hit a ednd the balto uilize ov

eT oias' trouble hea npnon f h ms efetve h
ang Grimsey stood looking at content.
the ball in the penalty area and In fc h eedn
the di inti Theo Black I at te dfni8
nipped wee m Champion alookeda clistinct y
s cored 14. fieyrs omk confidence throughout the first
set~~~~~~~ an iegboesre
A minute before half time stadWbr rk ev
Juliano failed to take aadt meomve3
advantage of a fumble by Kolshl e ev n
Grimsey whose handling was th6hgmeadhnfoh
wellth belo hise usua standards,
wat elo hisusul stndadsback to break serve in the 7th
a tet wt sch f -1 garie to trail 3-4
halftimeWiberg now playing witl
hale roin tes enthe scnd aeveal lrou nrehapnd ic !
who has come on in spite of a hrsurprisi owe olnsi
torncartlag, uneashd a non-existent, to break serve
driveafrom 25 yarkdisto force a again in the 8th game and leach

INSPRED AMEKnowles, refusing to give
hS~even minutes laterinocsp aweaa these fins amt rpi b
game on the right flank, dul
as Wibers obliginglydob
dribbled through the Tropigas futd twice. But Wiberl
defece nd uttng n, hot safely took the next game ane
from 15 yards but Grimsey thfisst64.
produced a superb dive to tip In the third game of thi
the ball round the post. scn e nwe ea
However, in the 60th minute assert her authority as she
Black made no mistake when mvd 21it h ed
Grimsey again failed to gather folwn nte ra
the ball cleanly from a cross by floigaohrbek
serve,
Juliano on the left and Paractise BACK IN GAME
moved 2-1 into the lead
T strke Bb Eliott At this point Knowles bega
Tropigas srkr' 'o llot to display her full repertoire o
scored in a goalmouth scramble strokes, which lacks only ar
but the goal was disallowed. overhead smash, as she sen
Five minutes after this Caple frm t
crossed from the left and Grey sh eiu eptmc
streakied wine to isor th up several delicate drop shots
equaize whle Dvisand which were a pleasing feature


but the goal was again game after breaking Wiberg'
disallowed as the referee ruled sev nte5had7hgm


handball. Knowe srwbc ooe
With 10 minutes remaining all as she took the second se
Tropigas raised their game and 6-2 with ease
for the first time in the match Going into the third se
began to play like Champions Knowles appeared to be well i
A FINE SAVE control as she romped through
Paradise held out under a the first two games to take
certain amount of pressure 2-0 lead, breaking Wiberg
until the end coming serve in the frt game
ha rri igl hls toscng Howeve withl te moniate 3
headed aso ss from fiv ea chasing everyth ng like

instinctive save~ by' Grimsey 6 gme oa leel 3t 3-
savel t eft Caplif xta im In the 7th game both player
Tropgas ega to how began to slow down the pac
Tropgas ega to how of the game driving firmly b
distinct signs of tiring and enl frm baseline t
Paraisemovd ahad hen baseline until with the scol
Black burst through, dribbled standing at deuce Knowle
around G asseyhand hammed prduand ab goriu f rh

net. the net to break serve again
In te fial 1 mintes and move 4-3 into the lead.
Paradise scored twice through Knowles held her serve
Thomas to march safely the 8th game to move 5
through to the semi-finals aha u iea tl loi


Sunday.


_ _~_~


or ~ R EEC m@enS Of a.


.,, ~ ,. --


r'es AOLLO 1 a na the
Mac (2) A. Saunders $31.50, $5.75,
.0. Regals M ien () G.Ba
Brown $2.10
2nd. RACE --6 furlongs: Dream
Gil sP) GrmiBain $5 5, h3.Io5n
A. au aer Sjd, uay in n
~2 a) $8S9.Is Ist. Quinella (I 8)
50 5 RACE 5 furious :


Hustleran (1) J. orton $ 4S,3.4,
Se2 40 Lad Rolle, 4 J. Bin
s'rthe Mridss Quin Mj.1 2

$2nel (4s; ContZoic () -
41u MRAC furlongs unce
H2 s:lr! Fas Le (s) S4. Norton5
$39 so, 52.9o. M Dea (6) G. Bi
7rw 5.5 hC nO lea (u~~ 10tos
Mus c (3) G. Bain $5.so, $21 so,
in65 cilig y ote )2 de $
Joh nine 3-4)0 $50 soings : ir
an sn (! n. Das9 s.5 $)3so
Qu 3) 51 2-8 oo


I

r 5th yea in a tow


4 I
b.
i ~
C' 1
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.--~


BRIDGETOWIN, BARBADOS (AP) The West Indies were forced to struggle for runs on the
third day of the Second Test match agemnst Australia here Sunday, ending the day 241 for five in
reply to the visitors' first innings total of 324
In the four andthree quarter bliwling attack effectively who ts playing unty his fourth
hours play possible after a ped? Adeddc by' hig fast bowler Test. took the first wicket C
del~lned resumnption. the West Mak Walker the innings Saturda
Indir fought against tight The West Indies resumed at afternoon His first ball Sunda
bowling by the Australians to 5' for one and needed their was nicked by Fredencks an
.add 189 runs, losing four best batting effort to take dropped by wikcke-keep!
wuketsl advantage of Australia'r Rodney Marsh. Yet Walke
OnlS left handed opening modest first Innings score But never flagged
batsman Roy Fredericks wcho Walker and his fellow bowlers The nght handed Victorir
scored 98 and captain Rohan never allowed the batsmen any whose peculiar action h;
lianhai not out 60 at the close. freedom earned him the nicknan
built big Innings against a Walker. a relative newcomer Tanglefoot' dismirssd the ta
young West Indian star
Lurne ito e an l


Kal crh nan it a mara ini
effort. Rowe edged a rearing;
delivery to second slip to be:
caught by Keith Stackpole for:
16i and the left-handed
Kallicharran played another
lif ing ball into hisst~umps for

When Fredericks' crucial
innings ended as he was leg


162 for four and Maurice
Foster was ~bowled by
legspinner Terry Jenner shortly
before tea at 179 for five, the
roo e team was in deep
Faredericks, picking up most
of his runs through square cuts
and drives, batted 234 minutes,
hit a six and 13 fours and was

oan n b inyeaor ofd veteran

of 68 Test f sht
uncharacteristi 1ll for an hour

find his touch. In that time he
scored only 17. Afterwards, he
was far more confident and
had been batting three hours
10 minutes at stumps, having
hit a six and five fours.
His partnership with
wicketkeeper Deryckh Murra

wiket hats sfar add 62 in

crucial time for the West
Indies,
Walker finished the day with .
thr-e wickets for 55 fom 32 t -

Australian effort both
statistically and factually.


h
,f
y
y)
id
er
er


as
re
,o
rs,


.


By IVAN JOHNSON
blonde right-handed Emerald Beach pro captured the Bahamas
rophy Sunday when she defeated Jean Wiberg 4-6, 6-2, 6-4, in the
SMontagu Courts.


s







t



g

e
d


played on Saturday at the
Montagu Courts, singles
finalists, Knowles and Wibers


disposed of Sandra Miller and
Beulah Richmond 6-1, 6-1 in
an uneventful final.


on Stoplight (4) to win the


introduction of Friday racing
for the first time last week in
addition to Tuesdays and
Saturday, the number of rac
matm has now been at nd
ends on Saturday April 14.
PHOTO: RICKEY WELLS




BASIL, SMITH captured the
BGA second Hoerman Cup
points tourney, the Great

Hefebaoe yke Tyor ont
second hole of a sudden death
playoff at Great Harbour Cay,


VICKY KNOWLES plays a backhand on her way to victory in yesterday's final of the
Bahamas Tennis Championship over Jean Wiberg (shown right) at the Montagu Courts.

Konso lyv year In he Ladie Dobla 4r ryde otn at~ury winn les and Wi er
hammered Sandra Miller and Beaulah Richmond 6-1,6-1. Pht:RIKYWLS



8 aff ball Ceftai Sh 10 I8Cha p jocke8 *


Phone 3484C9/3-4895


- P.O. Box N4922/Nassu.


great determination, unleashed
a characteristic forehand drive
and a fine serve at 40-30 to
pull back to 4-5, before
Knowles held serve again in the
10th game to clinch the set 6-4
and the match two sets to one.
* * * *****
In the ladies doubles finals,


e

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f


n
If
n
.t


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e



it


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ut



in
in

ng


FOLLOWING the 21st Race
Meet of the season at the Hobby
Horse Race Track Saturday jockey
Gary Bain has almost certainly
again secured his title as Champion
Jockey for the second consecutive
ye ith 14 medts remaining before
the close of the season on Saturday,
April 14, Bain leads the field of ten
jockeys, holding the convincing
margin of 2s wins over his nearest
rival, Austin Saunders, thus making
it virtually impossible for Saunders
to close the gap in the remaining 14
meets.
At present Bain has 44 firsts, 30
seconds and 19 thirds to his credit
which means that he has averaged
just over two wins per meet this
season. Last year Bain clinched the
ath rm or pfhe csnk m61 tain Ma
average of two wins per meet he
could well complete this season


plc in thi y 's ju ky'
standings still remains wide
open. Saunders in second place
rus fart r corded 19 firsts and 2
Kevin Johnson with 17 firsts, 11
seconds and 6 thirds whie Michael
Brmw, tet y argtatp jkey let t e
firsts, 19 seconds and 20 thirds to
his credit.
Last year's champion trainer,
Mevlvn Godet heads the trainers
aanlg wtr s2 firited 6 seon a
Dm tlusr alnd A atll twn t, n -
Thm s th rdsgis the Jockeys and
Trainers standings after the 21st


JOCKEYS:
Ist
44
19

8


2nd 3
17
II


G. Bain
A. Saunders
g.ohns n
D. atel


M.GdtTRAINERS
L. Demeritte 13
A. Hall 13
w. Williiam 1o
E. Rolle 9


WALES BEAT IRELAND
CARDIFd. IndES l6- n
nrush ud a thrillear Saturday and
moved into a joint lead with
Scotland in the five nations
tournament.
The Welsh led 6-3 at half-time.
Wales and Scotland share, t p
fu p lnts ttm thre np M


B.F.A. DINNER DANCE
SATURDAY
On sale tonight at the A.F.
Adderle~y Gym will be tickets for
the Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports' dinnerdance
scheduled for Saturday at the
Sonesta Beach. The cost of the
tickets is $7.50.


Iho Ql~tbunr


West Indies struggle for runs,score




S, ,241 for 5 in reply to Aussies 324


ON 50 HEAD OR MOREl


direct and cMcinnectmght









We fly to over 100 cities and one Magic Kingdom. For information and
TCSCTVatiOns call your travel agent or Eastern in Nassau at 2-1461
Of in FreepOrt at 352 2311 Or stop by one of our ticket offices at the
Sheraton British Colonial in Nassau.or The International

Shopping Bazaar in Freepo~rt.




- ZI J~ ; I--: II ~ -~-- ~-:r ~~-----~- -- --- -------- ------ -- 1=:- 7 =~1~=-- i I---i: ---- z ---1-- -


0 011)@ r that



I~~ll~~arY~lrt~8A JL champions,


C


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


I I IL I


GATE~ OPE11.30 e.m.


POSTTIME1.15 p.m.


Monday, March~ 12, 1973.


Finlingo I's


showing form

LEAG E Chm in Rmig o's
performance. defeated Ba~hamas
Blenders Juniors 8 2 Saturday in
the opening game of the Bahamas
Baseball97 Ascation's Junior
"We didn't even use all our
starers," c ormenteed coah Chdris,
Jeff Fowler, Nelson Bethel and Ivan
Ga aor d did not tart." BeinK iuite
performance, coach Ferguslon
flaured that the Blenders should
have been shut out seeing that both
theirsruns cme ornt I os b bt

teams saw the A's rallying for three
big runs in the top of the second
which was all they needed to win.
t~with two out. Dwitght Trotman
Stealing into third, a throwing error
sent him home for the A's first run.
tenhie d soe c n x and Keih
Carltton Neeley coupled with
throwing error on the Blenders' left
fileder both Fox and Butler scored
emon sthe nns ahead 3-0 by the
Isaac Fox on the mound for the
A's gave up his first of three hits in
the bottom of the second when W.
Ferguson sent the first pitch over
second base. A fielding error put
Creswell Pratt on first while
Ferguson moved to second.
Another error on the A's short
sto defeated nthe A's chances of a

homeefor the BI ner ursht rs wth
A's on the rally again. Trotman and
Butler took their second and third
walks and with Trotman on third
after Kenneth F~ox grounded out,
Neeley's single drove in Trotman
Indo endtwBut oe t thid .Fho
scored both Butler and Neeley.
In full control, the A's again kept
the Blenders scoreless while Pratt
and Cassidy on throwing errors
moved the A's to eight. The
Blenders picked up their final run
in the bottom of the fifth.

catcher TLeslse Sealey who
singled and went to third ona
double by Terrance Wallace, scored
on a wild pitch to give the Killarney
Pros a 9-8 edge over the St. Michael
Dode rros took a 6-2 lead until
the top of the fifth when the!
Dodgers scored six and took the
lead 8-6. The Pros bounced back
fordtwo In the botm of theefifth
the top of the sixth.
In other games on Saturday,
Beck's Bees won their second in as
gan when theD stop ed Bahamas
the winning pitcher and Joe
Sc ema took thetioss. dfae

Bahamas Blenders go for their
first win In three games tonight
when they take on Heastle Lumber
in the first game at 7:oo.Heastle Is
yetlt w ne, free of basketball,
should be out in full force tonight


plarys, as they held a 43-41 half
tunel~ lead. T`he Cougars
plarymy a pressing defence in
the Fecond hall kept close to
the C'olonels never allowing
themll to lead by more than
three. T`yingr up at 60 all with
10 minutes remaining, Johnson
and Newbold saw them 66-62
ahead and held on 74-69 with a
little over five minutes

res it F ord, who scored 22
in the second half, started the
final and vital rally for the
Colonels. With a perfect night
at the free thow line, Eddie
added six consecutive points to
bring the C`olonels one behind
at 76-75. and the Cougars
called a time out.
Returning to the court, the
Colonels gained possession of
the ball and Keith Smith on an
assist froml Robbins followed it
upn n t ON THEl' ATTACK
Stepping up their offensive
tactics while Quant and
Robbins continued their reign
on the boards the Clolonels, on
baskets by Eiddie and Wenty
Ford, moved 89-76 before
Gileud and Johnson added two
late baskets to give the Coil, we
only one point more than they
got the night before*
"But I must say that it is
really nice to be back home to
share some of the things I
learned in College," said an
elated Robbins after the game.
Although Gileud was on him
for most of the game, Robbins
said that he had no real
pressure on him. "I think he
(Gileud) played a really
fantastic game," said Robbins
who played against Gileud
during school basketball series.
"LWe beat them twice,"
Robbins was referring to the
year when St. Augustine's
Colge went downoto Aquin s

think he has improved a whole
lot.
Seeing good basketball
potential in the Bahamas,
Robbins v oi ced his
approval of a summer
league whereby students who
return from College might
"show the guys what the style
of basketbaball over in the
States is like.
"I don't think the guys
spend enough time on the
court," continued Robbins
explaining that it takes hard
and constant practice to excel
in basketball
SAINTS PLAY WELL
The Fox Hill Saints Junior kept
thit champions ip hopesnativenon

they clobbered Carter's C'ollegans
so-53.
Taking a one game lead into
Salturday night's game! after
etopopi the oile ss we night
to stand up to the shooting of
Reuben Knowles, who scored a
game high of 39. With Kevin
Rolle and Larry Ralhming
controlling the rebounds taking 17
and 14 respectively, the Saints led
the four quarrters 18-12, 32-26,
54-40 and 80-53.
Roger Bfrown, brother of senior
league Jim Brown contributed eight
from the feied and three from the
free throw.
Carter's Collegians host the F~ox
Hill Saints tonight at 7:30 in the
final of the best of three
championship playoffs.


Gn into( Sarturday 1
second of the best of th~rcee

89-79) \1a1to oVer thle (`ougars
the nighlt becf ore, the (colontek'
lineup was hlrig~hligted with the
return at Western New
Enelarnd's soiphomiore hft. hins.
Chb obbinsr. Robbiins,
formriil of Aglumas C'ollege
Ai es before Ioining Beck s

Itn tellll edl gr te assinc
e it~l po ais and took cight

\ctually. there was no need
tlor lumr to, work any harder as
Int. ',1. centre Sterling Quant
wasl Ion hlandc to rip 24 fromr the
boa,,rds~ and addl another 20

Pcte~r Girleud who returned
tromii (college on Friday to help
the (oiiir!is was again among
thenl staiirtin five onl Saturday.

nthi~,is ( 1 cud "8 okit 1
.n!e Itrr I houn s
Shuttingr without Robbins,
the (`olonells cointrolled the
tirstl five miinutes of the game
andl oJPened'~ a 19-13 lead. In
wsithi I219V in the first hal',
Robbilns was given a standing
i~~lionr by) the many fans that
u ked~ the A. F;. Adderle
ctin fo~r the all important
gamic.
(`OUKARS RA LLY
Behind the shooting of Peter
Bro~wn and Summrny Johnson,
the~ (cougarTS rallied to a 23-21
lead~ onily to, have D~ewitt
l1,nna moicve their opponents
once more two points in the
leal.
Hlanna proved useful during
[Friday night's game. Hle scored
23. "Last night (Friday) I was
really confident we were going
to win," said Hlanna after the
game. "Tonightt (Saturday) we
hadt Charlie: and I didn't really
need to shoot so I just settled

game. o lnnnntgooxl ddllenaive
gave five assists.
Q usnt and Ro bbins
controlled the boards well and
at times Quant would handle
the offensive while Robbins
took over the defensive or vise
versa. Player/coach Wenty
Ford giiving his vital assistance
in defence contributed a game
high of ten assists. With these
he helped the Coloncis to a
31-25 lead.
From the top of the key,
Fred Smith made good a
jumper and followed it with an
assist after Robbins was called
for offensive goal tending that
brought the Cougars to a 31 all
tie with a Little over five
minutes remaining in the first

It was another one of Wenty
Ford's assists, this time to
Robbins, that moved the
Colonels in the lead again*
Cleanly blocking one of Gary
Newbold's jumpers, Robbins
retrieved the ball and scored on

The Cougars, however,
showed no signs of submission
as Gileud, Brown and Johnson
kept a hot pace*
GREAT ASSET
Robbins was a great asset to
the Colonels. Displaying his
talent well gave Quant a chance
r- lu action some of hi
I his


GARY NEWBOLD (13) OF BECK'S COUGARS deflects
a rebound from Colonels big centre Sterling Quant. He
repositioned the play and Quant got it. Looking on is Peter
Gileud.

KeTu y5CHoAoRnI sROB SuSALhtsTHEd oAY o r
Cougars' Peter Gileud. Sterling Quant looks on. Both
Robbins and Gileud took time off from College in the
U.S.A. to play in the finals of the B.A.B.A. The
Colonels won their first championship in six years
beating the defending champion Cougars 89-80.
PHOTOS: RICKEY WELLS


SLee Ro~ll lotss

11.6bdl la DavL1f I is ECp
MEDIILLIN, COLOMBIA (A') -
Colombla's Ivan Molina defeated
Leo Rolle of the Bahamas, handily
Sunday 6-2, 6-0, 6*0 giving the
\I Colomblan squad a victory 3-2 over
the Caribbean team in their
American zone round of the Davis
Cup tournament.
Colombla advances to play
/ ~Mexico, the winner over Ve~nruela
MoIn' readictory followed the
upset of his countryman Jairo
Velasco by Jamaica's Richard
Rtusell in five sets 63, 2-6, 3-6,
6-4, and 6-2, a match delayed by
rain arorelr Sunday at the La Raza~
~ lir f Club here.
Some 1,500 spectators watched
Molina overpower Rolle in the fnalt
sngles match of the round.
t~.SB~Fx ~.IB~eJ ~ F ~ '~In the doubles the Jamaican
p tennis stars Alatn P'rice and Michael
~~ao eu. a Russell defeated strrong
WITH STANCIL FERGUSON AND ALLAN Colombian doubles team 6-3, 6-4,
INIGRAMAM keeping Sarling Quant in check, Sammy 2-a, ~ada l Satus Jalro
"bookle" johnson controls a rebound all to hims*if. The Velasco and Ivan Molina had
CoUgars Saturday droopped the seond gamec in a best of soundly defeated Russell and Leo
three chmitnoonship pisyoffs 819-80 and lost the B.A.B.A. Rolle in singles matches to put
champlednship. Photo: RickeY Wells Colombia ahead.


Quant, Robbins & Fonl brothers




pace Colonels to championship

By G;LADSTONE THURSTON I
KENTUCKY COLONELS' EDDIE FORD continued to show his form and shot a creditable 14 I
for 30 from the field and six for six from the free throw line that led the Colonels to an exciting )(
89-80 championship victory over two year champions Beck's Cougars. It was the Colonels' first I
championship mn six seasons. g


gt I


/ ..



MORE POWER TO THE VICTORS. Charlie Robbins
(23) and Sterling Quant (55) both of Kentucky Colonels
are held shoulder high by fans after they paced the Colonels
to an 89-80 championship victory over Beck's Cougars,
(Photo: RICKEY WELLS

agg~g'


TDEVIMA T A;rt




MIAMI (AP) -- Lee Trevino blew
a four-stroke lead then-nervy as I
Mexican highwayman fought off

Welskopf with a dramatic stretch
run Sunday and made the
Doral-Eastern Open golf
tournament his second victory in
thr e neo who led at the end of
every round after an opening 64,
pushed his winnings to a whooping
$98,543 for the season after his
one-under-par 71 on the warm,
sunny Blue Monster course,a
7,065-yard layout at the Doral
Country Club. His first-place check
of $30,000 put him atop the year's
money-winning list.
He finished with a 276, 12
under par, and won by a single
stroke over Australian Blruce
Crampton and Tom Welskopf.
Crampton fashioned a brilliant
final-round 65, seven under par. He
came from seven strokes off the
pace to tie for the lead in the run
down the stretch but drifted back
when Trevino canned consecutive
birdies on the 15th and 16th, then
made a crucial per put on the final
hole.
Weiskopf pulled within one
stroke with a 30-foot birdie putt on
the 72nd hole that gave him a 67
for the day.