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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03295
 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 13, 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: UF00084249:03295

Full Text













ENJOY FREE CHAAPAGN~E

T lELEPHONE 77303/77778-

stre wihPsmse fBhma o otg ocateswknteBh. assau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX, No. 94 Tuesday, March 13, 1973. Price: 15 Cents


month's training at Air Lingus.
BWA has been frequently
mentioned as the leading
contendant for national flag
carrier, but it is understood
that BWA chairman Everette
Bannister regards the charter
business as far more profitable.
The government's intention
is to use the same airline on
domestic and international
routes if and when the national
carrier materializes.
Prim e Minister Lynden
Pindling noted in January 1972
that there was not likely to be
merger between Flamingo
and Out Island Airways but a
year later was still talking
about 1973 as the year the
Bahamas would get its national
carrier,
It is understood that
Flamingo is presently
experiencing certain licensing
difficulties,

lOAAT RAARDE W111
Wil LU IFRW 8. IL


KIW AWIS F AIR

A FLOAT PARADE will

I r Icturtheandf Horticltura
Fair Saturday, organised and
sponsored by the Kiwanis Club
of Fort Montagu.
The Fair will be held at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
on March 24 and 25.d
The parade this Satur sy,
according to the Kiwanis, whill
highlight some Mof dwie

be ne ate Sports Cr ntre at 2
p.m. T~he route of the parade

Bulev rd, Bailu Hil Rposaod

B Vlag Road Sbhirley Sreet


to the S8 orts Centre. Several
musical groups will take part.
Today The Tribune
pblishe secial feature
action on the Kwanis Fair.


New Providence water supply can




only supply half the demandl,



Ministry as works tells the Press


Poiednc oae supplies are
That is why certain areas of
New Providencec are presently
desperatelyy short" of water,
permanent secretary A. ;.
Wright and chief water
engineer Brian Foreman said
when they met with the press
to explain the problem and to
issue aI call for economy
measuresoby cons at ntil

the Blue Hlills plant goes back
into operation, about March
26. consumers should not
water lawns, wash cars, fill
swimming pools, or leave taps
open. Consumers should
minimize toilet flushing
wherever possible, and report
any leaks in Government
pipelines as soon as possible,
by calling 2-4830 and asking
for Water Complaints.
When the plant returns to
operation consumers should
still avoid wasting water, as

opee atio hther is 1il an gpul o
about 25 percent between
supply and demand.
Mr. Foreman said water
demand in New Providence is
between 7.5 and 8 million
gallons per day -and
increasing at a rate of about a
million gallons per diay every

ye th the Blue Hills plant in
full operation, producing some
2,064,000 gallons per day'
availacouvvast r mu plies tall

each day.
HALF PEAK
With the plant shut down, as
it has been since February 26,
supplies total only about four
million gallons, half the peak
demand.
Mr. Wright told the press
that "like all machines of its
kind this plant has to be taken
off-line every so often strictly
for routine maintenance.
Mr. Foreman added that at
this time certain maintenance
work is still the responsibility
of the contractors, British
Aqua-Chem, and "it was either
do it now or do it at Easter,
when all the tourists will be
here, putting that much more
demand on the system."
The Chief water engineer
said the Blue Hills plant was
designed to operate only 11
months a year, with one month
reserved for maintenance.
Government notices of
reduced pressures between
certain hours of the day, he
said, related not to the plant
itself, but to the need to refill
niajor storage tanks at Blue
Hills to build up a "head" of
pre ssuid also that the two
hardest-hit areas during the
present water shortage have
ena Dba' high gSround.
END OF LINE
fle explained that both are
virtually at the end of the
distribution system, and when
water press re was
good consumers closer to the
beginning of the pipe-line have
been leaving taps on to fill
tubs, buckets and other
containers. The result: by the
time the water reaches High
Vista and Deal's Heights,
pressure has been reduced to
the point where it cannot go

cale Te Vri uneeskle
morning to say there was
recently an entire week when
his area had no water at all-
and now the pressure is
dropping off to "nothing" on
weekends.
He expressed anger when he
went to more fortunate homes
nearby to borrow water for
necessities, and found lawn
sprinklers going and water
being wasted in other ways.
Besides the consumer's
position on the distribution
system in relation to the
source, Mr. Foreman said
another explanation of the


sufficient to meet only half the demand, the Ministry of Works


dlifference between areas
rega~rdingz supply was that there
were separate dtistributi~n
systems
Hfe pointed out that one
system.. based on the Water
Tower at F~ort F-ineastle,. had
priority over all others as It
applied the P'rinc~ess Mlargaret
asitOOD SU:PPLIES
Trherefore, consumers ori
thalt system, covering the rid~e
from-r Johnson Road in the east
to, Nassatu Street in the west,
hais had relatively good water
gtuppli'S.
O)n the other hand, the
diistributiotn system based at
the Windsor Pumping Station
has had to suffer reduced
pressures and 'there is "
possibility that we may have to
cut supplies in the Windsor
area shortly.
diel explained thahuveith tle
dsaiation p ant su down,


wFateri has had to be taken from
the Windsor system to
maintain a supply in the area
no~rmall, servi~cd from Blue
I lills.
"Whlile we are desperately
short o~f water on the Blue Hills
circuit, by reducing pressure on
the Windsor circuit we can get
hv w hout cut Itpresent arnd

present'." Mr. Foreman told
the press.
fle added that "if the public
will co~nserve water there will
he enough to, go around."
Speaking of the future. Mr.
Wright said the Ministry
present ly has under
c~onsidleratio~n a study by the
United N'ations on the
feasibility of developing
well-fields in Andros and
shipping waters to New
Providence, as well as proposals
f or additional desalination
plants.


CO MMISSIONER


Y TT BY 0 Al

BRKI T IS 11 Trta de
(comriissioner John Burn was
in hospital today with deep

being tt bya stpeeedheat wh
snorkelling off Brown s Point

hus anod an teir s x-e ro
swon werehin ac ut sox fet aod
something and saw a red
speedboat heading straight for
th m
Mr.Bur sd be so
started way ng his arms to wson
the boat off but it continued
straight or i ts course and ran
over her husband's head,
"John somehow managed to
get ashore and C'hristo~pher ran
for help. Fortunately there was
a teacher, a Mr. Hialliday, on

kneewbm huastbatnd e was ju
wonderful. Hie locked up our
car then put John and
C'hristopher in his car and
drove them to hospital and
thien called me from there."
Mr. Burn suffered two deep
head cuts, a shoulder wound

presently in ah rvate ward o
the Princess Margaret Hospital
According to his wife the
boat never stopped after the
accident.


Lawyer intervenes to stop








deportatima of man who






claim~HS IM Bhml 6



JUST MINUTES before Air Jamaica left Nassau yesterday afternoon one of its passengers, who claims to be
Bahamian, was told not to board under a court order which sidestepped an Immigration Department directive


F~reeport entertainer Alban
Ceaser, 30. was about to board
the aircraft for Trinidad when
the court ordered him to
appear in court at 10 a.m.
today on a writ of habeas
corpus applied for on his
behalf by his attorney Terrence
G~ape of Dupuch & Turnquest.
Ceaser, who had been held
in custody since last November
awaiting deportation, was
released on $100 bail this
morning and a hearing on the
writ was set for March 26. At
that time it will be determined
dhe hr he hadhb n proer y
effect decide his citizenship-
Immigration off ic ials
maintain that Ceaser is a
citizen of Trinidad and not of
the Bahamas. However, in
affidavits filed by Mr. Gape an
Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama minister and a Moss
TwI, faxima 'airesident are
The Rev. John Clarke and
Ernest Bodie swear that Ceaser

143 o he iolnanD ofExbu a7,;
They claim that Alban Ceaser's
father was Bernard Ceaser and
his mother, Monicar Stirrup.
The couple were not married at
the time of the boy's hirth.
It is understood that
Ceaser 's fat her was
Trinidadian, and his mother
Hahamian, born at Moss Town,
Exuma.
AIRPORT RUSH I
Air Jamaica's flight was due
to leave for Jamaica on its way
to Trinidad at 1:45 p.m.
yesterday.
Mr. Gape hurried to the
court to have his client stopped
from boarding the plane. He
found Chief Justice Sir Gordon
Bryce presiding in the case of
Island Flying Services and
Wrinkle Construction Co. Mr.
Gape passed a note to the
Chief Justice who adjourned
the hearing.
Mr. Justice James Smith was
also summoned to hear Mr.
Gape's application. Mr. Gape
presented his affidavits to the
judges and asked for a writ of
habeas corpus. He was granted
an order to have the writ
issued, and ordered to have


Ceaser before the court this
morning.
The order was issued at 1:15
p.m. A~t torney General
telephoned the Immigration
Department to inform them of
the order and to instruct them
not to put Ceaser on the
aircraft .
Ceaser's problems started in
November when he and his
Bermudian wife, Marlene, a
nurse, were jointly charged
with housebreaking and
stealing.
Their case was heard in the
SupremeM Court on J~an ary

when the j/try aomud them am
guilty. Mrs. Ceaser had
produced purchase slips to
show that she had bought the
articles in question before the
courts at a garage sale in
Freeport.
Ceaser was held in custody
after his a quittal landborder d

Immigration Departmen .
Ceaser was all smiles as he
collected his possessions~frlm
Central Police station and left
with his lawyer,


Appeal by 19 Cuban








By MIKE LOTHIAN

against their November 3 conviction for poaching in the Bahamas
exclusive fishing zone was this afternoon dismissed by two
Supreme Court judges, who declared "there was an abundance of
evidence" to justify the conviction.


Mr. Justice Samuel Graham
and Mr. Justice James Smith
ruled against all seven grounds
of appeal argued by Mr. S. A.
Harris-Smith and Mr. James
Thompson, attorneys for the
app sae tg each of the
31 gro nds of appeal in turn, the
Court ruled that.
the eOctobe It9 rest i



POSITCWPO

SSAUAITH U


RCITV A Rl
OFFICE workers and
home-owners in the City area
have in the last week been
suffering intermittent power
cuts, due to maintenance work
presently being carried out by
crew from the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation, a BEC
spokesman said today.
The spokesman said about
every two years maintenance
on the switch-gears and
transformers in substations is
necessary, and this work is
being carried out in the city at
ths time.
Itkbegantat the start of lasd
weekanhin e spo esma nsn d
the work wi1l be compipted by
the end of this month
He said while work is going
on at a substation the
equipment there has to be
de-energised,sresulting in pwer

to the substation
He said plars called for

husa ion, bcut so faataceach ha
been completed sooner than
that and switched back on.
For the larger buildings in
the downtown area which each
have their own substation,
work is being done on Sundays
to minimize the inconvenience

TRUDEAU &t WIFE
END HOLIDAY HERE
CANADIAN Prime Minister
Pierre Trtuteau acoednan e
by his wif an hllf h
Bnahamasjyestye I naboarbdca
h liday at the island o

where he enjoyed scuba diving.
The Trudeaus, who were
here on a private visit,
requested that no publicity be
given their stay.


SALE 4
7-Pe. Bedroom


2 ONLY


NASSAU ONLY


area was lawful as it took place
within the exclusive fishing
zone of the Bahamas, and
because police officers are "ex
officio" fisheries inspectors,
the only persons authorised to
make arss in thea znreathd

jurisdiction under the law to
hear the case in Nassau even
efhoui tenioffence occurred

The fishermen were
charged with only one offence,
even though two subsections of
the Fisheries Act were
mentioned on the charge sheet,
there was therefore no
duplicity ;
*The magistrate was
entitled to take "judicial
notice" of the 1969
proclamation establishing the
fishing zone, as his attention
was specifically drawn to the
proclamation by the Fisheries
Act;
The conviction was based
on the evidence of police
officers who testified that the
fishermen were seen taking or
attempting to take fish at
about 8:50 a.m. Oct. 19 at a
point six and a half miles from
the Hen and Chicken Rocks
and not on the basis of the
allegedly unsubstantiated
evidence of a Royal Navy
officer who testified only in
regard to the fishermen's
position at 1:33 in the
afternoon;
*The prosecution proved by
documentation that five fishing
boats on wrc sheedfisheren

Florida-registered and
therefore foreign vessels.
eAnd the court "could not
find any mat er is1
inconsistencies or inaccuracies
in the evidence" such as to
justify a decision that the
verdict was either against the
evidence or not consistent with
it,
The judgment, delivered at
2:30 this afternoon came a
week after the end of the
two-day appeal hearing. The
attorneys for the appellants
took almost the entire two
days developing their
arguments, and Crown Counsel
Alpin Russell took two hours


wer cnictedu o aci b
Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules. One, a woman, was
cautioned. The 19 men were
fined a total of $72,000 with
alternative prison sentences.
Sixteen paid their fines, but
three men Froidan Basque,
Bernardo Perez and Rafael
Rodriquez were unable to
raise their $3,000 fines each
and are serving the alternative
seven-month jail terms.
Only those three have been
present in court for the appeal
hearings and today's judgment.
The woman did not appeal
'her conviction.


StzIll no ne wson





fo the aaa


By NICKI KELLY
THE BAHAMAS GOVERNMENT, acting on the
recommendations of the Dixon Speas report, has registered a
holding company, Bahamian Air Carrier Holdings Ltd. in
anticipation of the establishment of a national flag carrier.


This was confirmed by the
Ministry of Tourism official.
Dann Lewis, chairman of the
negotiating team named in May
19)71to consult with existing
domestic airline carriers in an
effort to work out an
acceptable "joint-venture"
operation.
The Tribune understands
from other sources, however,
that little progress appears to
have been made in getting the
national flag carrier off the
grou nd, despite frequent
references to it by Tourism
Minister Clement Maynard.
From what can be
ascertained, talks of a merger
between Flamingo Airlines and
Out Island Airways have all but
petered out.
Mr. Maynard announced in
the House in April 1972 that
government fully intended to
proceed with its plan for a
national flag carrier but with a
tie-in to an "outstanding and
well-established international
carrwrof those that offered to
help was Pan American
Airways which first put its
prop~osaafte gteornient ne
Bahamas Air ways and
reactivated it again in 1972.
Pan American has heard
nothing further on its
management scheme and the
most recent airline to be
mentioned in connection with
the Bahamian flag carrier is
Lufthansa, which starts
scheduled service here from
Germany on April 1.
Mr. Lewis said, however
that there was "no truth' to
that report or to another that
the government was advertising
in an aviation trade publication
for a manager for the national

flag carrierhr tsmne

said.
He was not prepared to
comment further on the
present position regarding a
national carrier except to say it
was hoped the airline would be
operational by July when the
Bahamas becomes
independent.
Meantime Bahamnas World
Airlines has been expanding its
charter operations in Africa
with the addition of two more
Boeing 707s.
This month 30 Bahamian
stewardesses left for Dublin,
Ireland, to participate in a


Poic .o t rc lyn

of Beg gd g g rno & g g
I AITN US199DA IIWC 13 (AP Ul AI II io pg o ll



HAMIT ON BERUDA MARCH o 13tn (ogAP)om Aol sheno polce

Yard told newsmen he still had of Commons there has been no
no theories as to a motive for sign of "any general unrest"
the killing late Saturday night that might explain the
of Sir Richard Sharples, 57, murders. He was replying to a
and his aide, Capt. H-ugh member's demand for a "really
Sayers, 25, as they walked the tough regime" in the island
governor's Great Dane, Horsa, colony "so that tourist traffic
on the grounds of Government is not scared away."
House after a private dinner Sir Edward Richards, the
party. The dog also was shot to government leader, told
death. parliament that state of
Wright said it still is not emergency conditions imposed
known how many gunmen Sunday had been changed so
were involved in the that police may detain persons
slayings or the number and up to 96 hours without charge.
type of weapons used. Under normal conditions'
A government spokesman the t me limit for police
reported that a number of detent ons as 24 hours.

qe tinosng, bbt tnn hds bee saiA tgoerer mse o imom da
arrested. intention of imposing any
The police official said other emergency measures
invetgnatonabweroistiannuah sucht aas 600rfw n0 i e

six months ago when Police east of North Carolina.
Commissioner George Duckett The only other effect of the
was murdered outside his emergency is that police and
home. immigration officers have been
The government has never given power to refuse people
announced any progress in the permission to leave Bermuda if
Duckett investigation, and no they want to question them.
link has been suggested But the spokesman said that
officially between the two no one has been detained as
slaying. But the police official yet and all flights are leaving
said: and arriving on normal
More people are schedules.
volunteering information than Apart from heavy security
came forward during the early around Government House, the
stages of the Duckett governor's residence, there was
investigation; little evidence of emergency
Sharples and Sayers conditions in Hamilton and

were kinled asthm soiem wee o r spl sstlyn th ielans

were available immediately for Government leader Richards
the investigation. told newsmen Sunday that he
S Scotland Yard could not say if the killings
detectives were on the scene 14 were politically motivated.
hours after the killing; they did The Royal Navy frigate HMS
not arrive for several weeks Sirius was ordered to delay her
after the murder of Duckett; departure on a West Indies
a Two of the detectives training cruise.
flown in from London know In London, the Royal Navy
the island thoroughly, having announced that two other
been here for months trying to frigates in the Caribbean were
find Duckett's killer. Ordered to search for Sharples
Six more Scotland Yard men two sons, Christopher, 26, and
arrived Monday, and two more David, 17, who were reported
were due today. to have left Rio de Janeiro,
In London, Foreign Brazil, last Wednesday on the
Secretary y S ir Alec family sailing yacht for
Bermud a.


PRIME Minister Lynden O.
Pindling has sent a message to
Bermuda from the government
and the Bahamian people
following the assassination of
Governor Sir Richard Sharples.
The telegram was addressed
to Bermuda Premier Sir
Edward Richards. It said that
"the government and people of
the Bahamas regret the tragic
death of Sir Richard Sharples,
Governor of Bermuda. Grateful
if you will extend deepest
condolences to Lady Sharples
and the government and people
of Bermuda."

TOPTFASAIOANM SIGNER

M R. PETER DREW,
managing director of G;eoffrey
Hughes Limited, leading
manufacturers of high fashion
menswear in England will
arrive in Nassau for a one day
stay on the liner QE2 at 8 a.m.
tom orrow.
lie will be accompanied by
his uncle, Mr. George
Coombes, the millionaire
chariman of Birmingham City
Football Club and also
chairman of the S and U Stores
Anyone wishing to meet Mr.
Drew or Mr. Coombes should
contact the British Trade
Commission.


WITH DESALINATION PLANT CLOSED

FOR 'ROUTINE MAINTENANICE'


COURT ORDER SAVES FREEPORT

ENTERTAINER AS HE BOARDS AIR JAMAICA













_1~_ _ F _


1


shwdup a l iey.
Ten persons hauled off a
Belfast-bound airliner
Thursday were being
questioned at Ealing police
headquarters. They were later
charged.


ON 50 HEAD OR MORE



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


HS only n Itwal
n


e )ees as u.ousteseocoPL b WIC INSTO N AnlE N11011.*C USNtuAl et


Tueday, arvch 1 173


ra d.


RELEASE OF U.S.POWs DELAYED
S9lOON (AP) The Viet Cong has delayed until Friday their release to
the U.S. of 32 prisoners of war; but the V4' had delivered in a letter -


North Vietnam plans to rehaase 108 Americans la Hanol as shchduledd
tomorrow. Three C-141 hospital plans will fly them from Hanoi to Clark
Air Base in the Phlippines. The first planeload is expected atl Clark at 4:Is
p~m., which 3:15 am. EST.
six exchange of Vietn~ameset amitary prsonersmcontinued today for the
reportedly have been released in the six days. The Viet Cong is reported to
hav delivered more than a thousand South Vietnamese soldiers.


defect to the Saigon side, but the spokesman said other prisoners ran after
the man, beat him and dragged him off to the Communist headquarters. (*
SEE STORY THIS PAGB)
REUNITED WITH AILING MOTHER
NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT (AP) American spy John Dlowney
was reunited in Connecticut last night with his ailitag mother less than 24
ho'Qs after being freed by Chinin. Downey's brother said the 75i-yea-old
retired school teacher seemed to perk up after seeing her son.
The former C.I.A. agent had spent more than 20 years in a Chinese
prison on spying charges.
BIRtHSH BLAMED FOR NEAR-MISS OF PLANES OVER U.K.
BRUSSELS (AP) The captain of a Belgian Sabena airliner has blamed
British air controllers for a near miss with an unidentified American jumbo
jet Monday over southwestern England which forced him to make an
emergen pudi l~aey So .umsmnin Brussels that he had tor take evasive
action with his Casravlle jet to avoid th~e jumbo jet airliner which suddenly
ap ried fordo be0 ndmedars on sn he reu g turbulence one of the
Caravelle's hostesses was thrown lato the air and fell, brteaking her
collarbone. A few of the passengers were also slightly injured
C os la2 th plnc eto ns tn reon ladin at 9tet de

destination.

S MBR G M S CU ELTL DAP EI W Mdkse~x County grand
iury in Massachusetts has charged a Boston man with the murder of a
second woman. Both women were among eight young women strangled or
smothered in the Boston area since last summer. The accused is 33-year old
Anthony Jackson. He was Indicted yesterday on charges of murder, rape'
Mmnph ed tr bb ryt connection with the death of a Winthrop,
The same grand jury indicted Jackson last month on charges of murder
and kidnapping in the death of a 22-year-old Cambridge, Massachusetts
girl, and aI state attorney says there's enough evidence to warrant an
attempt to tie all eight deaths to one killer.
BRITAAIN'S LA SOUR SCENE BRGHTER
LONDON (AP) Gritain's troubled labour scene appears somewhat
brigter today. Some hospital workersr have returned to their jobs, gas
workers are planning to vote on a new wage offer and reports are
circulating of a possible settlement by the rail unions.
The tal unions have been involved in slowdowns and weeky one-day
strike actions. The union leaders have discussed proposals put forward by
the head of the Trades Union Congress, and there's hope the talks will
bring results.


WUENOS AIRES (AP) Unless
the military intervenes, a Peronist

bombings='k Peo 525CaladAmtn
a ron m, witl weld powergenine
charged seven men and three eld s ''~mul's vrulvcoy
With two downtown London Sunday' s general election was
njured 243. f h nnorn t ondathe almilitard
:mi-autonimous police of te droedscn ofPonists parade and
ity of London had said: "We shouteds in the stree ats. d n


ehe wann b e mna P roisF rt hed~r ar reprel
:lepone essg opl to tell Dr. Campora, a 63-year old
lephne mssag to olia dentist turned politician, that he
headquarters. It said a bomb had won the general election and
'as suspected to be hidden in a was the new Presdent elect.
rt parked on the Warwick rGednnt oA eindr liaLanusse,
treetsideof Ol Baiey. nt on nationwide television and
SEARCH radio address to report that D~r
Bomb experts were Campora was the'virtul winner' of
ispatched to the area, on the the election.
ige f Lodon' finncia "I have not vacilated In making
s rit om ar inanialthe announcement tfthe virtual
Thursday's bomb was in a Lanusse said. He promised that the
arked car in front of the armed forces, in power snce 1966,
loden wng o th OldBaiey. would respect the election treults.
erny winy of Odo Bail Cmp ds's adrug artono dy Ma
roken on the front of the 2s.
0-storey building. Glaziers Dr. Campora has been the exiled
ere still at work replacing the prn atsona el representative in
ass when the second alert handpicked by the aging leader to

Nei eteen criminal courts hleeto~h I rsts rc 195i
ere in session at the time. o d by th Pronmiltan tv bee
w erpas n rth hattendnbein 8 erthro nns tem~ber 955.
ied were ordered by No RUN OFF
,ud speaker to proceed Dr. Campora needed 50 per cent
mediaely o the rear plus one vote oninSunday to win
,urtyard. the toa rnop voteqcttela.twan
There they were ordered to interior ministry reported that with
sperse from the building '1058 polling places still
roug rer exts hilethe uncounted, out of a total of
Irouh rer exts wile he sS,560, Campora had 5,982,100
i ed f or explosives votosi rndstopr alcen of he 1oal
Last week's explosion at Old lsa lawyer and the radical Civic
iley resulted in a ~casualty~ 21.Ion oser ceteof the t~o 1.2 Sven
ll of one dead and more than minor party candidates shrard the
10injured rest.
2 DISCOVERED thBut government sopo esman stai
Old Bailey was one of four Peronists about 50.7 per cent.
'gets of the bombers Campora claimed he had 52.5 per
cent General Lanusse did not
hu sdad. and d u ed en mention figures in his speech.
'FORCED TO KNEEL TO.BE
Great Scotland Yard,a MREE
one's throw from the Houses PHODENIARZ AP

inistarliae ard Het' m, ntshesr xeprentl werendorce
adquarters in Downing es cnee xonutthe grountdh anddwer
reet, exploded and injured a norheas of erue, sn heri depurti
ore o persons. said Monday.
The Old Bailey bomb toll The bullet riddled bodies of
as much higher because of an James Burgoyne, 19, and Kathy
ror in communication Kogr 7 weSrr afond stop smanl
tween Metropolitan Police they dis feared.
ad urers at Scoln Inh rd fodeun ie defo t slo nea3

,lice. This caused a delay of Brgoye wasie Bt linS fata op hi
Minutes before police unrotlld sleeping bag, wihMiss


week's cit'y

LONDON (AP) Authorities
women Iste Monday in connection
bombings that kiled one man and i


sees end to Brett OR



\VOods Agreement

By Roon Lewarld
BONN, GERMANY (AP)-Finance minister Hlmanrt Schmidt
said Monday that the non-Communist world will have to work
out a new basic monetary system before its major cumcrrece can
return to fixed exchange rates


SAIGON (AP)-The U.S.
command received and immed ately
nlre aumou o~Padfic iddeds
American wa prisoners headed for
freedom thi wak*
T hepp ne ws riydt b

United States, some of whom had
waited up to six year through a
lonand bitterwar*
The 108 captives of North
a toalmes oeneb dinw Umn e
flown to Clark Air Bue in the
Philippine for the jobilent
welcome previous groups of
returning prisoners have enjoyed,
plus a medical once-ovr.
oThe Viet Conl prmrd hnd
Tuesday another list of about 30
Americans captured in South
Vietnam. They are schduled for
releases edol's Gla Less Airport
They asre monl 286 Ameries,
P munist rs d. Thf nt.#u
pelggd to U.S. troop wl oewl
will complete about 75 per cent of
The ar oo i too be hedb
Vietnam paeces areement for
aeeu t ai at c .phrhonen
rhelae 29mmun ts so far hae
Feb. 12, Feb. IB, arch 5. Whn
the Vietnam agreament was siged
in Paris Jan. 27, the Communist
dehle lons turned over to the
prisoners htel in Not and Su
Vietnam and Las.
The United States said It saw no
trouble ehead in completing
unkridle byustin dsdle e IBut i
of the rower than 7,000 American
troops remaining in Vietnam a
insuracecc that the prisoner release
will keep pace with the withdrawal
Maj. Gen. Gilbert H. Woodward,
senior U.S. repreentativ on the
four-party Joint Military
Commission, told the North
aebtmonr theredwilB Veto furh r
withdtrwals until the American
prisoner are turned over
Wednesday and Thursdy.

He aio i w atdwl of the
fnarl 25 per cent of American
troops will not begin until the
Communist ide provides the U.S.
delegation with a IHst of the last
Iloup of MAmerican POWs and set a
Bul Tin, chief spokesman for the
North Vietnamese dseleation, said
eII th 8 prnen shedld f

including one civlian whose role in
ah war effort was not immediately
Tw~o of the pilots p th sn of
retired admirals. a o
Lt. Cmdr. John S. McCan III,
36-, shot down on Oct. 26, 1967, is
the son of dM. John &. McCain
b mb of harsc~d uch ofa the
anmmander Amuc fnor es in
retinmet last sept. so. The
younpr McCain's wife and their
three sons Ilve in Oranp Park, Fla.
The retired admiral live in the
Washington, D.C., area.
Cmdr. Peter Schooffel, 40, isthe
son of retired Adm. Malcomb
Schooffol, of Naples, La. He was
shot down in October 1967.
ran g 1fd one of hilset
Force Col. John P. Flynn, st, of
leveland, Ohio. Tin said Flynn was
wounded seriously when he was
shot _downm-butC-dtctbi s la Hanoi
herpeti him recower.
la Washington, the State
clvilen a bbb Kn mes at *v
no additional infomrmtion on him
or his mission. Tin sid Kneems ee
sho taownN rt Tin le mince i
September 1970, but he had no
fiertler detils.
Nor slPONIF(cANT


se
C



te
he
w
ma
S1


di
ed
d



bl
1(
w
gl
c

w

tr
lo
im
co

di
th



Ba
tol
20


tar
T1

in
ste

Mi
he
Sti
sc'

wE
er
be
he

Po


The 10, heldfor questioning
since the bombings last

cnpdirac to cuse ex~p M on
They are believed to be
connected with the Irish
Republican Army, which is
trying to force the British out
of N 8rthern Ireland.
Earlier Monday, bewigged
judges, robed barristers an d
prisoners under guard were
removed from 19 criminal
courtrooms at Lodon's Old
Baly dig a bm oax.
It was about the 650th false
alarm since bombs in cars
e Ilded Is Thursdaly outs d
theOl Bily and mn t

Whs shalirepersons charged
Monday were apprehended at
London's Heathrow A rort
whle awaiting flights to Iefast

explosions.
Thy wil appear in court on

2 SISTERS
7 wo of the girls, however,
are said by British intelligence
adr Irish Republican oArmy
andce Marie sis ers Doores
a Mranne Price, school
teacher daughters of a veteran
Northern Ireland IRA man'
Bill cOld Bailey central
criminal court, hard hit by
bobblast last Thursday, was
evacuated Monday after police
received a warning another
bomb had been planted. Aft r
an hour s search nothing was
fond dland the alert was
A spokesman for the


O5 RAGU RLAS
BELFAST (AP) BrtishI troops
captured 15 Irish Republican Army
(IRA) suerrillas in weekend swoops
Rnodman Ctoleld munton dunand
security forces said Monday.
the army claimed five of the

f enna htth yr ngtn o""nit, t
Britih-ruled province with the Irish
Re ubli to the South.1 us n
Protestant areas and fiein
Catholic quarters. Troops also
found a bomb-making factory at
Dungiven and in County
Londonderry. Nltro-benzine,
fon iden in de far hus
A manhantA c ntinueWd for
Kelly who escaped from the Maze
Prison near Belfast Sunday in thick
fog. Kelly, adjutant of the IRA 3rd
battalion, cut his way through
barbed wire fencing with two other
lamates who were later recaptured.
In Belfast, bombs destroyed a
store in North Street and at
Draperstown in County Armagh,
sumnti be dias Man of "a
Britain's Northern Ireland
administrator William Whitelaw
began a round of talks with leaders


Bretto Woodis A seemnt had

The 1944 Agreement
established the principles of
fixed relationships between
worlddculrrentcies and made the
U.S. dolar h system's main
reserve currency.
"Both these things are now
ending", Schmidt said.
"Nobody b sally wne
this", he said.ui atd
He added repeated monetary
crises caused by the ailing U.S.
curny had .od i
nmps ile to prae ee t e
Bretton Woods system.
AT AN END
His remarks Were seen as
reflecting growing feeling that
tes aro of theo dola ms un
world's leading currency may

Clain fo ra new monetary
system to replace the old one


Ma ee day after Common
presented a package of
monetary moves, Schmidt
announced what he called the
end of the 1944 International
Agreement at Bretton Woods
in the United States fixing
exchange rates against the
dollar.
endThis mus tbe seenao dtshe
Schmidt told a news
conference
Tjae ('ommon Mark t's t
Brussels Sunday to link the
currencies of six member
countries in a joint float
against all other money and
leave exhchangwirhatenooffix
relationship to any world
cu ncy some non-Common
Market currencies expected to
join the six-nation float, and
with the Japanese yen floating
since Feb. 13, Schmidt said the
main principles underlying the

WHII~~ ERP'


and enable fixed
relationships to be
Schmidt said
Common Market
agreement as "the
solution" under
circumstances.


currency
restored,
Sunday's
package
optimal
present


The joint float of West
German, French, Dutch,
Belgian, Luxembourg and
Danish currencies promised to
be effective because "we are
dealing with very homogenous
currencies", he said.
In other words, he Was
optimistic that the six
currencies would be able to
stick within a 2.5 per cent
exchange rate fluctuation range
against each other while
fotng freely against all other
Schmidt said he expects the
Paris Conference of finance
ex erts fr om the
nodn-Communiistn world's major
show what moves Washington

the C moon chretac a

Confirming that the
Common Market countries
presented a list of suggestions
to Washington last week, he
said U.S. Treasury Secret r
Geo~rg Shultz w~ll risit liBonn
Tu~r dy tohelp prepare for
But he refused to give any
details of anticipated U.S.
measures.
Schmidt said details of the
Brussels agreement will be
worked out by Common
M ffiket o fcials before the
meeting on Friday
"Within the next five or six
days," he said, he expected a
number of non-Common
Market countries to agree on
whether they will join the
six-nation linked float
"We are of the opinion that
this would enhance the
monetary effectiveness of the
(Brussels) measures," he said
Countries expected to join
the team float include
Switzerland, Sweden, Norway
and Austria.
Schmidt said the incomplete
Common Market joint float did
not represent a step forward to
the community's goal of
monetary union.
On the other hand, it did
preserve the doge of
monetary intelgatiogreeo far
achieved.
REGRETTABLE
Schmidt sai it was
"'regrettable" that Italy was
unable to cease the solo float

sx-n tonl Ikad oatjonte
But the fature of efforts to
include the British pound in
the joint float turned out iA
dhe fnarl analysis to be "in the
interests of both Britain and
the other European
community members".
Britain, Ireland and Italy
had "standing invitations" to
join the team float at a later
stage, he said.
Schmidt, who last month
hailed a Ffeb. 13 U.S.-
European-Japanese currency
realignment pact as a victory
ojr itinettiry stability and an
optimistic omen for basic
tesform, said Monday he had
not expected the agreement to
provide theffectiveso soon
I9 personally expected we
Should have to negotiate again
around August", he said.
The events of the past four
ceks e midsad have not ma


tthe urgent need foir such
teformr had been underlined, he
added,


L*
nt
es,


AG. GOV. KINNEAR TO REPRESENT QUEEN AT FUNERA
LONDON (AP) Bereuda's acting governor lan Kinnear will repress
Queen Elizabeth II at Friday's funeral of Governor Sir Richard Sharple
who was assasinated at the weekend.
S n ate cia hC no ncemen Iare that DvdM Gisn-at rd ita

Gbson-Watt was a personsI triend of Mr Richard.
Anthony Kerhaw, Foreign Undersecretary, will represent Sir Al
Doinghs-Romea, Britain's Foreign and Commonwealth Security. (e SE
SO PAGE ONE)
A~IPPROVAL FOR HUNGARIAN TO EMIGRATE DOWN UNDI
CANB)ERRA (AP) -r A 22 year old Hungarian air force sergeant h
Sbeen givent approval to emigrtat to Australia.
hn m td n a~ite Al a ide I tif ae wi I y y Wallmer,

THRBEE CHARGED WITH SHOOTING STENNIS
WASHINGTON (AP) '- Three youths face uiaranment in Washingte
teday for the holdup and shooting last January of Senator John Stenn
--,TIhy' whergtt wth armed robbery asul vibatmin a 1971 law making it
fedet rcrs ime to attack a Congressman. Ali three are from northea
The 90)-yearold Missisippi Democrat was wounded In the thigh ar
"rtrsrc~~in irobr outside his home. Neremans hospitatzed Imt

QU IET IN WOUNDED KNEE BUT NO SETTLEMENT
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH DAKOTA (AP) Things are apparent
quiet at Wounded Knee, South Dakota, but there's no sign of a rsttlemre
between Indians occupying the tiny reservation town and federal offic
who've now resumed a blockade they had lifted last weekend.
The slege is into Its third week. The Indians are demanding t1
goernment honour an 1869 treaty they say promised the Sloux what
slow the akotas, Neburak, Wyoming~ and Montana. Federal officials p
?sP tit@ barricades again yesterday to cut the flow of supplies into t1

,FIVI ARRES'lED IN DRUG SMUZGGLIENG ATTiEMPT
h@AME~ (AP) FoUr Boath Anaileans~-iad a Mitant naan were arreste
46 unds of coaeine vehand at $7 mionJb was silld in ari~d on
Said b hotel, customs apents said Monday. Apnts identitled tho
~eiildr as Lcl Arenass-Grenade 22, Mkiamb Gatio Larta-Rueda, 3
Onto(-an a2n Cla~ Grlarbo, she4, Gui GO o omM1 Alva
210 .botaes Colomble.
U~AM were held in the Dade County Jall pending a bond hearing before

ac ot h~t 16 dt dOpaloh ar ort ne Mar la at OnMn-engin
the agents said, the men arrested wer seen removing a suitcase from th
airplane. The suitcase containing the drugs was taken to a Miaml Beacl
ho~transtered soa pa men sn iai aul thenta edn to another

Ctr StI MIltE NB NJit~~ SgZEURE
Sr ijselded~p (AI m moolar ht.S'.goinagpment agosinced ?'naday it te
nastinashaU, in a joint operallowwith & o go Laji~q rnrn tha Ion ~u
orippled a major driuug-emggil ring on UHAtheAaponahas-Med border,
U.S. ometals sid tlHy also seise 9.3 penade of herein and made naor
than 100 arrests. They said they selaed records of a "Isrs rusmuginl
eoa tom naone led for thringin tons of margluan and multl~klos o
Theb stret value of the rseid marijuana was put at 16.7 million dollar
and the herofa at 2.5 million dollar. Ther amount of heroin would be
t9 I 18 addlots for one a.


ec countries. .
5E The situation is so uncertain
at this point that no one in a
ER position of authority is willing
asr to predict what will happen
once the worId 's
ha" Ioney-exchange market s
two-week shutdown forced by
onto mon tary crisisalv ste
is. T Erpa o i h
a, most complex yet in a string of
st international monetary steps
taken in the past year and a
nd half to halt speculation and
as restore peace to money

mNo one is sure the joint
lv 'European currency float will
nt work
The six nations West
he G~ermany, France, Belgium, the
is Netherlands, Denmark and
utLuxembourg have agreed to
cut loose their currencies from
te fxd change values wti
d six currncies would be free to
se find their own values against
8,. the dollar fromt day to day.
mO But it is a joint float,
*' meaning the six nations want
a to keep their currency values
among each other fixed at
roughly the same relationship,
e' give or take 2.25 per cent.
h Thus, they will allow their
currency values to rise or fall
together against the dollar.
If, --4rl example, a wave of
i specultatio fra West Germany
fr forced up the value of the
Smark 6 per cent against the
dollar meaning the dollar
could buy 6 per cent fewer
marks then the other five
nations would move to push uP
ethe value of their currencies by
roughly 6 per cent.
In unofficial transactions in
Frankfurt Monday, the dollar

-o pa ed wit 79.79mla
Friday.
Any time the dollar drops in
value against ~other curnenies,
Imffports f~rom those nations
become more expensive to the
U.S. consumers, and American
exports into the affected
countries become cheaper.
For this reason, the six
-nations and other countries
which may join the float -
probably will not allow the
value of the dollar to drop too
far.
"They could halt any dollar
,~depreciation by buying ut
exkcess~hS. c~urreac~rtiithrthir
ownm aloney. Or thiZUnited
States could use foreign
curraciesr to buy up excess
dollass"


of the province's
groupings.


mailn political


Tin seld the Hno fUS
troop withdrawals o daHl Lu
is not significant. He said the North
Vietnamese kdeleato had
informed the United States before
Woodward's announcement of the
*h list ol prison be remrd
Wednredy .
'It was not done under
wmrle'ns dissdnot lai~n eh
they had taken this decision. I
think that they did not hawe to do

'Tm matter hasM real
before, thei withdrawal of U.S. and
South Korean troops has taken
laer with no inspection by ush

they're doing with their weapons
and other equipmentt"
A U.S. spokesman acknowledpd
that North Vietnam and the Viet
cCons haw no~t tac part in the
redeployment.
"But the InterntiterAr
Commission of Control snd
S pedrvision has been ceckl ," he
Commission is free to do so but has
never decided to take parrt. The
NahVietnamreseand gttCn
never made a specific proposal but
just complained."
The Intemational Commisson or
Control and Supervision agreed
meanwhile to a immediate
on-the-spot investigation of allopd
attacks by Saigon govenment
troops on aI Vietnamese prisoner
exchange point at Due Pho, 100
miles south of Da Nang on the
nor hernp per asoagee t

Th stckrp algas b V o goec to

Mloans at th Ce YaVit Rivier four
mkes blow the demilitarlad zone
and the vlapl of Vinh Hoa 2. The
VIet Cons seld they snk the boat.


W~pe tribiltn


ROLE OF 8 ENDING ;U.S. IS GIVER108 LONDON BOMB SCARE AGAINPEt0N'S MAn


Germanfinance chief NAMES OF P8Ws 7 men & 3 women IS ARGENITINE'S


NEW PRESIDENT


.alst


TO BE FREE ON char ed in


WEDWESDAY


10 IN F10AT



By Bill Neikirk
WASHINGTON (AP)-The
decision of six Euro an
nain 1o tet he valued efthir
currencies~~t rie dr falt there
may mean ano her dop in th
dollar's value.
St1ut itbce t dgiv teb Uie
those Common Market


157 tfat overa~ ngth

23 feet bseam

g6g** draft


1CEAL PORl LOCAL MAIL BOAT

10N~CU~ BY APPOINTMENT




r --





~31~m~


Tuesday, March 13, 1973,

ZShr Wribun'
Nvuxnus Anozeru JURABE IN VERBA MAGcral
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H.DUPUCH. Pubitaker/Bditorl1903)-1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt.. LL.D.
Publisher/Editorl917-1972
Contributtag Iditorl1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.'
Pubitaker/Editorl972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


Shirley Street, P.O.BoN327NasuBhms.
TELEPHONES: BoN1O, .s.~ uU
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
GeneralOffces(15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Tuesday, March 13, 1973.


~

C


thank ytou for printing my
Irt"", "ood seen htoshae done
minorls will not be allowed to
gamble at all. Let's hope so! I
would also like to thank those
responsible: for restricting
minors atthe booz-la.

BAHAMIAN MOTHER
Nasisau,
March 5, 1973.


myllit rn~Itt~s m'tt prue
wi~ \th~ the~ ihantge th14 yer
Of oursechildren were
A to, gambhle at the other
tablcs whlc~h I would a~lso hrke
to, see sto~ppedl as I think all
thesef type\ of gambling should
have an age limit; my sons
berlin onlyi 13 andc 14
In dny case I muist public~ly


pe c t\ at it I \1 1 h ~IriaI
fromi Iandt ove i, the .Icing

time~ nlow uintl thiis knowledge


and o~threr ldeaiif i 31 affa ung
populatllon ;n~crase mnust Icease
to, be thet pre~rogative atI the
inlfl dlnnl
tj herre ,I11 >nlt cn atl place
in the mirlt ofl ,ll this. Life
w~ith (`hnst Is a bleSing
Without (hri4t Life i\ nothing.
Let us\ run to~ the safetyc1) of the
ar,... of Jesus (`hnst st> thaft we
may~ ea3ch h~ se'culre f~roml the
imlpending c,all~nation which
promiise t~ troll I yt another
one afth y rec r lit n in th

Booki of Revelations. namerly
"in those dayS s men shall des~ire
death and death Fhall fle~e from i
themn F~c~h momerlnt of delay
expo~ses one to an eternity ~f
tormcnt
ALBERKT DAVIS,

P. ( Box: 5-373<>
Nassau.


On the other hand man's
obsession with longevity and
the qualitative improvement of
life continues and although this
should be good news, there is
deep-seated apprehension
about the negative effects of
longevity upon the general
quality of life. The principle of
longenity is based in the law of
faith and when the natural
evidence, which is already
exposed, is viewed in

I said we were guests of Mr. So
my Rotary friend. The young


EDITOR The Tribune:
Legalized abortion is a
smokescreen that helps to
obscure from society's view the
agony, degradation and
desolation which inevitably
and steadily approaches. It is
seen to induce a reduction in
the rate of population growth
but the principality and power
of the spirit of evil justifies it
as conferring upon the
individual the right to decide.
We were stopped at one point.
and So, mentioning the name of
man waved us on.


THAN KFUL

J Ii- I()R Th r trt ribune. ic~

comp[llalnt to your1 gOd dpaper
ta~r publishing. which y'ou




Iht hient- i l adin to sap y t


3trn~lthe :on ir rIl am n happy


theyv sai a Mano~rs were no~t

llIweiniut thank you for
SHIPPING
X KR Ive y on i)~`OI~Y:
Emenrakit Scus. Hahama Star.

Flyecr fromri West Pahnr Beach
SAILEDII TODAI)Y: Tropic
F~lyer for West Palmn Beach
ARKRIVING; TO(MORROW:
Sun ward, Freepo~rt fromi
Miani;ur~ueen Elizabeth II


You may imagine my surprise on arriving in the parking area to
find several hundred cars already there.
It was only then that I realized that this was a big affair.
When we arrived in the hall we found over six hundred young
people sitting on one side of the building, facing an elevation that
was occupied by their parents.
The children ranged in ages from 12 to 21. All these children
had been hooked on drugs and were there for help. The girls sat
on one side, the boys on the other.
The youngsters were singing songs when we arrived. The girls
would carry one part with their sweet voices and then the boys
would come in with their deep bass voices. They sang beautifully.
There was joy in their voices because they were now happy to be
in a place where they were being helped to recover their real




The boys then gave their experiences.
Suddenly all the children started clapping and cheering as a
man walked across the floor in front of them.
This man, a former alcoholic, had started this work three years
ago. It was the only work of its kind in Florida. Another unit had
already been established in another town and a third was now
being organized. The aim is to have a unit in every large centre in
the state. Already "Seed" had won national recognition and had
received several awards' for its work among children.
a ,a .
This man spoke briefly to the parents explaining how this work
was done.
A new child was always a liar. They all tried to hide the truth
about themselves. The first job of the organization was to get
these children to tell the truth. They had to make them know
that they were now among friends who loved them and wanted to
help them. The only way this could be done they must be
prepared to stand up and publicly acknowledge the things they

Thad I ildren learned to do this when they realized that they
were all in the same boat and could help each other by telling the
t uth. They were made too understaral that they didn't have tn be


reThi d (the stred asking questions. He told them to hold
their hands up in answer to his questions.
How many had been "turned on" by their parents? A few

haow mny y older brothers and sisters? More hands went up.
How many had been sold drugs by their teachers? A few hands.
How many by policemen? A few hands.

Mot ofte dhad te At rt dh d' ushers" who hung around
the school grounds. They were not asked to reveal the names of
these people because the children would be injured.
How many had started on marijuana? All hands went up.
How many had moved on to all the other drugs within six
months? A large number of hands.
The reason for this question is to disprove the claim that
marijuana doesn't lead to other drugs.
The question was how could these children obtain the money
for drugs. A person who is hooked on hard drugs needs $250 a
day!
How many of you stole money to buy drugs? All hands went
up.
How many by shop lifting? All hands.
How many had snatched purses? All hands went up.
How many from parents? All hands.
How many by armed robbery? A large number, both boys and
girls. They acknowledged using both knives and guns.
And so the questions went on, each one revealing the extent
and seriousness of this problem.
This man finally gave parents the good news that 95 percent of
the children who went through this programme never went back
to drugs.
The reason for these meetings with parents is that the children
are separated from their parents while they are with "Seed".
They are placed with foster parents.
"That's my boy over there, the one with the blonde hair," my
friend's wife told me when a handsome youngster stood up.
"Your boy is here?", I asked in surprise.
"Yes," she said.
Later her husband told me that he had been hooked for five
years before they found out. They found out when he was called
by police in the middle of the night to tell him that their boy was
in the guard room. This happened several times. Finally he was
sent to "Seed" by the courts. Now they were very hopeful.
He told me that by the time children had reached the eighth
grade in American schools 85 percent of them had been involved
in drugs to some extent.
* * * ***
The children were drawn from all kinds of homes, both white
and black.
In reply to questions by the man who headed this work, many
hands went up when asked whether they had come from poor
homes, a large number when asked if they were from middle
income homes and a few from wealthy homes.
Some of the children had been brought to "Seed" by their
parents, a few had come in on their own looking for help, most of
them had been sent by the courts.
Instead of sending children to reform centres or prison the
courts now hand young addicts.over to "Seed".
During the evening my friend's wife pointed out a black youth
who was now one of the supervisors at the meetings.
"He had a crime record two inches thick," she said. "Since he
has been with 'Seed' he is completely reformed and is a fine
example for the younger children."
+,* * ***
My wife and I came away from this meeting deeply impressed


and wondering how we might help with this work.
After hearing from my Nassau friend what he had been told by
an employee: ... I am beginning to wonder how far drug pedlars
have penetrated the schools in Nassau.
Certainly this is something to think about ... and to start
working on before it goes too far.
+* ****
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
As long as he lived, he was the guiding-star of a whole brave
nation, and when he died the children cried in the streets.
(William of Orange).
JOHN MOTLEY


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
A FEW DAYS ago a young couple from Nassau had lunch with
me at my hotel here in Miami.
SThe husband is one of the really fine young men on Bay Street.
His ife cscharming. Thy havea t rilin eon x n te


drug aadicts. These youngsters impressed me so much that I seem
to tell anyone who will listen about the grim story they told of
the spread of drug addiction in the U.S. ... and of their own
recovery through the help of an organization operating under the
name of "Seed of Hope".
I commented that, happily, there didn't seem to be much of a
problem in Nassau.
And then he told me a story that has caused me great concern.
He told me that he had an extraordinarily fine young
Bahamian who was in charge of one of his departments. He didn't
say so but I gathered from the name of the young man and the
school he attended that he was coloured.
This young man had told my friend that while he was at a
certain high school in Nassau he and many of the other students
smoked marijuana which they obtained on the school's campus.
He gave it up because he found that it was causing him to keep
bad company.
This is one of the rare cases in which a youngster had the good
sense to realize that this drug was doing him harm and he had the
moral strength and courage to break the habit and to rise above
the company he had b en ke in.

gr e all liv every restricted mlivesan W om ie ord .wnt smn

tha are aliedpem alls far ndeurs ago when I was brought into
contact with the needs of crippled children in the Bahamas.
Before I was faced with the needs of a single child I was not
aware that there were any crippled children in the islands who

ne canyn had asked me at the time whether there were any
crippled children in the colony I would have probably thought
for a second and replied that there were probably a few. .
I never saw any of these children and so I would have taken it
for granted that there were not many.
I was later to discover that there were many crippled children
in the islands, and for 20 years I became involved in their lives.
Incidentally, I was talking with Arthur Finniesson a few days
ago. He told me that Bahanuan parents are now bringing their
children to Miami to be fitted with braces by him.
They are finding this a hardship because of the cost. He said a
man had been to him that day for a brace for his child that cost
$20 but he had an additional bill of over $100 travelling and
other expenses.
I am sorry for these people.
* * * **
Anyway, let us get back to the story I started to tell you about
drug addiction among children in the U.S.
I found out that Monday and Friday evening meetings of the
"Seed of Hope" are open to parents of children who are taking
part in the rehabilitation programme being carried on by this
organization.
I knew that one of my Rotary friends was involved in this
work. I asked him whether I could attend one of these meetings.
He said he would try and arrange it for me but that it was
difficult. Any visitor had to be cleared and approved by the
Executive Committee of which he is a member.
He explained that the reason for this precaution was that drugs
pedlars have tried to penetrate the organization. if they could
get in they might lay drugls around ... then tip off the authorities
that the place was handling drugs. This would completely
discredit the work.
He got me cleared through the committee for a Friday night
meeting.
My wife usually comes to Miami every Saturday to spend the
week-end with me. I phoned and asked her to come on Friday
instead so she could see what was going on at a "Seed" meeting.

My Rotary friend gave me one of his business cards as a means
of introduction when I arrived at the entrance. He said that his
wife would be at the point where everyone is required to sign in.
She would meet us there for purposes of identification and then
take us to the room where the meeting wasr held.
The meetings of this organization are held in the grand stand
building of the abandoned Tropical Park race track.
On Friday morning my Rotary friend phoned to tell me how
to get inside the grounds. He said that the main gate was closed
but that I should go to a small entrance at the far end of the
enclosure.
"You can't miss it," he told me, "you will see other cars
turning into this entrance."
I wondered what would happen if I missed the entrance and
there were no cars there when I arrived in the area'.
: Up to this time I had no idea of what I would find at this
sheeting. I kept thinking of it as a small affair.
** ** *
This was the kind of thing that happened to me in my work for
crippled children.
No matter how many pictures I published in The Dibune,
about our crippled children's clinics or how many articles I wrote
about this work, it was only by visiting a clinic that anyone got
an idea of the extent of the work being done for our children by
dedicated Florida specialists. The unfailing comment of a visitor
was: "I had no idea it was so big".


When we arrived at the entrance to Tropical Park we were
surprised to see a steady stream of cars turning into a narrow
lane. We followed. The grandstand was some distance from this
entrance. All along the route were check points ... young men
were at these spots pointing the way with flashlights and holding
up any unlikely looking person.


SheP (tribune


Abortion, a smokescreen ? fMOTHERRSA E





FOR 3 in 1
FELAWzN SEFRVIG IE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157



S G


By Abigail Van Buren
a 197 ar Ccess atteme41. Y. Newsn Syn. lr.
DEAR ABBY: I am in love with a man I met on the
telephone by mistake. I was calling someone else and gbt
the wrong number. We started talking and seemed to han -
a lot in common. I am 33 and divorced, rad he said be wds r
39 and divorced. I gave him my phone number and he
called me every night for two months and we'd talkt for
hours. Then we made a date to meet.
I had my bhai done that day and even bought a new
outfit so I'd look real sharp. When we met I almost fainted
because he was so handsome. Just like I imagined him to
be. He seemed to lke me a lot thai first night and asked
me t0 go to a motel with him. I refused. We made another
date and again he asked me to go to a motel with him.
Thlis time I went. I am not what you would call an "easy
number," but I just couldn't help myself.
After that he quit calling me, but I'd call him and we'd
talkr a while. He hasn't asked to see me again and I
am going crazy. I think about him night and day.
How can I get him to return my love, Abby? Don't teH
me to forget him. I tried and I can't.
TELEPHONE SWEETHEART


.- - -


Phone 3-4849/3-4895 -


P.O. Box N4922/Nassau.


CHICKIE MORNES
RENOWNED IMPERSONATOR
plus The Mighty Makers
at the Britannia Beach Hotel, Paradise Island
near the Casino.
CANTONESE DIMING from 7p.m.


--


emumHW r


Releasd by 20th Century Fox
aa r RO
AND AT 8:55
"VANISHING POINT"
No orse under 17adlmitted.


YI


I


L


SMatinee 2 & 4:45 Ee~nin,~
NOMINATED FOR ~
INCLUDING; BEST
S"DUIANA ROSS HAS TURNED
INTO T uIZSYES BLAZNe
NEW MUSICAL ACTRESSI"
I *snhouit, N)Cry
DIANA ROSS THAT IS



"A TRULY


FROM DIANA SII

-wI "~y BL


1 asF~ BILLY DEE WILL#~
SUGGESTED FOR M
I PARENTAL DIS
Reservations not claim
on first come

Last Day Wednesday
IMatinee continuous from 2
Evening 8:30
TROUBLE MAN" R.
Robert Hooks Paula Kelly
PLUS
"INVINCIBLE SIX" R
SStuart Whitman
Elke Sommer
No one under t7 will
be adnitard


NOW SHOWING 1
Matinee continuous from 2,
mTUN~r I#







VIA LUE


8:30-'Phone 2-100, 2-1005
ACADEMY AWARDS
CTRESS.


'




UESi
ATN n SQv ODYcesn






EtFON ADVISEDam


td by 8:15 will be soldtbd b si

fl ~rirt sre bss

Wednesday thru Friday
Continuous Showings
from 3
"'TWINS OF EVIL" R.
Peter Cushing Dennis Pric
PLUS
NIGHTT OF THE
FOLLOWING DAY" R.
Marlon Brando
Rita Moreno
No one undrr I 7 will be admitted.


HRU THURSDAY
Evening 8: 30-'Phone 3-4666






















I1SADMITTE~D.


Tuesday, mokrch i, 1973.


Ti
,


iii


I


DEAR SWPEE'ITIEART: Ie's seen year fall line sad it's
so sale. [et time, held something bactu]

wedding here in Honolulu as that is where we are both
from. It will be a large church wedding, and I am sure
we'*H be getting lots of wedding gifts.
We WOUld rather 80( haV t 4 packr and ship these 4fts
to the mainland, so can you suggest a good way to tell
people to pleas write down what they had in mind to give
us, enclose the money, and let us make the phase whe
we get to the mainland? Or don't you care for that idea?
STAR-BUILETIN READER
DEAR READER: Requesting money nastead of a gift is
awkwrud even the the reason maes sense If I were yes,
I'd packr sad ship the gifts to the malaland
DEAR ABBY: I am a 65-year old unmarried woman
and I still feel young enough to dance. There is something
that has annoyed me for years.
When I go to a dance I just sit there with the rest of
the unaccompanied women while all the men look us over,
and when one decides he wants to dance with me, he asksr
me. Abby, I feel that with Women's Lib giving women so
many more rights, the ladies should be able to look the
men over and decide who they want to dane with. Once in
a blue moon they announce "Ladies Choice," then the
ladies get to ask the gentlemen.
Will you please see what you can do to give us women
a better break? They say a lady must wait for a gentleman
to makre the first move. HOPING FOR A CHANCE
DEAR HOPING: Who are "they"? Next time yo oto
a dance, unaccompaaled, look the gentlemen o er,g ra
when you see one you'd likre to dance with, ask HIM. ru 1
bet he'Hl feel honored. And if he asks you why you did the
asklag, tell him Abby said it was all right. Gentlemen?


TODAY is TUESDfAY, M RCH
at18 9h 7da dfdan thf 1973. There
HIG;HLIGHTS in history on this
date
and his wife lard gilt infrNing
York to consrpiracy and grand
Isrcen>t in c< nnection with a false
autobiogah of billionaire
1971 Quebec separdtist Paul
Hc eal to Gie lif kntdenna pl
and murder of Quebe fabour
minister Pierm tLap rteloadfht
with students in two cities outside
W~arsaw as campus unrest spreads
throtughoul the country
repo <7d Going n in 0 riotngis
1963 saviet union says it is
scrapping its seven year plan
because it is out of step with the
1962 Mrs. John I. Kennedy,
wife of U S. President, begins
goodwill visit to India
Se57 prAnglo Jordan treaty of
1949 Belgium. the Netherlands
and Luxembourg agree to
implement full economic union as
soon as possible ocs ae
complete command o~f West Bank
of Hhine River


NOW SHOWING THRU T Y


g
5




A


G:







I
va

C
ec


Yonget an "extra"




from the people




at he Royal.




~ call it'helpful banking '

Nearly 65 years ago Bahamians called us'The Bank'. Today ... they've added an
adjective .. ..'Helpful'. A delightful change. And appropriate.
From a single branch, we've grown up to branches throughout the Bahamas providing
savings. Loans. Money Transfers. Letters of Credit. And so on.
But the helpful bank is more. Smiling faces, friendly, efficient service.
Check out helpful banking in action at your local Royal Bank branch. Today.



The RoYal M The HelPful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas


1


1


NO ONYE UNrDER


r yt5 Wribunt


5~D~MO D~L~~ aD[T~


a nsn' R~ag r~


ON 50 HEAD ORI MORE!









_


What Kiwanis


is all about

KIWANIS IS A SERVICE ORGANISATION for men. Its
members voluntarily share in the burden of community
leadership; they do the human helpful things that
unfortunates cannot do for themselves; that men working
as individuals simply cannot accomplish; that governments
are not geared to do; and that desperately need doing! for
the good of all concerned.
Its members are motivated by a common desire to serve,
plus a desire for fellowship.
Kiwanis clubs render voluntary service to youth,
community and nation. There is activity for every taste and
aptitude. Kiwanians wo~rk with boys and girls, with senior
citizens, with the poor, the mentally retarded, and the sick.
They help increase church attendance, recruit teachers,
improve safety standards, leading conservation drives and
point the way to career possibilities for high school and
college students through its Key Club movement.
The Kiwanis movement came into being in 1915 in
Detroit, Michigan. On January 21 of that year, the first
club was formed for businessmen in that city.
On November 1, 1916, the first Canadian club was
formed in Hamilton, Ontario. It was during that year that
the name "Kiwanis", which roughly means "self
expression", was formally applied to the movement.
In 1924, Kiwanis amended its constitution and became
known as Kiwanis International. But it was not until 1961.
that the truly international extension came into effect with
the formation of clubs in Mexico and in 1964, Nassau.
WORLDWIDE
Kiwanis International today has spread throughout the
world, having clubs in more than 40 nations on all of the
continents, with a growing membership of more than a
quarter of a million men.
The Kiwanis Club of Fort Montagu, formed in March
1965, tifie the Kiai oee n ig ctv
aggressive club, vibrant hrno a emn rbe mgipof an anctv
impressive slate of achievements.
inv lememtb in de cmpel ty an b it oconerne fo t
welfare of the community and seeks each year through its
Agriculture and Horticulture Fair to continue its active role
in the Bahamas.






SAFE FAST nDEPElNDB LE


"salmes( saywusesI tol r (Us a te
fnarttish TRUCKING SERVICE
AND CUSTOMS BROKERS, LTD
PHONE 2-3173
NIGHTS CALL 5-311
BAY STREET P.O. BO)X N 8134


--~ S~~p~-'


SANITATION PRODUCTS

BABY CHECKS


Tuesday, March 13, 1973.


THE KIEVANIS CLUB OF FORT M-ONITAGU' PRESENTS A T
THE QUEE~tN ELIZABETH SPOR TS CENTRE ON MARCH 24 & 25i


THE FORT MONTAGU KIlWANIS CLUB has
gone from Moon Rocks to Mickey Mouse in
seeking central attractions for their annual
Agricultural and Horticultural Fair, now in its fifth
year and well established as an important feature
on the Bahamas' calendar of events.
The "Mickey Mouse Revue," a unique display of
animated puppets portraying the most famous of Walt
Disney's character creations, is expected to be the
crowd-drawing feature of the fifth annual Fair, scheduled
for March 24 and 25 at the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Donald Duck, Goofy, Dumbo, Minnie Mouse and, of
course, Mickey Mouse himself, will all be there, with their
friends, forming a moving, performing orchestra.
As with the Moon Rocks of two years ago, the purpose
of the Mickey Mouse Revue is to get people into the fair
grounds, where they will see the true purpose of the Fair
since its inception: the encouragement of agricultural and
horticultural endeavour in the Bahamas.
The theme of the fair this year is "Ode to Bahamaland,"
in recognition of the Bahamas' forthcoming attainment of
independence.
Farmers from all over the Bahamas will have their
produce there on March 24 and 25, to show the quality and
quantity of livestock and foodstuffs that can be grown in
the Bahamas.
The Ministry of Ag iuture wil be represented with
displays showing how good soil can bornade from the rock
which makes up so much of the Bahamas; how an
ap s d ik rodushBahamian ked ronment can be
The garden clubs will be there, displaying the beautiful
plants and flowers that thrive in the Bahamian climate.
There will be the individual enterprising gardeners of the
Bahamas, vying for prizes in the 19 divisions and dozens of
classes of agricultural and horticultural competition.
And, as in the past, the Kiwanis Club is also sponsoring
competitions in the crafts for school children, both to
encourage them to work with their hands, and, again, to get
them into the fair's atmosphere of encouragement for
aSpiring farmers.
FOOD
Of course, with thousands of people expected to visit the
fair site during its two days, ample provision is being made
to feed them and to meet their demands for refreshment.
Candy, cake, beverages and sandwiches will all be on sale
in many of the booths to be set up, and native delicacies
will be offered to those interested in a full meal while on
the grounds.
For entertainment, there will be the usual wide
assortment of games, and dancing in the evenings for the
young and those who think themselves still young.
Even if you have no interest whatever in farming, the
fifth annual Kiwanis Club of Fort Montagu's Agricultural
and Horticultural Fair is the place to be for entertainment
and enlightenment on March 24 and 25.


PICTURED ABOVE are the 1972*73 officers of the
Kiwanis Club of Fort Montagu. Standing from left are
di'.'E 'it ""hn hinlpaots Win exr Cox CalTrao RoseRt
Cariton Jones, president-elect Oscar Phillips, president
"""' tl"i"" Grnandr tonu rhto an onecor Nvl
Carey (bottom left) and Neville Smith (bottom right).
E "I


-A~ Y~L~A L
SERVICES IN
* eas(~ltems asai

* sasserson n eet
aswu ousrluvs


MICKEY MOUSE REVUE
THE CENTRAL ATTRACTION at the March 24-25 fifth
annual Kiwanis Club of Fort Montagu Agricultural and
Horticultural Fair will be the "Mickey Mouse Revue,"
featuring moost of the famous Walt Disney character
creations as animated puppets making up an orchestra
guaranteed to delight the children. The Mickey Mouse
Revue will be a part of this year's Fair courtesy of Eastern
Airlines.


Gk Gr th~iunt


Agicuhtur al and




Ikr ticuhur al Fair


19 3


After Moon Rocks


Kiwanis now brings

Mickey Mouse Revue


By MIKE LOTHIAN


0 OFFICERS & DIRECTORS OF

F 0RT M 0NTAG UK IWANIS


9 0 00m I ItP lin o


Purina Chows


BAHAMAS FEED SUPPLY
EAST BAY STREET -OPPOSITE THE BRIDGE
PHONE 2-4744 OR 2-1827
P.O. BOX N 1533 NASSAU
MIKE DARVILLE, MANAGER





rrr _


I -


r~~lt


TuesdaIy, March 13, 1973.


AT LEFT: One of the
Humorous highlights of last
year's Agrcultural and
Horticultural Fair was an
eating contest between
members of the Government
High Schrool Key Club..Tbso
Key Club member rt' $D~
shovel down two seving4 of
peas and rice, six plegg4 pf~
chicken and two soft detaks
each. A supply of indige~in
pills was kept handy.


gH nE CULBTH Vp

MOTV E0
IN 1925, the Kiwarus
C lub of Sacramento,
California, concerned about
the need for a vocational
guidance programme in high
schools in its area, sponsored
an organisation for young
people at a local school, giving
it the name of Key Club.
As the organisation grew,
other purposes and
opportunities were
developed and such was its
success, that the word began to
spread.
By 1939, Kiwanis Clubs
throughout the US had
sponsored Key Clubs, and such
was the number of clubs that it
was decided that a national
convention should be held.
Thus was born the Key Club
movement.
In 1943, the movement had
so expanded that a national
president was elected and full
recognition by the Kiwanis
organisation was secured.
In 1946, a new constitution
and bylaws were drawn to push
the movement into the
International field, and in that
year the first Key Club outside
of the US was formed in


THE HON. CARLTON
FRANCIS, who was Minister
of Finance, Education and
Culture last year, opened the
1972 Fair. Here he is shown
examining a cigar box made
at H. M. Prison by .the
inmates of Fix Hill with Mr.
Oscar Phlillips, Fair general
manager. The box was among
items on display at the H. M.
Prison stall.


Canada.
With
extension
inevitable
movement


the international
of Kiwanis it was
that the Key Club
should expand


beyond the confines of the
North American continent.
Key Club became truly
international in I966, when
the first club outside of the
U.S. and Canada was formed at
Government High School in
Nassau, sponsored by the
Kiwanis Club of Nassau.
The Key Club Club of
Queens College, sponsored by
the Kiwanis Club of Fort
Montagu, was formed in 1967,
and both clubs have since been
joined in the international field
by two additional clubs in
Nassau, two clubs in Freeport,
and clubs in Bermuda and
Jamaica.
The Queens College Key
Club is headed by President
Charles Diggis, who is
supported by the Kiwanis Key
Club Chairman, Roy Davis.


LITTLE BOY sitting on a
set of coconuts and not
looking too happy about it
either!


e To develop initiative and
leadership
To provide experience in
living and working together.
To serve the school and
commu nity.
a To co-operate with the
school principal.
e To prepare for useful
citizenship .
a To accept and promote
the following ideals:


To give primacy to the
human atd spiritual rather
than to the material values of
life.
-- To encourage the daily
living of the G~olden Rule in all
human relationships.
To promote the adoption
and the application of higher
standards in scholarships,
sportsmanship, and social
contacts.


STo provide a practical
means to form enduring
friendships, to render unselfish
service, and to build better
communities.
STo co-operate in creating
and maintaining that sound
public opinion and high
idealism which makes possible
the increase of righteousness,
justice, patriotism, and good
will.


also


ICE CREAM (8 Flavours)


SLIM SKIMMED MILK, CHOCOLATE MILK,


~5ps~z~z~u~-~


to the


anR


Agricultisral & Horticultural

Fdir


from


SEbe Wr thant


SOME OF LAST YEAR'S ACTIVITIES AT KIWANIS FAIR


PHOTOS BY RICKEY WELLS


FARMS


GOLDEN


ISLES


KEY CLUB OBJECTIVES


N SS OU'Sd oy SUppi ie rof


EG6 NOS, ORANGE DRINK,


VALLEY STREAM CREAM, MASTER YOGURT,


KIWNANIS CLUB OF FORT MONTAGU


SOURED CREAM, COTTAGE CHEESE


on their fifth


PURIFIED DRINKINGi WATER


BAHAMIAN LIMBER


& BULDM~G SUPPLIES LTD.


Wulff Road -Nassau, Bahamas


P lone: 36836


P.O. Box N4820


RO BOX N -4873


PH1ONE 3-4191 2 3












Tuesday, March 13, 1973. tShe Q/tf 7t





















24 & 25 MARCH, 1973 (hQKES FIELD SPORTS CENTRE




DIVISION 1. VEGETABLES Mixed ...........,... ...............3stems Nassau, not later than 6:00 p.m. Friday Flavour .............. .. ...........
Vegetable exhibits will be received on the grounds from Strawflower, March 23, 1973. Total: ....................................2
8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. on Saturday, 24th March 1973. (Helichrysum monstrosum) no foliarge ... .. .3 stems Entries will not be accepted by telephone.
IMPORTANT Verbena, (Verbena hybrida) mixed .. .. ... ..3 stems 2. All exhibits must be staged between the 2. BREADS using Yeast and Baking Powders.
Failure to adhere to the rules governing the number of hours of 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. on
individual vegetables to be exhibited will result in Sunday March 25, 1973. ALLOCATION OF MARKS
disqualification. Exhibitors must exhibit the required SECTION 2 CUT FLOWERS: BULBOUS 3. AII exhibits must be removed between the External appearance: Shape, colour uniformity . .. ..4
number as specified. PLANTS hours of 8:00 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. on Internal condition: depth of crust, texture, distribution of

SECTION 1 ROOTS IIstm)nay gurdg eh i i, but it cano tasum Fnreet
Beets, 5 bunched with leaves Aaylswie(pestmab)1semresponsibility for injury or loss. 3. CAKES plain and dried fruit
Carros, sort bunhed ith eave Bir of arallhdse. (Stpelitzima eina) .. .. .. .. .. 1 stem S. The decision of the Judges shall be final Allocation of marks see Breads
Carrots, long, 5 bunched with leaves Bromerliads. (Bibergi and other spp) . ... ... 1 stem 6. AlI exhibits will be judged by standard
Cassava 2 sticks (tubers) DhaDcrteefcoor .... ........Isemscales of points; 4. PASTRY -- Short Crust and Flaky Pastry
Fddoes, 3 on plate ~Dahlia, Peomponve .el .. .. . ... .. . ... 1 stem 7. AII arrangements: 24" high x 28" deep x Allocation of marks see Breads.
Onion, 5 bunched, leaves trimmed, skin must not be removed DlaCcu .1stm18" wide.
Potatoes, irrish, 5 tubers Gladiolus .. .. .. . ... ... ... .. .. .. I stem 5. CAKE ICING Frosting and boiled icing
Potatoes, sweet, 5 tubers Eucharis Lily .....,, .... 1 stem Design, skill, and decoration .. .. .. . .. .. ... .10
Yams, 3 Easter Lily ............. stem ARRANGEMENTS Colour and Flavour ................... .........5
Radishes 5 Consistency ............ ... ...... - - .. ..5
CLASS 1. "ODE TO BAHAMALAND" A bountiful
arrangement of local flowers, fruits and vegetables. 6. CON FECTI ONE RY AN D SWEETMEATS
SECTIO 2 VGETABLS OTHE THANSECTION 3 FLOWERING SHRUBS CLASS 2. "THE NEW NATION OF FLOWERING" Suitability of container and packing .. ... .. .. .. ..4
3ETO STM CU 1'-3'BLE LONG HA A colourful arrangement to express gaiety. External appearance .. .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .. .. .6
ROOTS A. Ixora Accessories permitted* Internal condition, consistency,
Beans, broad, 12 pods on plate BOkmaoCLASS 3. "IN THE LAND OF SEA AND SUN" Texture flavour .. .. ... .. .. ... .. .. .. ...10
BeasBuh,12pos n lae Pentbas Arrangement combining flowers with drift wood, 20
Beans, Lima bush, 12 pods on plate DApnaNtnscoral, sea shells or any other materials. 7. SALAD CREAM AND MAYONNAISE
Beas, imapol, 1 pos o plte eloperneaNtn CLASS 4. "A FANTASY OF LOVE" Covering and labelling ... .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .. ..2
Broccoli, I head F. Vinca An interpretive design. Preparation, condition, colour consistency .. .. .. ..10
Brussels sprouts, 1 pint G. Oleander CLASS 5. "NATURAL BEAUTY" A composition of Flavour .. .. ..... .. .. .. . ... .. ... .. .. ..8
Cabbages, chinese, I head of any variety H. Jatropha spring flowers using a container of natural wood- 20
Cabbages, pointed, 1 head i. Russellia
Cauliflower, I head J. Shower of Gold
Celery stalk (plant) K. Hlcnrhrb R DIVISION 4 DIVISION 6 LIVESTOCK
Lettuce, 1 head j HANDICRAFTS. SCIN1-PG
Okra, 5 on plate (3) NEEDLEWORK CLASS 1. Imported
Sugar cane, 1 stick 3 ft or longer with leaves SECTION 4 FLOWERING VINES Class 2. Native
Pepr, oh kin s, a plate ONE SPRAY CUT 2'-4' LONG
Thyme, 1 plant A. Bougainvillea DIVISION 5 FOOD PRODUCTS HOME
matoress lbunuptate Slandra Guttata MADE SECTION 2 SHEEP
D. Allamanda CATEGORIES. CLASS 1. Imported
E. Pandorea 1 Preserves. Bottled fruit and vegetables, Fruit Pulp* CLASS 2. Native
F. Passiflora Dried Fruit, Bottled Soild, Packed Fruit or Tomatoes,
SECTION 3 COLLECTION OF G. Thunbergia Fruit Syrups.
VEG ETABL ES H. Clerodendron (Peas and Rice) Pickles, Chutney, Jams, Jellies, Thick Mamalade, Jelly
Class 1 Pofessional Farmer's collection. Open to farmers i. Stephanotis Mamalade, Fruit Cheese i.e. Guava, Cheese 1SECTION 3 GOATS
planting 1 acre or more. Collection to include any J. Mexican Flame Vine C n riolo r i5 SECTION 4 CHILDREN'S CORNER..
and every kind of vegetable all to have been grown by K. Any other flowring vine CoTextur . .. .. .. .. .. . ... .. .. .. .. .. ..5 .E O .6 Ducks,' tukyscicesoray terpt
the farmer.
Class 2 Vegetable Seller's Collection. Open to all vendors
who sell local vegetables. Collection to Include any SECTION 5 FLOWERING TREES
ad eer itknd of vegetables, not necessarily grown by ONE SPRAY CUT 1'-3' LONG POINTS SYSTEM: 1st. 4 Points: 2nd 3 points: 3rd 2 points; Hon. Mention 1 point.
Class 3 Vegetable Garden Collection. Open to owners of A. Tecoma Stans
gardens where hired help is employed. B. Bauhinia
Class 4 Adam's Collection. Grown and exhibited by the C. Parkinsonae
home-gardener who digs and plants his garden by the D. Any other flowering tree
sweat of his own brow and does not regularly employ
a gardener. KIWANIS AG RICU LTU RAL & HORTICULTU RAL FAI R
Class 5 Eve's Collection. Grown and exhibited by the SECTION 6 ROSES
woman-gardener who does not regularly employ a (WITH FOLIAGE ATTACHED) March 24 & 25
gardener (or a husband) in the garden. A.Sinl lo .O O 78TLPOE 5
Class 6 Chldren's Collection. Grown and exhibited by B i igese .O O 78TLPOE 59
Chi Idren udr rdeyeans.Cleto.Asidwllb C. Collection (1 bloom each, 4 varieties) ENTRY FORM
awarded oor thedbest collec lon of vegetables sown D.An t e pot e rser pln ( more tn FULL NAME:
Certifcates wil b arwarded for 2nd and 3 rd~n places. pta rs lat(otmr ta 2"p

EXHIBITORS NO:.......... TELEPHONE NO. .. ........
DIVISION 2 -- FRUITSSETO 7-OCHD
Orchids will be judged individually, before inclusion
Entries close at 5:00 p.m. Friday 23rd March 1973. into any general group display. This ruling is for the
Fruits will be received on the grounds between 8:00 a.m. benefit of exhibitors.
and 10:00 a.m. on Saturday 24th March 1973. DIVISION SECTION CLASS DESCRIPTION No. OF ENTRIES
Bananas, 1 bunch ORCHIDS: (Pot or basket grown) Dendroblum hybrids
Cherries, 1 pint with stems Lacilacarrieve hybirds Epidendrum species
Grapefruit, 3 of a kind with foliage Brassolaella hybrids Epidendrum hybrids
Guavas, 3 on a plate. Brassolaelicattleya Miltonia
Kumquat, 3 of a kind Hybrids Oncidium species
Lemons, 3 of a kind Cattleya hybrids Odontoglossom
Limes, 3 of a kind with foliage Cymbidium Phalaenopsis
Oranges, 3 of a kind Dendrobium species Vanda
Pawpaws, 2 green or ripe
Shaddock, 3 with foliage
Tngealdd of aklod awitnhd oitgoage SECTION 8 SMALL POTTED PLANTS -
Mangoes, 3 of a kind with foliage Pots 6" 10"' UNLESS OTHERWISE STATED
Golden Apples 3 A. Rex Begonia
Sugar Apples 3 B. Cane stemmed Begonia
C. Tuberous Begonia
D. African violet, single (pot 2"-6")


DIVISION 3 FLOWE RS AND PLANTS E. African violet, double (pot 2"-6")
Entry forms must be received by Friday 23rd March F. Geranium
1973 at 5:00 p.m. Potted plants and cut flowers will be G. Single Impations
received on the grounds between 8:00 a.m. and 10:00 H. Double Impations
a.m. on Saturday. Flowers should be arranged in such a 1. Gloxinia (1 bulb to be provided by Club)
manner that Superintendents and Judges can examine J. Pepperromia
separate stalks and flowers. K. Cladium (1 to 3 bulbs)
Failume to adhere to the rules governing the number of L. Coleus
individual flowers to be exhibited will result in
disqualification. Exhibitors are therefore, strongly
advised to read this catalog carefully and to exhibit only SECTION 9 LARGE POTTED PLANTS -
what is required. e.g. Asters 3 stems. Then "3-stems, no POTS TO BE NOT MORE THAN 14"
more or no less must be shown. A. Orchid
B. Fern Maidenhair
C. Fern Boston Type
SECTION 1 CUT FLOWERS: ANNUALS D.Frn Sagharn v
Asters self colours (Callistophus hortensis .. ..3 stems F. Fern any other type
Carnation mixed .. ... .. ... .. .. . . . 3 stms G. Philodendron
Calendula, mixed (Calendual officials) . .. 3 stems H efhaigPiaedo
Calendula, self colours ...... ....3stms 1 Cr~oton Pioedn
Candytuft ..... . 3 stems J. Anthurium
Gerberas .........................3stems3~tbm K. Spathiphyllum
Celosia ... .. 3 stems L. Small Palm
Candytuft, mixed colours (Iberis umbellatus) 3 stems M. Greenhouse plant flowering
Chrysanthemum, (Chrysanthemum coronarium) 6 sprays N. Greenhouse plant foliage
Dianthus Mixed ..............sesO. Diffenbachia
Marigold, Af rican (Tagetes erecta) . .. ..3 stems P. Alocasia
FrNc (Tgtas I r ah m e oluss ns Q. Any other potted plant ALL ENTRIES MUST BE SENT IN BY 23rd March 1973 DIVISION 3 SECTION 8 FLOWER
Nastartium, double mixed colours (Tropacolum9 booms ARRANGEMENTS APPLICATIONS MUST BE RECEIVED NOT LATER THAN 23rd March 1973 and
pPetuntu bco y,o mx ddde. ... .3 2SCIN1 LWRARNEET JUDGING WILL TAKE PLACE ON SUNDAY 25th March 1973 ALL EXHIBITS WILL BE RECEIVED ON
Petunta, giant ruffed, mixed.....3tm THE GROUNDS BETWEEN THE HOURS OF 8:30 A.M. AND 10 A.M. ON SATURDAY 24th March 1973.
Petunta,g snt double .. ...... rbms RIUL tybak rpryfildims ec THE ONLY EXCEPTION BEING FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS WHICH WILL BE RECEIVED ON SUNDAY
Sn dr gon, (Antirrhinum) the Horticulture Chairman, P. O. Box 4748, BETWEEN THE HOURS OF 8:00 A.M. AND 10:00 A.M.




1


___ C __ __ __ I ____ _


S Tuesday, Mlarch 13, 1973.

24il)1IMRMIMRIMWWHIMIHRIMM~i -lMM AilIBRM3UMMMMMMMHNI11 ~llMIMIWAN1lM


r QWhr Grthatte


L ~


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

REAL ESTATE RIEAL ESTATE IFOR RENT CAlRSFOR SALE PUBLIC MIICTHIO ASIW1 IELP WANTI'ED TRADE SERVICES


I


C9076
FORD MUSTANG 1966 fast
back, big tires, mags, cams, 4
speed, radio, etc. 51,000.
Phone 51606.
C9080
1969 Toyota. Call 51628 ask
for Janette Carrol.
C9135
BARGAIN
1969 Triumph 1300. $450 -
561d running order. Call

C9153








1970 Chevy impala $2200
Also Available
1968 Chev. Impala -
white automatic, clean $1200
1970 Chev. Malibu --
good condition -- $2200
1970 Chev. Impala

godcodnieion $2450
1973 Chev. Malibu
Demonstrator $70

1969 Rambler -
radio automatic $850.
1972 Dodge Av nger $90


d96 F rdmFaair1ane
S/W -good runner $600
1971mChev eVega Sedan -200
1970 Triumph Spitfire -
fine little car $875
1972 Chev. Pick up -
yellow good condition -$82750
1972 Vauxhall Firenza
good buy -- $2250
1971 Singer Vogue,
Jvhite-radio $1500
1972 Vauxhall Viva
S/W good bargain $1950
.1970 Chev. Impala -
new paint job --gold $2500.
1968 Hillman Hunter -
linyl top automatic $650
1968 Chev. Impala -
family size ca -Avaiabl1050.

C o c i n rd s e e us

Phone 34711.


413 -R5A8MB3Eas forP Ms
Be hl
C9146
1971 CHRYSLER NEWPORT,
factory airconditioned, power
steering, power brakes, plus
other extras. Price $2,900 or
nearest offer. Telephone
2-2351 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

PUBLIC AUCTHION
C9092
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at

eda pring lt nas 3 y e

March 1973, at 12 noon the
following property:-
",ALL THAT piece parcel o
Western District of the said
Island of New Providence
having the number Eighteen
(18) In Block number Three
(3) in a Plan of the said
Subdivision called and
known as "Greater
Chippingham" which said
Plan is exhibited in the
Registered Office of Hilitop
Development Company
Limited in the said City of
Nassau the said piece parcel
or lot of land being bounded
on the NORTH by a Road
Reservation Thirty (30) feet
wide and running thereon
Seventy-three (73) feet and
Three tenths (3/10) of a
foot on the East by land
now or formerly the
property of the Estate of the
late Charles Llotta and

rHuunde feet (10)and TOne
hundredths (2/100) of a
foot on the SOUTH by Lot
number One (1) in the said
ektyk enrunn})ng other d
Twenty-nine hundredths
(9/100) ofba fL tt anm o

Blc entnd runni n thhrer d

Morg pd ted 21r Agst,
1La n~g to Finc Corpwheat o
of Bahamnas Lim td


Rrodd in Vume 1172

Ths 5dleio 8.be to a rosne

Mhuc oneerl to bid u t th t
price
erms: 10% of the purchase
p cer at the tinetiof sal eano

DA on m DpAY OF Marce
A.D. 1973


C9116
2 BEDROOM 1 bath home,
separate dining room, fully
furnished airconditioned, five
minutes walk to Montagu
Beach in quiet area. Lake View
Road. Phone 28504 day -
51647 night.
C8938
ONE EXTRA large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and diniing all basically
furnished -- Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
rvn e b t en Si rl e t

arconditioned a pnem5463


1 FURNISHED 2 bedroom
oartonentCall r507 nor 4G3o60

C9106
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom 1
bath apartment Soldier Road
Call John H. Rolle 3-4265.

C2SKYLINE HEIGHTS
Woodland Road: Hilltop
house; centrally air
gcndt oned; 4batdoubi
guest toilet; living room,
separate dining room; TV
rom larg wn 8rhas o rn

To view phone 2-1303 or
2-1304 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

C1 FURNISHED 2 bedroom
aartrent 1 Mo3 rose Avenue


FOR SAILE
C9056
I CONVERTIBLE couch
1 Fender amplifier and speaker
1 2501b. trunk food freezer.
Call 77947.

C2 OBASS, almost new Piano
Accordian. $120 CASH. Please
write Adv. C7204, c/o The
Triburn, P. O. Box N-3207,


C10ANTIQUES
Pembrokee T ble (18)


pon a2-0 or 218304 f
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C9145
STEREO HI FI with radio
floor model.
Phillips automatic T.V.
20" fan on stand,
Upright Hoover with
attachments.
Floor heater. (oddments)
2 single beds
2 hair dryers.
Phone 54577.
C9144
COMPLETEi tUnBA gar alo g

inspection and filled. Call
S1368.

CARlS FOR SALE
C9099
1968 PON TI AC Catalina.
4-door, automatic, radio. One
owner. $600.00 Phone 2-8612,
9 a.m. 5 p.m.
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.
C911
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY


C9149
EXPERIENCED SECRETARY
REQUI RE D by financial
organisation. Fast accurate
typing and shorthand with
experience in a senior
secretarial position are essential
requirements. Applications
should include full details of
previous experience and salary
required addressed to Chief
Accountant, P. O. Box N3016,
Nassa, forr telepicme 21025


WANTED

TR 1MPH TR-5, reasonably

pri d. Phone RVICES

C8941
PA OORAWN WINGS ANSD
SHUTTERS, PANELS
Jhn S. George & Co. Ltd.and

prompt service cal 281.

TV NTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels-
Sales and services. Call Douglas

OwReLD50821MUSI 5 2 ar
Plaza.


C9081
FOR SALE
EASTERN WATERFRONT
Baycroft one bedroom
apartment, large living, balcony
overlooking pool and ocean
$25,500 firm, fully furnished.
Call 4-2113.

C9054
LAKEFRONT LOTS AT
VAMACRA W BEACH
ESTATES. Price from $7500.
5100 deposit. $103 month. No
interest. From 70 x 100. Tel:
2-3027 or 2-4148 Morley &
O'Brien Real Estate

MS SE L. Mae anp ofe .


4-3026
C9115
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. is pleased to
offer one of the most attractive
properties still remaining on
New Providence which has
excellent development and

poety copoostsltes over 60
acres and approved plans are
already available
Co tactorExcir iive agent 4at
Nassau.


91 EXoCELhLoENeTw bed m 2
Room and patios etc. in
Westward Villas. Pric*

() C Orming 2 storey home
off Eastern Road comprising of
3 bedrooms 2 bathrooms,
dining room with teak strip
flooring, lounge, Baha ma
room, kitchen and laundry on
lot 130 x 100. Price
$54,000.00.
(3) House on waterfront 3
bedrooms 2 bathrooms,
separate lounge, dining and
Bahama room, 2 car garage.
Price $100,000.00
Contact Bill's Real Estate
23921.

C9128
FOROVAUABOLE CTY

S AFRS TAGE

58Nndar approx r atelast2e

qee o Ba S Sr 51 et

buildings Main Bulding on Bay
used as offices and apartments,
lower ground floor as 40 by 60
store, plus warehousing.
Gorgeous Views ideal for
boattnan's paradise. Rear bidgs.
used as living quarters and Art
Gallery. Most convenient to
Bay Street shoppers and
tourists. Spacious parking area
best business location
obtainable. See anytime.
Submit offers to DESMOND


41197 for details.

C9156

FOR SALE
SHIRLEY PARK HILLTOP
HOUSE 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, plus 1 bedroom
apartment for Mother-in-law,
or i nc ome Was asking
$75,000.00. reduced .to
$65,000.00. See anytime.
246 ON/dATER has house,
pool patio. Needs repair*
decorating ideal for a
Handyman. The price is only
$75,000.00. You can make
sur money, by sub-dividing, or
building cottages. Beat
inflation this deal is just as
good as Gold Bricks. Beat
inflation -buy before
Independence, Prices are
bound to rise as Real Estate is
upswinging.
OLD~ COiLOIAL BAHAMIAN
HOUSE OUT EAST has
mlaybeacho pd k, Hs d
bedrooms, 2 baths, separate
dining, large sitting. At waters
edge. Magnificient views.
furnedtoe $80,000.00.
MONTAGU HEIGHTS -
HOUSE & APARTMENT


owe-ne wn gn haS icm


OUT EOAST on the water.


Views, good swimming in calm

wrthr. RIgt to sand ec


G AND ItAHAA
CL ASSIFIED


C7207
ONE BEDROOM ,
BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT,
CATV, WATER & GARBAGE
INCLUDED. UNFURNISHED,
$1 2 5.00, FURNISHED
$150S.00. FREEPORT
352-212L6, 373-3780.

HELP WtNI LIF
C7213
CATALYTIC West Indies,
Ltd., Post Office Box F-2544,
JFreo rt Grnaind Baaa, ae, a
in nnian in their oef t r


B HAIAN INDUSTRIAL


molg otain as a Plne
on rSchedulerrkusinga ntenM.n o
Management systems. No
practical ex erience needed
just education I qualifications.
Qualified applicants should
reply to- Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas. '
C8952
HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR M TER MA IN R4


Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
ofteDM/V slandcCemerd" a
Applicant must be at least 30
years of pge, fully qualified as
to educa son and professional
experience, possessing a British
Foreign Going M/aster
Mariner Certificate or
ree og nized equivalent.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C7219
INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL
ENGINEER: Successful
candidate requires a thorough
knowledge of installation and
repa ir of supermarket
equipment. Must have
knowledge of blueprint
drawings, estimating materials
and cost. He will be responsibic
fruialmeinside a outside
references and six (6) years
experience.
APPLY TO: Food Fair Store,
P. O. Box F-2416, Freeport,
Baha mas.

C7225
CLE AN ERA/MA lNTENANC

rsohnsible for gtonera ci aing
toiletap dant oeulc buildings

expected to work nights at




C9 I36
TWO JOBS-GOOD SALARY
on CHUB CAY hi the
BERRY ISLANDS
BOOK-KEEPER
SECRETARY


r


C9088
URGENTLY required young
male between the age of 21 to
28 to assist accountant for
Iarge insurance firm. 1 to 2
yisars bookkeeping experience
required. Contact J. Knowles
at 2-2465 for appointment.
C9120
BOD" & FENCDEtRcranaw i
Gibson,hPhone 2-8896, Gibson


1 CONDITIONING

SEpr eE d E HnT eIs

previous employer. Call Mr.
Kennedy at John S. George &
Co. Telephone 28541 or
28542.
C8952
HELP WANTED
POSITION AVAILABLE
FOR MASTER MARINER
Island Cement Company
Limited, P. O. Box 5140,
Nassau, Bahamas, is seeking a
qualified Bahamian for Master
of the M/V "Island Cement" a
100 DW Bulk OcuaneVessel


to education and professional
experience, possessing a British
M rei r eG (ateMaster
recognized equivalentt.
Applicants to p ase apply in
writing to the above address
giving /a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.
C9134
LOCAL FINANCE COMPANY
requires the services of two
young men, 20 years and over,
to learn the credit business
Own car essential. Also, one
female req uired as
cashier/typist. Reply in own
handwriting to: Adv. C-9134
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
C9141
VLAGLER INN, PARADISE
ISLAND NEEDS QUALIFIED
HOTEL COMPTROLLER. Will
be in complete charge of
finances at local level having
prescribed auditing and
accounting procedures, with
discretionary power. Must have
at least 10 years commercial
accounting and a minimum of

Accou t ng oand EA di i
experience. Please cal ene I

a~p ajtment p rne 5-5515nlw

9W OFIRM requires Bahamian
with knowledge of and
axeiec meeomuprn h r


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

C91122 ACRES ESTATE with
Iag buildings suitable for
aargment and residential
endiison

zn fri 2 unt adp tR e

d3 os 0t fr ntage San s

(4) Variety of lots
a annottage Subdivision, terms
(5) Large lots Blair Estate.
Ideal for luxury homes.
Reasonably priced.
(6) Canal lots and inland lots
Seabreeze Estate - attractive
prices
Fo iframftion call Bill's Real


FOR SALEOR RENT
C9152
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house
Jhnson R~o 3 Ests.foPhone



FOR RENT
C9021
LARGE SHOP for rent, 3000
square feet, 6th Terrace,
Centreville. Can be used as
store and warehouse. Has side
entrance. Call 2-1 731 or
3-1583.
C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.

C9040
LARGE SHOP and warehouse

Sreet. Su to e for uriac

sore o-aund oa3G oBank

Douglas Carey.


OFIEeORa BOREI mate -

o re7-2p01 ample parking.

C9087
LARGE 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
downstairs apartment ~
Mackey Street South could
be used as office or classrooms
- spacious grounds. Phone
2-8086.
C9074
FURNISHED 2 bedroorn
house Palmdale, including
telephone, utility room with
inew automatic washer. Phone
C9086
EFFICIENCIES by the week

prool .ew wMo Club Eastarnd
Road 4-1150 and 4-1402.
C907
FOUND IT!
La ge new unfurnished 2 or
3 bed oom house on Charlotte
Ridge Wes of By
Subdivision. Phone 21170.
Evenings 42148
C9082
WA TE FRONT EAST.
BAYCROFT ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT T, LAR GE
LIVING FULLY
BEAUTIFULLY
FURNISHED, BALCONY
OVERLOOKING OCEAN
AND POOL, LOVELY VIEW'
TOP FLOOR. CALL 4-2113
C9049
OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street just off

1 sq. ft. $90.00 per
month.
270 sq, ft. $135.00 per
month
O6 sq. ftft-- $180 Ope mon h
month
Al CNDTIONING INCLUDE

OFFICEsl d ST RE SPACE

Shopping Cenke op oite to

tak-u r staun eui mena


already installed. Only

U a833 pa o th Soe and

APARTMENT TS OAK ES
'FIELD $140.00 per month
OFIE D 885ACE 02A EOS
per month
APAR MENDS OUP U S

FURNISHED OR
BASICALLY FURNISHED:
$265.00 and $230.00
respectively per month*
Airconditioning and swimming
pool.
Telephone: BERT L*
ROBERTS LTD., 23177. Bert
L. Roberts L.td*


20f.BERTRA BhrMar
Cruiser equipped with one 160
h.p. inboard/outboard
Mercruiser, ship-to-shore radio
and trailer. Good condition.
Asking $3,500.00. Please
telephone David Hudson at
3-6262/3.
C8720
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull, 290 tons, powered by
new Cat .343 diesel. 15 ton
crane. U~p to date load line
wth 2 cag haetchesone 14t.


exellent sh pe
contact: Saands Construction &
Shipping, Marsh Harbour, Box
489 Trasure Cay, Abaco.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
C9154
BUSINESS FOR SALE on
Collins Avenue selling
children's clothing and shoes
for family. Finance available.
Telephone 28012 31295.



C9117
THE FOLLOWING ITEMS are
now available through C. W.
Sands Enterprises Ltd.
1 97 3 Wor ld Book
Encyclopedia cash or terms.
Handy el ect ron ics pocket
calculators.
A wide selection of top quality
mea nd rmm waalde etr.

C9147
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
As of the 1st April 1973 the
lots listed below will be placed
back son te market for re-sale

mOT NAMES

Ag Mlita Store

85DeNoismWilia s
61 Lms nrtDA rchon

378 Jn Mnia


DIR2~E2CTOR OF AGENCY~
SALES: This person must havel
experience with Travel
Agencies, plus agency retailers
and wholesalers. Must be able
to deal with large Convention
Groups. 3-5 years experience,
references are required.
Interested persons apply:
E LDON MARTIN, J R.,
PERSONNEL DI RECTOR,
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.

C7224
TWO METAL FRAMING
MECHANICS: Lay out
supervisor, be able to read
blueprints and co-ordinate
work. 5 years experience
reuOed ACOUSTICAL

sM perisor, Cbe ableayto rea
blernt ears drco-ordinate

GRANDRBAHArP6BHOA EL i

END, GRAND BAHAMA.I
lo ctIMartin, Jr., Personnel


C9158
UNIQUE SALES OPPORTUNITY
HIGH CALIBRE LAND SALESMEN. Willing to
relocate on beautiful and historic island of San
Salvador, where a development of worldwide
distinction is taking form. TOP DOLLAR
INCOME GUARANTEED. Grow with a prestige
company .
AII replies held confidential. Write Columbus
Landings, P. O. Boxe 1492, Ft. Lauderdale, FL
33302, Attention: Vice Persident-Sales


r~ -


SiYUrADOtbu nr


I I -I


I


I


,


C 091
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Strc tl9n73 at 2 hnodon the
following proper ee arelor
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
having the number Eight (8)
in Block Twelve (12) In a
plan of the Subdivision
called and known as
"Greater Chippingham"
which said plan is exhibited



inthe NRTH by land nowfc or
foun Hlthp endprom alo
Cma Limited adrn ing theren
Fifty (50) feet on the EAST
byan Lot nmew r Svien () n
the said Block pande orunnin
thro lnd Twigohundred and
Four feet b and Sixtytree
huntrmedlthse( 6rpt of,
TRoiad eeratind Thrtny
Liied an ti(5)drnning thro
Ff (0 on the W ESTbyLt
byLtnumber Ninen (9) in tesi


1969o w An hony Aert Len
Forr lon Tond F ny-han,
Limitedth (0.3 f
record in Volum 1447 b
Te ale issbett eserveto Tit
pric feadto the righ fr the g
Auctionee orany p5)ferso on

Tems 10% ofS the puchse
pricer ate 9) thetieo sailed
balnce ond compleion. th
DTED: 1stre aDA OFiv Mach



Publictio o Auctoner.


o cond d in Iol ig 1 4
4-Is 24 Day 2-826


C9143
GLENISTON GARDENS
ESTATE
As of the 1st April 1973 the
following lots will be placed
back on the market for re-sale
unless further payment is
made:-
Lot Block Names
36 8 Patrick Adderley
6 17 Dorothy Anderson
3 29 Wilton Beach
22 G5Deis eatstke
19 17 FereCak
2 7 8 rances Farrington
23 14 Joseph &dros Kniowles

63 27 Ry We l



C9155 SHOS
BOOK-KEEPING CLASS
sAa ca in ibook-keenptienrmtedia
will take place at Queen's
College (Music Room) on
Thursday at 7:00 p.m.
commencing March 15th,
Enquiries call 31666.

POSITION WANTED
C9138
YsOUNbG LADY sek po iio
Phone 54278.


C90IELP MNTrED
RE FRIGE RATI ON and
air-conditioning mechanic.

sMvitcebeaiar on itionin tall
refrigeration systems without
supervision. Salary based on
experience. Phil's Refrigeration
& Electric Motor Co., Ltd.,
phone 2-2763.


C8947



Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING

IATAECA GME GENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
8o DE IGER

STE EPABND NG


s oLLN T SRVIC


CONTACTRLYA1AN PID ER

PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
tlro t 374734


C8104

TOBELE IF
CALL ABCO
YOUR C
PROB2L3E4MS


AOUH PNOT
FOR ALL
LEANING
TEL:


IIELP WANTED
C7214
GENERAL MANAGER: To
supervise and direct operations
of both Oceanus Hotels, also
handle and promote sales; at
least 10 years experience
required.
GENERAL CASHIER: Must
have accounting background;
letters of reference and Police-
Certificate required.
CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station; supervise and
direct assistants, Fmeu hbe able

Iternational C~u sineATAN

E piemienced in Frmch service:

Captain infirsG class hot s and

cls oe rrestaurant;. goodefrec
an oieCertificate required.
BUSBOYS: Nosb prleviou
on ersexperience neesay murst b
wlling htelor tae staructio from
breafa ecst and diner; Helt
Certificate required.
ofBOS prprton ofa reinks;
yrsmnmmexperience aeesr;ms b
B al i n n d e r a e in s t r u to l s h ro t e

serve wis;nesd to dinrgests;

goodfs references an oalice
Certificate required.
LATD., ERSONE FulkolDgEP
ROYA prPALMo WAY ORl P. O.
aBOXtyt F-531,e F.REEPOhRT,
GeRAN BAHAM A.eprinea


1 970 LTD
1971 Viva 2 Dr '
Auto Green
1970 Ford Escort
Blue Std. 4 Dr
1970 Viva Auto
'Green


$1700

$995

$995


950

600

700

000

000

600

89

500



950

800

900

650

100

000

300


193P2ni 0 Hatchtjack4
1972 Viva S/W
Automatic White $2(
1972 Pontiac Ventura
Vinyl Top 6 Cyl. $3~
1970 Chevelle 2 Dr.

17 otacA Prisienne $
o r.SdadnE ue/White $2(

49 1. Aut h Victo $1(
4 r S/ Auo Green $1(


Orange $3



A/C Red/Black Vinyl $2!
1970 Ford Maverick

A96 .C~h enee 4 Dr $
Auto Gold/White $!
u971 Ford Capri Auto. $
197el Rambler
Auto. Blue $2
1969 Pontiac GTO
~A/C Vinyl Green $2(
1964 Oldsmobile
98 Auto. 4 Dr. $.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice House
Telephone 34636-7-8


I


3 bdom w ahs mad
quarters, separate dining, 2
car-garage. Come see we can
keW neVS --- HILLTOP
QUT EAST Spaious grounds.
Hti nd adry, uhnobsttructed
4 bedrooms. Two sitting
rooms, separate dining. ideal
for Executive. Loads of
parking. ,Reduced to
$120,00.00*
DiI AMIANOS REALTY,
we sell loads of real estate -
Jtas~ 22305 223071 Nite
-4r197.


Room and Board
Month Vaca in
16 min. from Nassau on Out
island Aimrways
CHUB CAY CLUB
P.o. Box 223, 1.A.B.
Miami, Fla. 33148


get the job done


___


r


I rni I


R OF RENT


GT II


RfA THE


KI RK S. HINSEY
Pubik Auctioneer


. wrINE SUPLIE i
C8944
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.












5)rp grthester


- 7~ Coni 1..P.


Tuesday, March 13, 1973.


; REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

JUWE GALe JuIST GREAT- TnrAT rS-WV H**^Y's THI r TA5mu
PCOIJEo, I;AFE / la UO000NEWS / MAR ABU KUR CTD 'M EMlu

A S;Ue oFIrr MORMIN~I Wes oS oF UR MY LO e-Aw~A TED
JIE. BUSV SEASON EIS R~OL HE:


IESN FQ H

flM j
UDG PAR ER B PAU NIHL








BUT G NE OR ANTS R YO COSDR PAUL NI TEL TE
FOR ATu LEAST EVEYT NO KA.. OAY

4.11 ~ NOTHING ONVETE ME f-/3 ,AK CONTRACTSN An i$ f






ER4' E'E OLHELYU LO AB~TEWIGALIO LOOKEXAUS..TEU NFORTAUNATLYI RCMSE 10 F ON
ROMNO IE WANR YOU TO GOU BAC TO JOBE AT THEEL T :s A TEROi LL;E
MARG Nr CEtlO O ME~ GO T NL

YET t~~~P N THIN US NA. 3-3 \r 4i)iEE H AN TU
r i.s r rA











STELO VEGAL RX 0OO PERUSED &EFRUNI MI KPMT E' NOMA by sanes ergr
NOAFO BUTAN HEU DID TAK ME THAT HIS SU 1NE55~iSAFEF(N I i ~
YMEA YOU nC ERVEDi O, UST THATi MAIGH T EL AF E IMDATRLY WHOLE5E I\ IGA TE R TOY WELL, irE ANicc YOU A
TARGC 80 BEEB A ORK, M E NOM AD/ AND THEES GON HAVE T0M MIGHTYO
61RIN A NI H(h 1AE TO FACOR IN HAP KIDS, DoM~ NA JEAN./Y-ORHOR' O ~ `
LIKED IT'R 50 F COPARKASTNIVILLE`
NAp WELL HE~
\/ SAID: \WTHU!I ;1r
LETSc; GETi (Aj r
"^= w as


I- a n


list. Noplurls1: nofloreignwords:
ftR o r~ IPnamor TODobo'f
10 wrdswe cd: Iwords.
exceulent. sllo tomorrow.
,YESERaDAT' "SaOL TIOd
dhow dole doll dowel dwale
dwell hade haled halloed HAL.-
I.lWEDh dohdlowhd Ia hled oede
lead lewd load lode lowed owed
wd dwale w alobd weald weld

21. Tavern. (3)
22. Music show. (5)
23. Olrl's name. (5)
24. One kirnd of politlelan. (4)
Down
1. N'avigation craft. (5*.4)
2. Goln after. (9)
4. rb c of top American

t. BI I. tt) *
81 W oL n e s lr. ( 5 )
14. Pond creature. (4)
i5. Catch

18. Domestle
ad imal.
10. A ut o-
an o bile.
20. Cat be.

(3) resseeders manstn


"He used to agree with the aims of women's lib until
the boss gave Agnes the promotion he was hoping for."

Rupert arnd the M~ixed Magic-


/ THE M/ORLo 15 MLves
AIR POLLUTION /5 CHOKING TO DEATH YOLVICE
GFrT/NG WORSEr ANCD AND YOU'RE COMPLE- RIGHT!
Y/OU DOON'T EV/EN TELY LINCONCERNEJI!
L CARE//....,-


| P loo ro eteed
or more cea



VIS word, each
ledte mas
only. Each
n.r mut trontainm te lar
least one elsht-lettcrmord in the













N'o. 7.0681 .. by TIM MecKAY
Across
1, From the emlbryo to the
7I. Fnmor writer. (4)
8. Horse colour. (4)
10. For some sportsmen. (4, b)
.f Ass~ (U)
16. Deserted. (4)
17. Tilay amount. (4-5)


BLONDIE~' S TWOOAT~
WAS A LITTLE SORE)
TccIS MAORrING
AHO SES



-D


CARROLL RIGHTlR'S




CWa the + Cargll Rightr Institute
i GENERAL TENDENCIES: Now you have a
beautiful day and evening to achieve a great
deal that pleases you. Daytime favors the business world,
personal relations, or outside activity, while the evening is fine
for romance and the lighter side of life, such as entertaining,
games, sports and other recreations.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Plan how to handle those
business matters wisely so you add to present income, then
invite congenials to a party in p.m. Make your home more
attractive in some way. It may be too austere now
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make those new

rea i eshpsn wthdau hcite, but r serve th .m. or inbesd
you like. Communications are fine in the afternoon. Cut down
on IN ex ss(May 21 to June 21) Getting an early start on
financial affairs is wise, then later you can delve into new
outlets that could bring in added income. Set up a better
budget. Improve your residence in some way tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Dress your best
early so you can attend those social functions that please you.
Meet interesting personalities and improve your social
position. Avoid one who is incompetent in many ways.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You can get an expert to give you
the data you require just at this time, and use it for create'
success. You have a recurring hunch that should be followed.
This can be of great help to you at the right moment.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22> A good day for gregariousness
but make more of social opportunities that come your way.
Drive, walk with care. Look to a good friend for ideas so you
advance more wisely and quickly. Make plans for tomorrow in
p.nt
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get into the active world
outside and be very productive where it means the most to
you. Show your finest capabilities and gain the backing of
influential persons. Avoid anything of a dangerous nature.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You have not been able to
get some new ideas rolling well, but now can do so and in a
different fashion that will prove more successful. Those of
different background from yours can be most helpful now.

TSA ITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Get busy with trading
and government matters that have been impossible to handle
before. Evening is best time to make those new arrangements
with mate. Stay on the good and bright side of life.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Sit down in a friendly
fashion with an associate, whether personal or business, and
make new arrangements that will prove more success all. Get
into that civic work that brings you more goodwill an~ fame.
Think logically.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You have many tasks to
perform and this can prove to be a day of real
accomplishment. First coordinate your efforts better with
fellow workers and avoid running into snags. Relax tonight as
you see fit.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Your happiness comes from
being with those people you like, doing the things that please
you, so get an early start on such. Get that talent working so
you become more successful at it. Don't lose your temper with
anyone.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
one of those dynamic and wartil young people whose sense of
the romantic is very pronounced who will attract the opposite
sex very easily. Make sure you give good ethical training early
and screen the playmates so your child does not go off the
track, and then there can be much success and happiness in
this chart, provided the apron-strings are cut at the right time.
A good business head here with an original angle that brings
much success.
'"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


When breakfast is finished
rto pod WOuts e te gt
stands fri end Tigedlily with
three abort rods. One of
then has a small boil fixed to
the end. ~Hufo, Tigesily I
ros" Adt Ruetr tgre 0 n
the Httle girl swings round.
ALL RIGHTS


" Me find them here on path,"
be, it mae nc wand y th
Perhaps me ask Daddy to put
some of his magic in it." Just
a momen t," says Rupert.
" Those three pieces fit
scesth r 8s into e r
other.
RESERVED.


as LEONARD B)ARDEN


Budge
By VICTOR MOLLD
Dealrer South : E/W Val.
North
+987i
QA2
West East
+I K Q10685 4 J
V3 v62a
O K Jg 7 ( 10 i f 86
Souta
V AK~J94
4Q32


1


South Wesrt North East
1 9 1+ Yg 3 ass
West leads the 4 K. How
shoure So~uta play ?
Had there been no oppos tio~n
birddmg, south woula nave reason
to be opthumstic. One in tnree
tuanes tne spaaes would break
;b--, allowing a glob to be dis-
carceed Irom aummy, and n key
dian t, tnere wowld always De an
even ~mcoey chancoe or ending
East wltn tae 4 K.
West s vulnerable overcall
changts the picture entiresy.
Tlne alstriout~ion is almost cer-
tamnly as above, West naving five
space-s and the + K. Does tnat
bagnt Sousn's prospects? On tae
t,+c ws mm dsd n
South goes up with toe +A,
draws trumps, rays cown rule
O A, and runs a olamond. Then
tm:A et tesor::n. ":ts:=-
cda, or course, runt thre tour~to
tpace in dunurny. Instead ne
turoiws a clubD, leaving West on
play.
asspade or a red card allows
CeJ.a.;rc to run in nana and dis-
~cre ulrmmy a second small club.
A c.uo. awauy fromr t~ne 6K, as
just as welcome.


Black to ply; what's the best
move ? Thsposition from
Be~lyam~vsky v. Tal in last year s
uhuitournament is a test of
your defensive skill. White has
sacrificed a knight for the attack
but has powerful threats. 1 .
0-4)--4 is not possible for Black
because in the game Tal's king
had already moved twice.
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master; 20 seconds, chess expert;
2minutesi county standard;
minutes, cub player; 6 minutes,
average; 12 minutes, novice.
d00u'lION NO. t950 -
Chess Yolution.

br ak W iesB atac.e mfno
B--K37 Kt--95 wins. If 2
Q-B2, Kt xB; 3 R-Kl, Kt xR;
4 Ex 9 ch, Kt xR with four
pi:c:: ,ot th ::e. tA I of
Q xQ. 175 the game, Belyaysky
tried 2 Q--B2, KtxB; 3 QxKt
but after 3 . --R21 soon had
to resign the endgame with only
two pawns for Tal's active
bishop.
ovo I.No credit y~~bou wrchose fethe
2 x P White hars a dangerous
attack
RG rp


"I am NOT a tomboy!"


CROSSWORD
P EZLZU
ACROSS
30. Roman room
1. Article 31. Quibble
S4. Biblical 32. Hindu title
character 33. Troops
S8. Boring tool 34. Pucciiri heroine
II1. New-born 36. Game on
lamb horbsebck
,12.Lartite 38. White
13. Lowr vestment
S14. FOUrte8n 40. Trench
.15. Public vote 43. Appraise
.17. Instant 47. Epoch
:19.Pepperplant 48. Bauble
:20.Gauser 49. Threesome
22. Hdes 0. And not
26. Scent 51. Astound
28. Massachusetts 52. Earl of Avon
cpeo 53. Farnm aimal


OR I MI TTG 4 FAT LIP l'

Brother Jluniper












Tuesday, March 13, 1973.



Marathan swim champ & junior swim




champ nominated for Sports Awards
TRIPLE MARATHON SWIMMING CHAMPION Andy Knowles and 12-year-old junior
swimming champion Tracy Jagr have been nomnrated by the Bahamas Federtion of Amateur
Aquatics for the Bahamas Federartion of Amateur Sports Sportsman mad Sportswoman of the Year
Award.
The Prime Minister's Cups
will be awarded to the
outstanding sportsman and
sportswoman of 1972. at the
B.F.A.S. din ner dance
scheduled for Saturday at the
Sonesta Beach's Crown Ball
Room.
Under the keen coaching of
Neville Hall, Andy Knowles,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Knowles, started his swimming
career at the age of four.


10 Ebe Wributtt



Fox Hill Saints rebound . B~


ROGER BROWN squeezes between Stanford K~nowles
and David Cleare trying for a field goal aruly in the game.
The Saints after overtime defeated the Collegians 74-68 to
inisthe B.A.B.A. Junior championship. Photo: R ickey


~312~er~


Philippines, unanimousdsciaon 10












Give yourself happy relief from
backache, rheumatic Minsi, stiff
aching muscles or the common\
urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney 3. es-t~

youralnsfitd 1 and ~
active. pil





DOAN'S~llll~fr"...PIIS
at chembt rd stores.

Thompson Drug Co Ltd, box Qn Centrvillo, Nassu.


ROYAL MAIL RES ARFRHT THE PAIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agnts

R.H.CURRY &Co.,Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


I -


from 22 point deficit to






By GLADSTONE THURSTON
THE LOWLY SAINTS OF FOX HILL, downtrodden by the
Collegians in the first bhal, rebounded from a 22 point deficit and
stopped the over confident Carter's Collegians 74-68 in overtime
to win the Bahamas Amateur Basketball Association's 1972-'73
Junior Championship last night.


As the sparse crowd at the
AF ` Adderley G~ym gasped In
alarmT and wondered what
bccamic of Renbin Knowles
and the flashy ball handling of
brothers Robert and Anthony
Brown, the C'ollegians behind
the shooting of David Cleare
a d4 R bertu Scotti romped to a


nneo the noveron e f e
qluarter, the Saints were able to
break the` 20 point gap by
three (44-27) at the end of the
second quarter.
Jumping on three quick field
goals the Saints moved to 33
before D~avid Cleare and Phillip


Adderle~y again picked up the
range. Scoring went evenly for
a time but with the turnovers
now moving against the
Collegians, the Saings closed in
ten behind, 58-48 by the end
of the thirdt qluarter.
INrA ION

ins i attsn S team,I Rso r Blonagt


Collegians to a five point lead
with 2:14 remaining.
Picking up the momentum
in spite of the pressure on
them, Knowles with 39
seconds remaining chipped in a
basket that moved them two


A former Queen's College
student where he won the Best
Athleias u jmno ad tw as a



Inerscho Swimming Me.
Although diving is not a
competitive sport in the
Bahamas except in schools,
Knowles, who has been
coached by former English
Olympic diver Mrs. James
Lde is co sderedd thha bs
won diving championships at
Queen's College and
Interschool meets. Knowles has
given various diving exhibitions
at swim meets at the Nassau
Yacht Club where he holds
records, St. Andrew's School,
and St. Augustine's and
Xavier's College. All these were
sponsored by the Dolphin
Swim Club.
TRIPLE WINNER
Knowles' most outstanding
p rfomrma ce, however, a

mile Marathon Swim meet for
the past three consecutive
years. At 15 years old, he won
his first meet in a record time
of just over 38 minutes,
beating the old record by over
three minutes. The following
year in a field of over 50, he
beat the second place finisher,
the 1969 winner, by over five
minutes also beating his own
record by two minutes.
Experts and old timers
predicted that with strong
competition of the 77 entries

smaste 2his hl971 rcrdhb t
for the change of tide at the


Bahamas Amateur Brabskbll Association's 1972-'73 Junior
series. Photo: Rckery Wells


beid s, le Bby S ano
line shooting a one on one
went two for two that tied the
game at 68 all sending it into
overtime.
Knowles, the power shooter
for the Saints, dropped in two
field goals and a free throw for

thectore icked two fouls in
the overtime, both of which
were awarded to Knowles. The
first one, Knowles went one
for one at the line. The second
one saw Kevin Rolle taking the
rebound and giving the assist to
Knowles,
With 34 seconds remaining,
Knowles sealed the game on his
final shot before going on
personal fouls.
"We just went flat in the
first half," commented coach
Maurice Tynes el thmugho a

while." Tynes said that the
Saints Junior might be fairly
new next season as only three
players, including the Brown
brothers, might be returning*
The others are up for draft*
The senior league however will
be protecting Knowles and
Kevin Role.
Knowles topped the Saints
with 33 points and four assists.
Kevin Rolle added 11 and took
15 rebounds. Cleare topped the

Collegians with 17 points and
13 rebounds. Scott and Garth
Bethel had 14 points each
FOX HILL SAINTS
fg rb f tp
A. Brown 3 0 1 6
Rhumhs 0 O |
Clarke 3 I 0 6

Knon.e 1s 5 n, 3

CARTER'S COLLEGIANS
Hamilton 0 I I o
Adderl I 6 5 3 12
C. Behl 7 6 2 14
P. Albury 2 I 0 4
C. Albury I 2 I 3


M.Bethel I 2 2 2


girls sAifmin cRanpionjio marath~on si NOral on,


swimming skill and helped his
school capture the County
Championship at West Palm
Beach
Knowles continues to swim
competitively and hopes to
enter this year the Bahamas
Ntoas, hi tFlorida Stata
half mile marathon and to
represent the Bahamas in 1974
at the Commonwealth games in
New Zealand and the Central
Caribbean games in Puerto
Rico
RECORD HOLDER
A competitive swimmer at
the age of seven, Tracy Jagr at
present is one of the youngest
girls in the Bahamas ever to
win the Gold Award in
Persona Survival presne mi


placing seventh overall in a
field of 46 swimmers.
At the Bahamas National
Swimming Championships in
May 1972 Tracy established a
new Bahamian record in the 50
metres butterfly for girls aged

selc lbs. HD rin te am ye r
at the Freeport City Swimmers
Championship, she broke the
Bahamas record in the 100
metres freestyle for girls aged
11 and 12. The time was 80.1
seconds.
Tracy also does diving and
has given several exhibitions to
-tourists and residents during
the last two years. She was
accepted by U.S. Olympic
coach Dick Kimball to spend a
week at his diving camp in
Tampa, Florida.


She has broken every
Bahamian record in swimming
for her age group (9-10 years)
and now holds them all. They
are the 50 metres freestyle -
36 secs., 50 metres backstroke
- 44.2 secs., 50 metres
breaststroke 47.3 secs., 50
metres butterfly 42.2 sees
and the 100 metres individual
medley in one minute 33.6
secs.
On October 2, 1971, she
won the children's under 12
section of the Inaugural
Freeport Marathon Swim Race
at the age of nine. She placed
28 in a field of 56 swimmers
on a two mile course. The
sollowins ct n, he won rth


ULL I ULRS SHUlDU U

HEA STI LUMBER
BEHIND the near perfect
pitching of left-hander Paul
Johnson, the Bahamas Blenders cut
their two game losing streak and
last nigt asteBhmes Bae Il
Associatkin's 1973 series continued
at the Queen Elizabeth Sports
Cetrsudden downpour of rain
following the first game cancelled
the Del Jane/Schlitz Beer game.
This game is rescheduled for
tonight, 8 o'clock at the Q.E.S.C.
scoring f ur runs lonu nh ir asd
the Blenders behind the pitching of
Johnson found their opponents no
Iea threat. Shohnson a ruckou four

al ondl n ig, gave a walk and


KEVIN ROLLE (55) of the Fox HIII Saints gets the
better part of this rebound as he out positions both Robert
Scott (33) and David Cleare both of Carter's Collegians.
711* Saints won 74-68 Iast night after forcing the game into

Photo: Rickey Wells


end of the race.
Presently a student at St.

FloridaKn nwles BwtRleastons


M ikr Tg lo l8710 10g in SGS (8 81)1 8sil

Smith in sudden death playoff

'I'E DIMINUTIVE Basil Smith captured the Gt. Harbour Cay
Classic Sunday when on the second hole of a sudden death
playoff, Mike Taylor hit his approach shot over the green and had
to settle for a bogie four while Smith canned a birdie three.


This was the second
Hoerman Cup points tourney
Tayo has lt sna sudden
Slatter defeated Taylor in a


sudden death playoff to win
the McAlpine Classic at Coral
Harbour in Jan los n he

sudden death playoff Sunday
a dejected Taylor commented:
"I think I'm getting a complex
about play offs, it's the second
one in arowlI've lost."
Nevertheless, Taylor has
some consolation in the fact
that he now heads the table for
the Hoerman Cup points
standing with 23 points
followed by Smith in second
place with 20% points.
Pepi Tirelli, 'the happy
Italian', lies third in the
standings with 16LA points after
finishing third in Sunday's
tourney.
Slatter, winner of the
McAlpine Classic drops from
first place in the table to
fourth after Sunday's tourney
with 14 points, while his
Hoerman Cup teammates
Charles Saunders and lan
Marshall plummet to Ilth
place with 6% points each.
The following are the gross
results of Sunday's tourney;

Ty or ki 12, Pe 6 T~irelMe -
Do3 Ton Lancaste~r -C 16
Poitier 169, Brendon Lynch
- 170, Bill G~ovan 171, Don
II ler 172, Bob Slatter -
FODHMFLS DE
FORDHAM FLASH DIES
WILMINGTON, DEL. (AP) -
Frankie Frisch, 714 baseball's
legendary "Fordham nash" and a
member of the baseball Hall of
Fame, died Monday. He had a .316
batting average duris a 19- earl
a l~rmeG tcareerd wt the No
Cardinals.


BRIDGETO WN,
BARBADOS (AP) The West
Indies were 352 for six wickets
at lunch Tuesday, the fourth
day of the Second Test, in
reply 3o Astralia's first innings
Th score oard:
Australia-first innings 324
West Indies first innings
(continued from 241 for fiv '
R. B. Kanhai, LBW Ian
Chappell, 105.
~"D. L. Murray, Not out 62.
~ii~K. D. Boyce, not out 4.
EXTRAS 32 (12 byes, six
~Olesbyes, 14 noballs).
TOTAL 352 for six. wicket
fell at 344.
Ie3BOWLING:
Hammond 39-9-114-1.
Walker 4 2- 18-79-3 Greg
Chappell 22-11-37-0. Jenner
25-8-61-1. O'Keefe 10-313-0.
c Walters 2-0-7-0. Ian Chappell


FULHAM BEAT SANTOS
LONfDON (AP) Santos of
yah r I tdto ansh k 1- dfleat
soccer game against England's 2nd
division team I ulham.
About 30,000 fans were lured to
tet Bodi spme i stL ndt%
and their superstar Pele. But the
veteran maestro gave the crowd
little to shout about and apart from
a few bright alases the entire
Santo sq d looked lrtch arid he
Saltra tut s% re prlbmands f r
during the interval.
.U.K. SOCCER RESULTS
SLONDON (AP) -- Results in
B8rlisih soccer les eeglames Monday
Rochdale I Swansea 1
Sour rndd t2Da1mnsgno 0
Hearts o Morton 0
Airdrie o Falkirk 0
MONDAY'SFIGHTS
Ne^ o~rk and axG Chen 1
Paris.drew 10.
HONOLULU -Kumlaki
Ihbaa s29 Jpn o r
Barinl~~~~~~ Ascai Ip wdh


.


Once again the Franklin Mint have been entrusted with minting both "Proof" and
"Specimen" sets and "Specimen" $5 and $2 coins for 1973. Both types of set will
contain nine coins: $5, $2, $1 and 50c in silver, 25c, 15c, 10c, 5c, and 1c in nickel or
alloy.

The price of the Proof set is being maintained at $35, the price of the Specimen set will
be $23.75, and the price of the $5 Specimen coin will be $8.75. They may be ordered
fro tn~ P ents woe names are isted below. Itso d be noted t tt the final da en fr
April 15th. Payment should be made to the Agent in advance. Once all the orders have
been received and placed with the Franklin Mint, then the "Proof sets will be minted f or
the exact number ordered only. Any subsequent orders of Specimen Sets and Coins will
be subject to availability.

The 1973 $2 Flamingo coin will be available this summer on Flamingo Day about the
middle of August and further details will be available nearer to that date.


. .. IT ALL ADDS UP


Agents for Coin Sets in the Bahamnas:

P.O. Box N-4845 Nassau, N.P.
P.O. Box N-267 Nassau, N.P.
P.O. Box N-8177 Nassau, N.P.
P.O. Box N-4882 Nassau, N.P.


your reusabin but unwanted


Coin of the Realm Ltd.
The English Shop
Maura Lumber Company
Mademoiselle Ltd.


Preamers moreprs Ltd.
Solomon Brothers Ltd.


items of *

Clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. .. Clear out


P..Box 3-085
P.O. Box N-3218
P.O. Box 898


Nasu, NP
Nassau, N.P.

Freeport, Grand Bahama


YOUr closelts, garage, storeroom ...


__


Bahama Coin & Stamp Co.

and all Clearing Banks.


Bil Can $30 Of help

to SOmeone esie.

Donate them to


c.An announcement
flxn~m Inernatlonal Life
Insurance Company (UK) Ltd
Internanlonal UIFe remnlly beasme
ar subsidlary of Keyser UIlmann Limited.
merchant bankers. To mark this change of
ownership thecompany wdilnow openrte in he

Cannot Asuac Liited
Assets excedC88 million There
are over 120.000 policyholders Sums assured
eXIes.'9 ilin 4m ch \ f err .cuit Use washrlA+ 1
in any way the terms and benefits olplicies
issued und inflorce


~A~AMS C/NGE


W INDIES 352 FOR 8 AT TEA


FOR 1t973


ROSETTA ST REET

TWO DO)ORS WEIST OF

MONTROSE~ AVE