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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03299
 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 17, 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: UF00084249:03299

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CMtS fates 0f r


61h. SaniGerSaff
SHARPLY reduced entrance
fees have been laid on to
attract a large number of
people to the Seafloor
Aquarium in Chippingharn
tomorrow to help celebrate the
marine sh owc ase 's sixth
anniversary .
The aquarium, owned by
Mr. Curtis Johnson, opened to
the public on March 18, 1967,
and since then almost half a
million tourists and Bahamians
have passed through the
turnstiles.
Normally, children up to 11
years pay $1.25 for the show
and adults $2.50 F~or
tomorrow s anniversary
however, a flat rate of $1 a
person will be charged.
The gates open at 3:30
p.m., Mr. Johnson said this
morning, with the show
scheduled to begial at four
o'clock.
The show will feature
underwater feeding of the
marine animals kept in the
Seafloor Aguarium's tanks, a
demonstration of how turtles
are caught in the open sea, and
the antics of sea lions and
bottle-nosed dolphins,
commonly known as porpoises.
The aquarium houses its
fishy guests in a number of
tanks. There are eight
300-gallon tanks. five more of
between 2,500 gallons and the
largest of them all, the
55,000-gallon Bahamian
Lagoon tank, featunng a
natural environment, including
a reef, for the fish living in it.
The lagoon also has a miniature
replica of San Salvador. the
first land in the Americas
reached by a European, and an
eight-foot model of the Santa
Maria, flagship of explorer
Christopher Columbus,
discoverer of the New World.
On the miniature San
Salvador is a representation of
a village of the Arawak Indians.
the inhabitants of these islands
when Columbhus arrived in
1492.
The show has attracted
6,000 people a month for six
years.


L I


H SW P. RT
P 77303 f7778


locatld in centralal Amefrica on
the bocrde~r of (;uatemala. That

dc/ la i .r dipt wic ha
indelpence~liic for fecar of
pusll ulV~(ll S~ld BritiSh

CAINAL. ZONE:
The ecuir y C(ouncil is
rllongl In Pantarna an ane

of 'iciials whoC wat.ll the subject
ofr the Pantamla (`nal Zone to
he entertainedc by the council.
Chun s~l. rctn that
Jan i~. mipsc aml tn cordial
n lalt!ios w tth bctch Pn7am 3
ress toe blnitedthaStatese
week-long me~etintg will help
speedl up ciurrent bilaterial talks
to, renegotiate the treaty on
amricable terms.


01A GiETS

ITS jFIR

BAC-111 IET
OUT'I ISLAND~ Airways was
suchdledl~t to take delivery of
its first jet aircraft, a BAC-111.
this afternoon, an OlA
spokesman told The Tribune
this morning.
T`he 79 setter, purchased
from American Airlines, left
Tulsa. Oklahomna. early this
morning and was originally
scheduled to arrive in Miami at
noon and to reach Nassau
shortly after 3 p.m.
Ifowever. there was a
"severe front" moving across
F-lorida todny, and the
BAC'-1 i Is arrival in Miami was
delayed to at least 12 30,
pushing rts Nassau arrival time
to .after 3 30.
The twin jet BAC-111,
already painted in the yellow
and white colours of OIA, is to
he used on OIA routes between
Nalsvau, M~iam~i and Freeport,
the spokesman said.
MINERVA OPEN TO
PUBLIC ON SATURDAY
fl.M S. MINE-RVA, which
arrives il F-repeprt at 9 a.m. on
Wednesday, will be oQpen to the
public on Saturday from 2
p.m. to 5 p.mn.
On1 aboard the Royal Navy
frigrate during her tour of duty
in the. Caribhhean is Prince
Charles. heir to the British
throne. 110 is; serving as a
sub lieutenant aboard the
frigate. During his time in
Minerva the Prince is leading
the life and undertaking the
same duties as any other naval
officer of his rank and
ex perience. No special
arrangements are being made
for Prince C'harles while he is in
F~reeport, an earlier statement
by a Joint Services spokesman


VOL. LXXpg Saturday March 17, 1973 Price: 20Cents


Thousands at school sports
PART OF THE THOUSANDS OF SCHOOL
''HILDRENN who turned out to the Queen Elizabeth

Sport : entey se dyto w ac tuhenoln S ool S ot

Photo: Richey Wells.


~~_ .-.~~----_I -_- --al a a 11-------- L IIHA1-- I I 1IIIM.llIMfIM II ~- --I-- --~- I-~~ IYl-ul--c p_,.-r-


with "grass".



WHg8


This is the firm conviction
of clinical psychologist Dr.


goes on in the schools of New
Providence.




are referred to them for
truancy, poor work, and
lethargy.
A talk with the patient soon
reveals that these young people
have been experimenting with
more than marijuana.
M ath e eh ig h s So ls r c iD

morphine, amphetamines and
barbituratesAFAD

"Fortunately, Bahamians
still seem to be basically afraid
of the needle, so there's no
heroin. MX(sleeping pills) used
to be quite a problem because
some children get high off it,
but it seems to be dropping off
now."
Last year police confiscated
some 6 ,000 pounds of
marijuana, which indicates the
size of the traffic in and out of
this country,
So widespread has the use of
mrnajuana become amon8
young people here, that
"grass" is openly peddled and
smke don the can use of
New Providence.
Drugs appear to be
particularly prevalent in the
private schools, The Tribune
hashbeen reliably informed.
Generally, however, heads of
these schools are reluctant to
discuss the issue or even admit
they have a problem. They
argue that children caught with
drugs should be given a chance
to obtain treatment with a
minimum of publicity. As a
result outside intervention is
strongly resented .
Unfortunately the cases in
some of these schools are so
widespread that they are
undermining the whole
educational structure.
SOCIETY'S PROBLEM
"What these headmasters do
not realize is that this is a
problem affecting the entire
society, not just one child,"
observed on highly placed
source.
The use of drugs is not
limited to students alone. The
Tribune has been told of
teachers known to be users.
There is also evidence of this
among teachers in some of the
Out Islands.
The Ministry of Education
has become sufficiently
concerned to try and define
the extent of the problem
among school age children .
Chief G;uidane Counsellor
Marjorie Davis confirmed that
she has met with guidance
counsellors in various New
Providence schools to learn
more of what is going on in the
schools.
Marijuana is not the only
drug which find its way on to
Nassau campuses. Although
pharmnacie~s here are strict
ishout not dispensing
potentially harmful drugs
without prescription, such
drugs nevertheless do come
into the possession of children.
Why are so many young
people using drugs? "Drugs
are only a part of the total
environmentt" says Dr.
McCartney. "They may be
unhappy at home. Their
parents may be alcoholics ..
out of work
"Marijuanu per se doesn't
worry us miuchi. It is more of a
s mtom than a cue
Bami ally we don't worry abu


marijuana in terms of effects
On the mind or the body. But

ch lrens u tndg hig ta user
day, they may go on to
something else, and that's




in other societies, with the
pressures, wars and affluence,
and if mothers have a pain and
take a drug and fathers come
home and have a scotch and
soda, we've got to expect to
have what other societies have


great da cC it y feul aba
escapism. "The child is copping
tate op fo ne expcain oo
his parents and of society.
"Basically in the Bahamas
there is a lack of family life
security. I believe drugs are just
one facet of society."
Dr. McCartney does not
think parents spend enough
time with their children, and
don't ~give them the emotional
security they need
"We live in a changing
society," he says. "People find
it difficult really, to cope with
life today. Parents are killing
themselves just to eat and
many people are living beyond
their means."

Deputy PM's see


BRIDGETOWN, Barbados,
March 16 (AP) The case
against Arthur Dion Hanna,
21-year-old son of the Deputy
Prime Minister of the Bahamas
charged with possessing
marijuana, has been adjourned
in magistrate's court in
Barbados. He .was arrested by
police Feb. 21 at the
Bridgetown harbour and
charged with having 22.3 grams
of Indian hemp in his
possession.
His case was first heard two
days later but subsequently
adjourned until last Tuesday
when Hanna was placed on
bond.
When Hanna appeared again
the magistrate again adjourned
the case, placing the same bond
on the defendant.


oThiis is on1 one ofdt e


ir ocsed lin th Ba a dissin e
1970.
In 1971 authorities seized
518 pounds of marijuana and
21 pounds of cocaine. A year
later the marijusta yield had
jumped to 3,647 lbs. 13 ozs. In
addition 19 lbs. 10 ozs. sof
cocaine, 3/4 lb. of ha his
1/F4 ounce of opium and 3 LSD
toi - ai:ra conf4:a~tted.
besides this cache there was
an additional 2,600 pounds of
marijuana and 14 pounds of


IRMUDr 5't

GOVERNOR



HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP)
SThousands of Bermudians
came out to the streets,
balconies and rooftops of St.
George's Friday for the funeral
procession of Gov. Sir Richard
Sharples and his aide-de-camp,
Capt. Hiugh Sayers, who were
shot to death six days ago.
The two bodies were carried
10 miles from the capital of
H~amilton to St. George's
aboard the British Navy
Frigate, HI.M.S. Sirius.
At St. George's, attended by
military parties from the
Bermuda Regiment of the Ist
Battalion, Welsh Guards, and
the Ist Battalion, Logistic
Regiment, the coffins wer
taken to St. Peter's Church.
The funeral service was relayed
by loudspeakers to the sombre
crowd outside.
Afterwards the two were
laid side by side in St. Peter's
graveyard, the first bodies to
be buried there in 120 years.
Lady Sharples was
accompanied by her children
Christopher, 27; Fiona, 23;
Miranda, 21, and David, 18. As
they drove away from the
church, Lady Sharples smiled
at the crowd standing several
deep on the sides of the road*
Other mourners included
Sayers' parents, Col. and Mrs.
Charles Sayers, and his brother
Julian. Representing the Queen
was the British colony's acting
governor, lan Kinnear.
Meanwhile the search for the
assassins was continued by a
force of 15 Scotland Yard
detectives, the largest team the
agency has ever flown out of
Britain to investigate a crime.
Sharples and Sayers were
killed while walking the
governor's dog last- Saturday
night.


TEESE C ENNS T

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optometrist
SBdavoy Blg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906
assm naam....msme


co airm foud butstte owners


stcomet esdemniop te m n t
in a padlocked duffle bag at
Bimmt*
WIRES
A police party sent to the
scene found a number of
wires protruding from the
locked bag and telephoned
Nassau for instructions. Police
here phoned Miami in turn and
> asked for d bomtlb expert who
flew to the island.
The wires led to an explosive
device fixed to go off the
moment any unauthorized
person tampered with the bag.
The persons responsible for
actually leaving the bag in


conspired to send it to the
Bahamas were arrested in the
U.S. and convicted.
Among those who gave
evidence were members of
C.I.D. mn Nassau*
Although evidence first
surfaced in 1968 that drugs
were beginning to move
through the Bahamas, it was
not until 1970 that it became
clear how serious the problem
was to become both in terms
of smuggling and actual use by
Bahamians.ASS
C SE
In 1968 six cases came
before the New Providence
courts, but only one involved a
Bahamian.
in Grand Bahama by
comparison, there were 17
cases and two Bahamians.
By 1970 73 people had
appeared in court in Nassau of
whom 24 were Bahamian. In
Grand Bahama there were 44
arrests with 16 of them
involving Bahamians '
In 1971 arrests in Nassau
had climbed to 144 of which
71 were Bahamians. In Grand
Bahama the figure was 115-40
Bahamian.
Last year 273 people were
found to be in possession of
drugs in Nassau. Of this
number 76 were Bahatmian. At
Freeport there were 144 arrests
involving 58 Bahamians.
Between 1971 and 1972
the number of persons arrested
on drug offences in New
Providence increased by 90 per
cent and in Grand Bahama by
29 per cent. The number of
Bahamians involved rose 7 per
cent in Nassau and 45 per cent
mn Grand Bahama.
The number of individuals
involved with drugs in the
Bahamas in 1972 jumped 64
per cent over 1971; while
Bahamian involvement was up
21 per cent.
Generally speaking, say
police, the greatest number of
offenders range hi age from IS
to 25, and one of their biggest
problems last year was the
number of Americans
tran porting drug by air to the
Bahamas and leaving them on
deserted cays.


G.B. CENTRE

CO ILLE LU


$20 MILLION

5- YEAR PROlE CT
WITH TH-E OFFICIAL
opening yesterday of the Eight
Mile Rock Technical Clentre,
the Bahamas Telecommuinica-
tions Corporation has put the
finishing touch on a five-year,
$20 million expansion and
mPdernization programme.
Th development programlme was
the official opening on January
21 last year of the $8 million
Poinciana Drive Technical
Centre in Nassau, to house a
new New Providence telephone
exchange, and new overseas
teli'ephnne switching
The second major step came
on December 1 last year, when
the S8.4 million, 223-miile
submarine cable linking
Florida, Grand Bahama and
New Providence was officially
commissioned. The cable
brought direct distance
dialling, which saves both time
and money on overseas calls,
and replaced the aging forward
scatter radio system.
Yesterday, Transport and
Telecommunications Minister
Darrell Rolle, officially opened
the $2 million Eight Mile Rock
Technical Centre. The centre
serves as both the Grand
Bahama terminal point for the
submarine cable and as the hub
of a new local communications
network.
THE TRIBUNE today
publishes a special 3-page
section inside to commemorated
the opening.


EIGHT MILE ROCK, GRAND BAHAMA The $2 million Bahamas
Telecommunications Corporation complex was officially opened at Eight Mile Rock
Grand Bahama on Friday afternoon by Government officials from Nassau. The photo a
top shows the new building. At bottom, from left to right, are Mr. Aubrey Curling of
Batelco; Mr. Joseph Ford, M.P., Chairman of Batelco; Mr. Kendall Nottage, M.P. for
Freeport; the Hon. Darrell Rolle, Minister of Tralnsport and Telecommunications; Mr.
Henry Bowen, M.P. for West End and Bimini, and Mr. Errol Leach, Batelco Public
Relations Director.
Photo: Howard Glass


~he


~rtbunt


8 with Postmaster of Stile ter postage eeneessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


DRUGS IN SCHOOLS AFFECT PROBABLY EVERY

OTHER CHILD OVER 12, SAYS PSYCHOLOGIST






Grass' openly peddled






&r smoked in nearly






ever yNassau high school


PROBABLY 1EVERY OTHER CHILD IN SCHOOL who is 11 or 12 years and over has at least experimented


am intrg


ilependence
Dundley Thompson, Jamaica's
ited Nations Security Council
Sof colonialism still remaining in


plaiSeS Our iR
PANAMA CITY, Mar. 16 (AP)
Foreign Minister, told the Uni
meeting here Friday that vestiges
Latin America must be erased.
"Colonialism has virtually
disappeared from this part of

ts ed 1-ebrb tounc 1 as ;r
official observer
10 e ar 8 ae th t on 32
the Bahamas into the fold of
independence. But there is one
other smalid country that

causleaso notp cee ale nes
ahiev thi I al
ac" ur brso hrs in Belize are

onlb of idem e ne wictl s
rightfully theirs. I invite the
Scurit sCou cil to take nt

Chompson
Belize is presently under
British jurisdiction and is


traffic here last year



& ma8y mor M Of 8 sf SIS


JUDGEMENT



ON T.O.A.


MR.h JUS rICE r sa nu
judgement until Wednesday on
International Air Bahama's
request f'or an interlocutor
injunction against Trans
Oceanic Airways which it
claims has been misrepresent-
inge itself as a scheduled
international carrier.
Meantime th~e interim
injunction brought against
TOA will also continue until
Wednesday.
TOA01 was licensed as a
charter operation by the Air
Transport Licensing Authority
but has been advertising
Irhedutesd Unwes ofdepart:
between the Bahamas and
Brusse~ls, Nicosia, Cyprus and
T'angier, Morocco, IAB claims.
In anaffidavit submitted to
the courts, IAB president
Alexander Matillis argued that
such advertisements were
causing financial loss and
damage to IAZB which operates
a scheduled service between
Nassau and Luxembourg.
Mr. Maillis said in his
affidavit that TOA did not
have landing rights in Brussels
TOA announced this week
that it will not do any more
business until the court case is
cleared u '
International Air Bahama is
heing represented by the firm
of Seligman and Maynard and
Trans Oceanic hy the firm of
Dupuch and Turnquest.












2 Btttr Qrtiittit


ISLAND MERCHANTS --~L-




BIGGER BUSINESS NEEDS BIGGER FACILITIES -
WE'VE MOVED OUR WAREHOUSE TO SERVE YOU
BETTER*
From Monday 19th March our Photographic Warehouse will form
part of our main warehouse facility on Thompson Blvd (next to
the Island Colour Lab.) There's adequate parking for Trade
Counter customers -- for t*Iehone orders call 3*5321


LAST GROUP OF POWs TO BEFREED BY MARCH 28
SAIGON (AP)- The Viet Cong pledged today that the last group of
American war prisoners wlB be freed by the March 28th deadline set by the
truce agreement. The pledged came from the chief Viet Cong delegate to
the Joint Military Commission. The Communities still hold 147 U.S.
prisoners. They have released 439 Americans, both military and civlian, In
three major phases since February 12th,
The U.S. has halted troop withdrawals from Vietnam for the third time
since the cease-fire began. About 63-hundred Americans remain in South
Vem am,ada etre d., a P the pullout won't resume until it gets a list of

THREE FLIGHTS OF POWs LEAVE FOR U.S. TODAY
CLARK AIR BASE,. PHILIPPINES (A')-- Sixty former U.S. prisoners
of war are ont their way home from the Philippines today. The three
evacuation figh~ts are expected at air force bases in Maryland, Alabam~a and
California later today. All the men are from the group of 108 captives
freed by North Vietnam on Wednesday.
Another three lights, carrying 57 men, are scheduled to leave Clark Air
Base in the Philippines tomorrow, and plans are underway for more
departures Monday.
EARTHQUAKE HITS MANILA
MANILA (AP)- An earthquake of considerable integrity hit Manila and
its suburbs for a few seconds today. There is no word yet about damage or
casualties,
HEAVY PRECAUTIONS FOR ST. PATRICK'S DAY
DuDlInL Noay inan eAfr po aee te wordisth vtacks ti St. Patkrick Dain
Recent bombing attacks In Dublin took three lives. Uniformed police are
hovering In side streets ats crowds jam O'Conell Street to watch the big
parade.
HOPES THAT DEADLOCK MAY BE RESOLVED
WOUNDED KNEE, SOUTH DAKOTA (AP)- A justice department
spokesman is expected to return to Wounded Kn~ee, South Dukota today
from talks in Washington with high administration officials. The return of
Assistant Attorney G;eneral Harlington Wood raises hopes that the
deadlock with protesting Indians can be resolved. The last negotiations
were held Tuesday.
69 ESCAPE SERIOUS INJURY
escap d seiu nury la~st nigt n npercoash albin iaa N rtrok pNat la A
Station in Virginia. The DC-Six was en route from Pittsburgh to Norfolk
when it reported a total hydrulic failure.
penyvna Alw 5 as ignaedn and ele cwme aeo Wado havw ext


WAHLA T~o 8AP THDrsY DLad a Nixon marks her 61st birthday
todah with a carke with green shamrocks and an evening of country music
crsene Ohelo .atherrne nln. B e gos bynth I ih nanie Paat'
that her father preferred, and she always celebrates her birthday on St.
Patrick's D~ay*

THREE MORE YAe McENdTYO rB MUe ABrmdonrda
reinforce the 10-manr suad investigating the killing of G;ov. Sir Richl rd
Sharples.
NiThe three are Supt. G~ordon Powell and D~et. Sgts. Alan Gireately and
boelI 5ol artr s heoe ynt su nfHeathrows Aiprt dWe shall

m51 t S trdu yd hi id Capt. Hgh Syers, aer shot down just d fore


considering all problems to be
discussed here as bilateral
issues and outside the
jurisdiction of the United
Nations.

cAl he td s notewsxpct to
have to use the U.S. veto in the
meeting, he has 'full
authorization from President
Nixon do to so if necessary.
Resolutions being circulated
in the Council touch on
denuclearization, colonialism
and on the Panama Canal.
Panama wants full
sove ei0 sand nu (H ktin in

Canal Zone, now under U.S.
control*
Argentina and Great Britain
hve ben in dispute over the
Falkland islands called the
Malvina Islands in Argentina -
for many years, the islands are
off the Argentine coast.
"If the United Kingdom is
not willing to continue the
negotiation recommne io

Argentina will be obligated to
chang its attitude and f 1l free

erdCat snc of olo
situation," ambassador Carlos
Ortiz de Rosas of Argentina

"My country is still
confident the United Kingdom
understands the maintenance
of a colonial situation like the
present one can only serve as
an irritant in all its relations
with Latin America."
HEAVY FLOODS IN BRAZE .

RIO D1E JANEIRO (AP)- Some
1,000 persons remained homeless
Friday in the east-central Brazilian
town of Colatina, after hea y
strm c rre ohw tr lewe of the
Colatina mayor Paulo Stefenoni
told newmen that families had to
leave their homes. He asked higher
authortilesfr f ood, b/lanets and
typhold waenine.

















QUAL IT Y

PRINTERS
WE PRINT THE



PSMUM NT
Mator Rd. By
oaires ronumnent
TE L,s 3* 6 65


For any ousful purpose


1. ~-


Srtur~day, Macrc 17l, 1973


YISSI1HIPPI


FL~llS WORST


II 50 YElRtS
By The Assciated Press
TORNADOES struck out of
nlraiwollen clouds in Alabama on
Friday as torrential rains caused
flooding in Mississppi and raised
rivers to dangerously high levels in
Tennessete. More rainfall was
Damage from the Alabama
tornadoes two of which stre~k
the populous Binningham area in
the contre of the state vtas
reported as sight.
No serious injuries were reported
In Alabama.
In neighbouring Misdasippi, -as
may r 150 families wtre
evcuated from a subdivision in the
river city of Vicksburg asl heavy rain
pushedflood waters to rooftop
level.
The Tennersee Valley Authority,
mento rpatinI htomeffert at i
Tennessee river and trbutary damns
because of the overnight rains. A
sp kerea mi M tab Tensse river
year in west Tennessee and
northwest Alabama.
A tornado watch was posted fo~r
portions of South Carolina and
North Carolina.
The National Weather Service
said the violent weather waF
spawned by a moist air mass
gathering near a front extending
from southwest Mississippi,
notes o ough Alabama to,

feB in V cbug nMi. ,esk ee
9:30 p.m. and 7:30 a.m. Friday
One long-time realdent of the
flooded areassaid the nooding was


them wto await yevacutinbbot
RApll residnts waere accounedfr
mafter the s vcaion ndthe Hmi~os
H ri o u ts s bin j u r y w a s b r o i e n a r m a l

flooding cause numterious, froad


te aa evacuated ro eas Tenness.
Rut herfcoptrdKo ad R
Al rdeso alsrepaornted vu
Afe TVA spcutokesansad the ms
Tenesse rivery was a roeahng its
highe-st leve n fmany eas inwerast
mideTennessee annrhwlet Alabama

Bo le n aue nuetretou roa
alsnote 20d f veet nrids
Sodnaios es botnl
teif n eorthehg c tesnod~

Flterorenc and x D atur. h


SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA (AP) -
Police, tipped by a telephone cal.
found two tliv bombs in Sydney on
Friday and immediately mounted a
majo security operation to protect
the visiting Duke of Edinburgh.
Several hoax bomb warning
added to the tensionwehr rne
Philip, husband of Britain's Queen
Elizabeth II, was mentioned in the
anonymous telephone caller's
warning about the bombs.
But one of the bombs and one
of the bomb scares was on the
route the Duke was scheduled to
take on his six-mile drive from the
airport to downtown Sydney.
This was enough for police to
i~m demiassivehsecurit around he
Australla's biggest city, in the
course of his tour of the country as
adsdenttlonf the Australian
Bt bombs, dscribe by police
as extremely dangerous and
ex e pmsly maex wetsdefused by
The first was in a locker at the
city's central railway station. The
second was in a garbage bin beside a
Roman Catholic church at the busy
hacylor Suare road ln~ction whch
thro gh
EXTORTION
Fr licehat t ele hno ecndlera -
who contacted the New South
Wales state Premier's department -
ma ee ris nm deo anuu s.n The s
Police were bell ved to be
working on the theory that the
bobrn was tt ing Mt wor a


nt nMay 0 0 Austo ias
who left an altitude bomb in an
airport locker and claimed there
was similar one aboard an airborne
Teme was no bomb aboard and
te two me one of who called

eesx o months later vve reda ud i
iall.
Nevertheless police have nlot

nni-uodlaby te rrsbt ac iist (
oeaig inl Aut hl. Emtr en' c
guards were placed on the Yugoslav
consulate-p ne or s ffice here
bombed twce in five years. en
Yugoslav Rinw Minister Dzem i
Australia next Tuesday for a
48-hour visit which has sparked the
biggest security operation since the
hot Pesdin 6yndon B. Johnson
crThene has oe rumourry that
assassinate Bijedic, who i
expected to discuss with Australian
uPdnagrMinisdetr oungh Whi ommt e
guerrillas in this country-


COllell resolutilOR

By Charles Green
PANIAMA, MARCH 16 (AP}--U.S. ambassdor Jolm Scai
indirectly threatened Friday to veto any strong anti-American
resolutions at the U.N. Security Council meeting here.


One joint resolution,
introduced by Panama and
Peru, asks the Council to
demand that the United States
give up SOVereignty OVer the
Panama Canal and the Canal
Zone.
Representatives of llLatin
American nations, the United
States and Britain spoke Friday
on the second day of the
Council meeting, its first in
Latin America.
Foreign ministers of Latin
American nations, including
Cuba, sharply criticized the
United States during the first
session for its policies toward
their governments'
Scali declined to say
specifically Friday if he would
veto the Canal resolution, but
made a veiled threat to do so
by telling newsmen that
Pr esi etm xuosn tehad

if necessary.
"I find it strange they
shol put f rh this reso uion

hand,"eScali tuki newsme ws

written after hearing comments
from the United States and
Panama. No one has talked to
me about this," he said.
Secu yisCSca' debut in the
Referring to a comment by
Cuban foreign minister Raul
Roa that U.S. policy should be
exa 2ed, oa g :Ths od
reason together nsmaers maen

Scali had said a speech by Roa
was full of calumnies and
falsehoods.
Panama wants sovereignty
and jurisdiction in the
550-square-mile Panama Canal
Zone, now under U.S. control.
Other resolutions being
pr sdo doea wih colonialism


The finance ministers of the
14 nations agreed to set uP
what has been called a "dfitty
float." Floating currencies will
be traded with no rate
restrictions, but central banks
may intervene without warning
to control any sudden
movements of "hot money
that threaten to brin8
monetary imbalance. .
Speculative trading on a big
scale has forced the United
Sinte 5 devalue the dollar
The ministers of the United
States, Ja an, West Germany,
France, Brtain and nine other
cuntries lef the and psen f

to control the movement of
currencies. They carefully
avoided committing themselves
to any definite action
including a return to fixed

ragt treet Euopean nations
have agreed to maintain fixed

urselnieas, bu t eye ill loat
jooel adain t ith caollaa, t e

second special meeting of the
trading partners.
Treasury Secretary George
P. Shultz presented the U.S.

areened with th oter t
o ar steps sl sttabilizee he
dolla --silte Ws'
pacesetter despite the attacks
onit O-OPERATION

GFinancDEsminister F lry
the chairman of the meeting'
said the participants recognized
that the present exchange ram s

realities." He urged setting up
an orderly system that would
avoid big fluctuations and

Fom n ysemof benign
neglect toe roun Sest wou d
no ,, ovrt ytmo
"benign cooperation," said
Roellf ladNelissen of the
Ho e that the dollar Iud


Review action that might
remove barriers to the import
of capital into the United
States.
ReVicW action to
encourage the return to the
United States of some $80
billion deposited in foreign
countries. These are called
Eurodollars.
At a news conference Arthur
Burns, chairman of the U.S.
Federal Reserve Board, listed
two steps the United States
will not take to bring dollars
home. He denied rumours that
the U.S. discount rate would
be increased and that the
United States has undertaken
to increase short-term interest
rates.
"What happens to the
discount rate happens in
Washington and not anywhere

elShuhtz sa the United States
had not taken any
commitment to intervene.
o"We s andeprepared on an ad



lines arrangements for
short-teriri loans of currency -
have been set up, he went on,
to deal with problems as they

an ultz said the United States
favours a return to fixed rates
of exchange, but also noted
that the thrust is toward
ordedrlyatrar acs rather than
ratesh"reaso -abe ofcil

statement contained no
mention of fixed rates.
The meeting agreed that it
was important to damp down
speculation and that the
governments want to find out
just how recent speculative
waves have taken place.
SBurn said the large number
inspectors recently seen in
European branches of
American banks were there to
learn about the flows.


By Charles Green
PANAMdA (AP) Ecuador
and Chile joined the attacks on
the United States in the
special session here Friday of
the U.N. Security Council.
Argentina unexpectedly
challenged Britain to solve
their dispute over the Falkland
Islands or face the
consequences.
But the second day of the
session was not marked by
Thursday's angry rhetoric that
prompted U.S. ambassador
John Scali to issue a response-

Se uritsy Co il.deu nte
Ecuador and Chile both have
economic and political

am nsrati n. Ec ador on im
a 00-ml offshore tedui n i


within that limit
The leftist government of
Chile berated the United States
for what its official observer,
Luis O andin, called econon c

economic blockade of Cuba,
imposed by the Organization
of American States, a "grave
threat to peac .1 etnfrt

eer feld ind satn Apmeesria, tas

of hemisphere peace and
harmony. The United States
objected to the meeting,


BOMBS DROPPED NEAR PRESIDENT'S PALACE
be nON, MeA HeI I7(A A Camb~o in ar frce plne doped two
and one bomb fell in a military dependents' housing area, causing
casualties, U.S. sources here said.
The sources said there was no indication that the Incident was connected
with an attempted coup d'etat or other political activity. "The pilot
apprntl a n Ins nhis ow. one obrce said.blnidial reports said t e
I're, tad .n to an Fokm toe airrt Ioutside the capital and flew off
Early reports aid one civilian was killed and several wounded In the
millr dants' co rlaind south of 71 l~an~rlde he palace aut caused no casualties.
FEW SHAMROCKS BUTI LOADS OF WHISKEY
D)UBLIN (AP)-- The Irish are faced with a question: How do you
celebrate St. P'atrick's day with scarcely a shamrock in sight?
cu the sthe me cahnunstuolltheutrish at hrne think yar. Inmenlpcc aun's
the tiny trefoil that is rltalnd's national emblem to a trickle for Saturday's
celebration*

'b udwe 1pi on hu ot eth a tb33 e6 d dm as mesh pu i isn j
not procurable."
Richard Ballintine, who runs a shamrock export industry in County
Waterford, says, "the shamrock is nearly nonexistent this year as a result of
the long drought during the summer."
But the droughlt has not affected production of the potent native
whiskey. Plenty Is in stock for a long weekend athead. Since St. Patrick's
Day falls on Saturday this year, Monday has been declared a holiday. That
miey wowol u days for recovery, or two days of celebration provided the

FAMILY MURDERED &t HOUSE SET ON FIRE
MILL VALLEY, CALIF. (AP)- Melvin Schallock, the! brother of former
New Irk rYandkees pitcher Art Sch fock kwasoshot tosdeath wit hi1 wife

Neighbour called police when they heard screams and shots and slw
fime sc @thn 8 rom the Schallocks' two-story house in this exclusive San
Police found the bullet-rddled bodles outside the house just before 3
a~m (P I. e Ich bock 61 anad ai Rie uth, 56, were clad in pajamas and


DRAFT RESOLUTFIONS
Two draft resolutions, whfch
could be modified before beinS
formally presented to the
Council, called for the
construction of a new
neutralized, sea level canal to
be controlled by Panama. One
d cumnat tlo si Pann a

the existing canal.
Another resolution would
invite "the states and
companies which have
investments in other countries
to abstain from injuring, in any
way, the sovereignty of the
state over its riches and natural
resources."
This one was aimed at the


in Latin America.
A fourth resolution called
on the nuclear nations to sign
and adhere to the Treaty of
Tlatelolco creating a nuclear
free zone in Latin America.
The United States signed part
of the treaty but exempted the
U.S. Virgin Islands and Puerto
Rico as being vital for
mainland defense.
A fifth resolution would call
for a rapid end to "'colonialism
and ne o-c olon ialism"
throughout the world*
This resolution would mnvite
those nations which stBI
maintain colonies or dominate
in other forms the affairs of
small countries to "grant
without delay" independence
to them.
RAISE PROBLEMS

A member of the U.S.
delegation said:
go a would augest theautho s
These resolutions raise very



intervene in relations between
sovereign stat oiainswih

Panama are in progress. It
would be highly improper for
the Security Council to impose
a settlement."
Ecuador and Chile joined
Un"te' staed yotho hthe

"adicswihthe o o o
administration. Ecuador olains
a 200-mile offshore territorial



A spokesman for the leftist
government of Chile, which has
nationalized U.S. businesses,
berated the United States for
alleged economic aggression,


Helmut Sch idt

Shul as ed cautioul 11a
governments to go into the
mar ets to buy and sell
currency from time to timne
The others had strongly urged
that the United States do this
The market oe Mond y
after a two-week I going ay
.h said they would be ready
to intervene "when necessary
a od d s r blae sn N o fu a e


pas.he United States said it
would:
Take account of market
conditions and the trend of its
international payments in
getting rid of its controls on
the outflow of dollars.
Europeans fear that the
elimination of controls, which
Shultz has promised for the
end of 1974, would bring a
new flood of dollars to Europe.


TOUGH & SHION

16R@ TO TA


LiONDON (AP)- Leaders, of
suspended tratink drivers Funon
night to allow for talks onntheir pa
dispute Monday. py
The union action meant 24-hour
strikes threatening to shut down
the nation's railways Sunday and

Bu e sol he soy b lus br
sotppages.
o tte vote he thtea exe utie
onion was only s4 In favour of
suspending the next two planned
For the past three weeks train
drivers have thrown rail schedules
out the window, calling several
one-da stdopp ag and foljin aong
other days.
They have taken the action in
Con rvatlve aov rmntin
anti-inflation wage controls. These
limit pay raises to I pound or 2.So
dollas emu four per cent of base
The drivers have mounted a work
to rule, meaning they will work
only If trains, are In perfect order.
So tet ra fused oto take tains
missing.
The state-run British Railway
board calted in union leaders Friday
a told them enoughawas enough
Marsh, said pay talks could start
Monday if the union called off its
strike action.
If not, Marsh warned, the board
would take disciplinary action.
Drven c ud nolner exp ct ll

drivers would be sent home with no



THE USUAL DENIAL OF
ANY ROYAL ROMANCE
GREAT SOMERFORD
ENGLAND (AP)- Lt. Mark Phillips
denied Friday any romance with
Princess Anne, 22-year-old daughter
of Queen Elizabeth II.
The 'great love' they shared was
Prn es ised smlia d nd.l tw

cha loi a Eulroa equestria
Brtih rpidn tea thatpc w on ane
O1litrympic gotmedal at Munich.ts h w u



near his home here that their
rtte tons wAn impdsilns Ms
romance, he said, "I hope now that
all this Interest in Princess Anne
and myself will stop.*


Dftiuke ur BUL m SAD


PALNDALE
Opp. City Market
TE LEPHONE 2-1421


FREEPORT
Churchill Building
2-8307


BAY STREET
Opp. Maura Lumber
2-1154


SECURITY COUNCIL MEETINs BOMB SCARES To EASE DOLLAR CRISIS


US may veto any


In SYBHEY FOR Major currencies


strong anti-American PRINCE PHIILIP to float without


By Carl Hartman
PARIS (AP)--The United States and other non-Communst
treading powers agred Friday to let major currecies flost
without fixed exchanged rates for an indefinite time in efforts to
end the 1973 dollar crisis.


be stronger "'in 18 to 24
RAIL 80 ARD GET S:.mamnts :: :ied bi Ws


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Blse Qribun'
NexLUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of N~o Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publli~er/Editorf 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt.. LL.D
Publisher/Editor l917 1972
Contributing Edirtor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Pubuder/lEditor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

EDITORIAL





By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE NEW Labour Government of Australia has abolished the
Queen's Honours
ac ustralia is not the first Commonwealth country to take this
Canada did it years ago because someone with power in the
Government felt that it was used by the government in Britain to
influence people in high positions in the Dominion. The result of
this action was that they lost some of their finest citizens, such as
Lord Beaverbrook and Lord Thomson of Fleet, who made
England their place of domicile.
Trinidad also did it and lost its finest citizen, Leary
Constantine, the world famous cricketer who became the High
Commissioner of Trinidad in London.
Constantine had been knighted .... he was Sir Leary .... when
Trinidad decided to abolish honours. Hie quit his country and
made England his place of domicile.
The British government showed appreciation for his loyalty
by recommending to Her Majesty the Queen that he should be
raised to the rank of Baron. Thus he became the first coloured
man to enter the House of Lords.
**********
You know .... I think that, in most cases, opposition to
honours arises from jealousy-
I remember way back .... when I first entered the House of
Assembly and long before I received any recognition from the
Crown .... I wore my first world war medals at official functions.
A man who then held a very high position in the H~ouse of
Assembly used to tease me about them. He used to say that two
Coca Cola bottle tops would have just as much value.
I didn't allow him to upset me. I was proud of my medals. I
cothinsei too tin mlat must be earned,"' I used to tell him.
"You can't buy these in a shop. You can't get these by political
pressure. I came by these medals honestly and I am proud to wear
Them. They are above common money values.
Years later, when this man received a decoration from King
George VI,he never missed an opportunity to wear it!
And so I feel that, in most cases, criticism of the Queen's
honours arises from jealousy.
This was shown in the cse of Lrd Constantine. After his
elevation to the House of Lords he was valued highly throughout
the Caribbean. His own country Trinidad was particularly proud
of him, so much so that when he died the people of Trinidad
'claimed his body.
+**********
The Queen's honours have a value all their own .... because this
itr something that cannot be bought in a shop. It rises above mere
Money.
**+********
There are people in England who would like to abolish the
Crown and the nobility.
It would be a pity if this ever happened. It is the one thing
British people have that Americans envy,
I attended the Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II as the
representative of the Press of the Bahamas.
After the Coronation my wife and I went to Rome for our
first private audience with a Pope. .
Everywhere at that time the Coronation was the subject of
conversation. Americans were open in expression of their envy:
"I wish we had a beautiful young Queen like yours."
This was a sentiment freely expressed by the Americans we
met on the Continent.
: And don't make any mistake about it .... Americans have a
great deal of respect for British titles. A title is an open sesame to
Splhees in the U.S.
+***+*******
This is understandable. A title presupposes that its holder is a
Person of quality or outstanding achievement.
Yes .... this is what royalty and the nobility gives to Britain. It
gives it quality, a level of society which rises above mere money.
I**********
Some of the hereditary Lords behave badly, of course. This is
understandable but unfortunate. For this reason, I have always
felt that there should be a Court of Honour to deal with cases of
this kind
A standard of behaviour should be set for people with titles.
Anyone committing a breach of the code should be tried by his
peers and stripped of his title.
This should have been done in the case of the Marquess of
Winchester who held the proud place of Premnier Marquess of
England. His whole record, in mny opinion, was disgraceful. H-e
brought shame on the nobility. This was also true of a Countess
.... I have forgotten her nlame .... who visited Nassau many years
ago. She was drunk most of the time and openly led a common
life.
A few days after my son Bernard came home froml school in
England I received a cable from the Daily Express asking mle to
get certain information from the Countess.


I gave this detail to Bemard. He scoured the island looking for
her. Finally he found her drunk on a boat getting ready to go to
sea with a Bahamian boatman.
I had always trained my children to have great respect for the
Crown and for British nobility.
"Daddy," Bernard said to me after this experience, "if this is
fritish nobility I want nothing to do with it."
He was greatly shocked by this experience.
SKing Edward VIII gave up the Crown because the British
people refused to accept Wallis Simpson, a twice-divorced
iemerican woman, as their Queen. He became the Duke of
WYindsor
:Americans felt at the time that she was rejected because she
kas a commoner. They were wrong.
At that time the British people would have welcomed an
alliance of the Crown with America but they wanted a Queen
they could respect and love, such as our present Queen.
One of the jokes about their marriage, current at the time, was
to ask the question: "What is the difference between Edward VIII
'and the Duke of Windsor?
The answer: "Edward VIII was Lord High Admiral of the
:royal Navy. Windsor is third mate on an American destroyer.
:aThe Duke of Windsor was greatly annoyed because the British
Government refused to confer the title of Royal Highness on his
:Duchess.
:i My own feeling is that he himself should have been stripped of
idl titles and all benefits associated with the Crown. I feel that
(when any person refuses to discharge the duties and accept the
responsibilities of high office, he should forfeit all benefits
connected with it.
'This is the kind of thing a Court of Honour would be expected


to do.
**********
The English nobility is valuable because it gives quality to the
nation. It has endured because it is selective without being
all-exclusive.
It was a place to which British people of honour and
outstanding ability could aspire.
Benjamin Disraeli, the despised Jew, made the grade. Hle not
only became Prime Minister of England, he was also Queen
Victoria's favourite Prime Minister. She loved Disraeli with the
same passion that she hated Gladstone. These men were two of
England's greatest parliamentarians of all time. Disraeli finally
became Lord Beaconsfield.
F. E. Smith also made the grade. His mother washed clothes in
order to put him through law school and make himn a
Barrister-at-Law.
F. E. Smith became one of the most brilliant men at the

fnl rebcaeved ehe titli ofg odp Br enedn taratwas a pity tat id
died young.
The remarkable thing about Disraeli and Smith was that they
broke through the barrier when Britain was still a hard class
society.
The nobility could be strengthened by a Court of Hlonour. It
will have value as long as it is selective without being all-exclusive.
It is conlunonly said when a person receives an award from the
Queen that he has been honoured.
I feel that this is a wrong approach. I feel that an award from
the Queen should be regarded as a recognition of honour .. .
because the Queen's "honour" is degraded if the person receiving
recognition does not possess honour in his own right.
4,44.,44,,
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
As the sun breaks through the darkest cloud,
So honour peereth in the meanest habit.
SHAKESPEARE


7 - - -- -- I


KE NNE TH ROLL, Manager.


__ ___I I__~_


Saturday March 17 1973


EiVER since Sir Etienne
Dupuch left the Bahamas on
September 19th with the
intention of making a home in
Eutrope the American press,
madio and TV have been trying
to interviews him on conditions
in the Bahamas and his reasons
for leaving the islands.
Although he htas many
friends in the communications
media anld has met them
socially since he has taken up
temporary residence in Corral
Gables, he has refursed to make
any statements for publication.
alOn a recentt visitt to Nas a
Editor of The Coral Gables
Times, found Sir Etienne's
mame had become a legend in
the islands.
In! his column "Edlitor's
Notebook on Sutnday, March
11 r ull wrote the
following article under the
caption: "Setlf-Imtposed Evile
Bing,~s Bahamlas L~egend To,
Coral Gables.

HE'S A LEGEND and he
Lvesy rs CoralaCabls Nt wn a
Dupuch, one of the premier
journalists of the world sits in
his own self-imposed exile,
writing a daily column for his
paper back in Nassau.
The land he loves,grew up in
and changed, is across a stretch
of blue Atlantic. But Sir
Etienne says he won't go back.
Sir Etienne D~upuch has
chosen to live in Coral Gables.
leg njtietnneB hI pcsh he

oer hs20athee' pae clle 1
the 'Tribune and for 50 years
he fought for justice, equality
and humanity in the tiny
islands of the Bahamas. And
from that little sheet, Etienne
D~upuch became world famous.
Ilis little paper is now big.
It's respected by the Bahamian
people and whenever Sir
Etienne's name is mentioned, a
smile of recognition spreads
across the face of any
Bahamian you talk to.
"I don't always agree with
Sir Etienne, but he always
spoke his mind," a Bahamian
from Eleuthera Island told me
recently, "Sir Etienne was like
a prophet. H-e predicted things
nobody ever expected."
This quote wraps up the
respect for Sir Etienne
Dupuch, who has left his
country because he is unhappy
rnt tent present Pindling
FLUID WRITER
Sir Etienne Dupuch, has
been knighted by the Queen
and the Pope, called the most
fluid writer in the world by
newspaper magnate Lord
Beaverbrook and had his life
threatened many times for the
"hell raising standards he has
taken."
Sir Etienne besides being a
journalist, is also a politician.
He ran for a seat in the
Bahamlian Parliament and won
many times. He was always
active. Hie's written a book, is
on a first name basis with
many of' the most famous
people in the world. He's been
active all his life. tig ae
changed. Sir Etienne Dupuch is
now living the quiet life in
Coral G~ables. He has yet to
grant an interview with any
local journalist. He says when
the time comes for that he will


can't stanl 1( wce everything h"
stoodl for go downMl the drain,
I ~c~h weeketn d, Sir E-tie~nne s
wife' flies ilo tromrl the~ Bahiflama
to, visit her huisband~l Onr the
weeken~r d shec Icooks~ his meatls
hrings himn t'oodt ,Ind news o~f

Andl oflc te/e leaves, E~tienne
will \it in his icomflortable
orange chaiir. place a aboard
aIcrocS\ h lap 1; nd .11With pen'l in
handf wnto In long hand his
daily ~columnl
Although Sir Itienne is 300


itittr~ \(, iI i ~ c ar ti n l pto


and courage is hard to, find.


~uJ~'~~~ c3J~J~l


Have a


SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH
... courageous editor leaves home
I'moTo: Chris C'lausan


call a press conference
Sir Etienne also doesn't
want anyone to know where he
lives. His highrise residence,
and his hotel-like room, is now
his baliwick in the G;ables.
BRITISH ACCENT
Every Thursday he ventures
over to the Coral Gables
Country Club for the weekly
Rotary meeting. He's a well
known figure at the club.
reUsul ferhesede ins r tbri h

scaryn cactlacknculrm, D pc
elegance.
H~is clipped British accent is
distinctive. You can't talk to
him without thinking this is a
man of character.
Sir Etienne D~upuch has had
publicity all his life. Now he is
resting, waiting for his paper he
so loves in the Bahamas to be
sold.
Why has Sir FEtienne Dupuch
come to hive in South Dade?
Why has he given up the
country he so loves for an
almost monastic life in the
Gables? Why has Sir Etienne
Dupuch chosen to go into
exile, away from a country
that loves him and wants him
back?
He won't say why for
quotation. But all you have to
do is talk to a few people who
knew Etienne and you can find
ou.first met Sir Etienne at a
Gables Rotary club meeting.
We talked for a short time and
he told me he didn't want to
be interviewed.
He said, "If you want to
know about mie, go to the
Bahamas and talk to the
people."
I did. And here is what I
t'ound out.
COURAGEOUS
Sir Etienne Dupuch, son of
Bahamian and French parents,
helped bring equality to the
once enslaved islands of the
Bahamnas.
For 50 years, with his wife
and six children at his side, Sir
Etienne put out a newspaper
s ec wads gr ftly ureared and
It was a newspaper that
survived the hurricane of 1928.
A paper that survived the
economic pressure white
Britishl colonists put on it.
It's a paper that is now


worth a great deal and it so
paper that did no~t hesitate ito
criticize the Duke andc D~uchess
of Windsor when they
governed the Bahamas.
Sir E~tienne is one of those
few breed of jot naiists who is
not scared to wrto things as ie
sees them. .

crusadens wats to ghit id in st
horrible discrimination that
had ravagecd the Bahamas for
centuries B INON

11< is called by many in the
Haa bsth nAh L~inc~olnu (
decorated public official in tle
West Indlcs.
fle is also a man who
believes that the pre ent
gotvernmient now con rling
the Bahamas must be careful.
Sir Etienne fought lo~ng and
hrhdn s. hiseequal tyito the
this might have all gone to
naught and that is why he has
comne to Ame~irica to live. Hie


~


Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
See a Travelogue of "CENTRAL AMERICA "
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
Cecil Dorsett's Steel Band plays all af-
ternOOn.


STANIEL CAY, Exuma ------ The sturdy wooden pier of the newly opened Happy People Marina can
handle up to eight yachts. An eight-room guest house ashore also includes showers for visiting
yachtsmen.

---_ -


"Happy People Marina"
P. O. Box N-4208
Nassau, Bahamas
Call 809-3241385
After 6:00 p.m.


Wht Eribrultu


Sir EtitHR8 181HSes jifGSS inteffitWS Whil8


COf81 Cale 8diSGItof glIS Stor Of IRisla IS


WI


SUPER SUNDAY SESSION

TH BALMORAL AND PAN AM

12 3*00 p.m*


imrital you to lndIng spaosi oo


STAN IEL CAY, EXUMA


P1~~ IIRNg


FULL SERVICE MARINA
FISHING GUIDE
GUEST ROOMS
RESTAURANT
NIGHT CLUB






























































- rlP~I


4 Bbo Writhant


Nlassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
SERMON SUBJECTS:
for Saturday March 4, 1973
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive


Evangelical Interdenominational International
Weldon B. Blackford, Mlinister I'.0) lIox, Nr.13 Phoneii (thall) 3 4os2




Saidier Road and O~ld Trail


F-UNDAM I NI A2L
SERVICES: Sunday school 10a.m .
Preac~hing 11 a .m. & 7:3'3 T.n.
~iblWednesday: Prayer Service 7:30 p.m.
Pastor H-. MILLC .. Ph. 5-1339 .. Box N 3622


S SNATO)R, the Hon. Paul L.
Adderlgy, MA, LLB, Minister
\of External Affairs and
G;overnmlent leader in the
Senate, will be the guest
speaker at the Grand Bahama
1Chambl er of Commerce
luncheon in Freeport on
Wednesday, April 14,
Tihe luncheon will be held at
S12:30 p.m. in the Lancelot
Room of the King's Inn & Golf
Club. A private reception
sponsored by Butler and Sands
will be held prior to the
luncheon at I1:45 a.m. in the
C alahad Room at the hotel.
Mr. Adderley who will
assume the duties of Attorney
General when the Bahamas
/becomes independent on
July 10, will be giving his first
Address in Freeport since his
appointment as Minister of
External Affairs.


VISITORS WELCOME i


(IN COIVIPL)LSORY LIG~L.JATION)



KIRK S. HINSEY WILL SELL THE FOLLOWING PROPERTIES:


THE ABOVE LISTED PROPERTIES ARE MORTGAGED TO



TRADERS BANK & TRUST LTD.
(IN COMPULSORY LIQUIDATION)


Saturday, March 17, 1973


PR OGR ESS 01S






AT A melceting: last Sunday,
it was repo~rted that pledges for
the wee~k to "Project:
Bahamtas amounted to
59.400, bringing the total for
Mary Stair of the Sea parish,
Freeport, to date of $36,500.
Presently at Mary Star of the
Sea there are 23 parishioners
working as volunteers on the
programmel who expect to
contact 150 prospects within
the next few weeks;. Although
it mnay be difficult for this
small team to contact
e~veryone, they have to date
accomplished a great deal
toward the programme.
livery Sunday afternoon at 5
ocl'loc~k. a brief report meeting
is held in the church meeting
rooml. New volunteer workers
will be welcomed.

NEW YWHISTER


CALVARY Bible Church,
Collins Avenue, Centreville,
will hold a missionary
convention from March 20th.
to 25th. The Rev. and Mrs.
Elmore S. McVety of the
People's Church, Toronto, will
be the main speakers. The
People's Church has been made
world famous through the
ministry of Dr. Oswald J.
Smith. The Rev. McVety has
been associated with the
church for over seven years. He
and his wife have visited many
mission fields around the world
and have inspiring stories to
show and tell.
On the Tuesday the church
elders and board will meet with
the Rev. and Mrs. McVety.
Weekday meetings will start at
7:30 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. and
7 p.m. On the Thursday Dr.


ii


impatience over thawing frozen foods.
Easy after-dinner clean~-ups. And no
grease film on your kitchen walls. The
oven is compact enough (223/4" wide,
15" high, and 171/4" deep) to fit any-
place. Plugs into any 115-volt electri-
cal outlet. And cleans with a damp
cloth.
Cooking in thle Amana Radarange
Microwave Oven is truly the cooking
of the future. Yours today. Why wait?


Be first on your block with the
luxurious kitchen ease you didn't ex-
pect till 1999. Push-button cooking
that bakes a potato in 4 minutes. Does
a hamburger in 60 seconds. A wecll-
done 5-!b. roast in 37'/2 minutes. Ald
what's more, the food tastes better .
is better .. .when it's cooked in the
Amana Radarange Microwave Oven.
Amana microwave cooking
means no more hot kitchen. No more


Rev. Elmer S. McVety

Oswald J. Smith will be seen
and heard preaching his famous
sermon "How God taught me
to give."


1" JAMES N. COOPER, Pastor
... ~P.O. Box N4450 Phone 2-1586, 5-4320
7;r~-2:Sunday Services at 9:45 and

Wedne day Famil Service -


(IGHLAND PARK DO0LPHIN DRIVE North of Y.W.C.A.


P. O. BO0X N4806


NOTICE


NOTICE


NOTICE


NOTICE


PUBLIC AUCTION


PUBLIC AUCTION
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at the parking lot east of
the Harbour Moon Hotel Bay Street on 31st March
1973 at 12 noon the following property: -
"All That piece or parcel or land containing by
survey Nineteen acres and Ninety-six hundredths of
an acre (19.96) acres situate approximately One
thousand six hundred (1600) feet northward of
Carmichael Road at a point approximately One (1)
mile eastward of its junction with Gladstone Road
and in the vicinity of the area known as "Johnny
Hill" in the Western District of the Island of New
Providence one of the Bahama islands and
bounded Northwardly partly by a parcel of Six
acres and twelve hundredths of an acre (6.12
acres) of land granted to Ralph N. Dorsett and
recorded in the Crown Lands Department at folio
90 of Grant Book lettered and numbered A4 and
partly by a parcel of Six acres and twelve
hundredths of an acre (6.12) acres of land granted
to Walter Pratt and recorded in the Crown Lands
Department at folio 70 of said Grant Book lettered
and numbered A4 southwardly by a reservation for
a Road Thirty (30) feet wide Eastwardly by
another Reservation for a Road Thirty (30) feet
wide and Westwardly by a Reservation for Road
Forty (40) feet wide.
Mortgage dated 28th August 1967, Leonard George
Ross to Traders Bank & Trust Ltd.
Recorded in volume 1160 Pages 339.347.
The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the right
for the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to bid
up to that price.
TERMS: 10% of the purchase price at the time of sale
and balance on completion.


L KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at the parking lot East of
the Harbour Moon Hotel Bay Street on the 31st
March 1973 at 12 noon the following property: -
"ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land being lot
number Three hundred and Twenty-eight (328) on
the Amended Plan of lots in the Subdivision called
and known as "West Ridgeland" in the Southern
District of the Island of New Providence which said
plan has been approved by the Public Board of
Works and is filed in the Registered Office of the
'i, Company and which said piece parcel or lot of land
".;_ Ihereby assured is bounded Northwardly by the lot
number Three hundred and Twenty-two (322) of
.s the said plan and running thereon Seventy (70)
i feet Eastwardly partly by a Road Reservation and
''I running thereon Twenty-five (25) feet and partly
r.' by the lot number Three hundred and
ii Twenty-seven (327) of the said plan and running
,thereon One hundred (100) feet southwardly
Partly by the lot number One hundred and
Fifty-three (153) of the said plan and partly by the
lot number One hundred and Fifty-four (154) of
the said plan and running thereon jointly One
hundred and Three and Fifty hundredths (103.50)
feet and Westward y partly by lot number One
hundred and Fifty one (151) of the said plan
r-t partly by the lot number One hundred and Fifty
(150) of the said plan and partly by the lot number
One hundred and Fofty-nine (149) of the said plan
and running thereon jointly One hundred and
~ Twenty-seven and Forty-one hundredths (127.41)
feet."
Mortgage dated the 31st May 1967 Percy Chariton
and Maud Edith Chariton to Traders Bank & Trust
Ltd. Recorded in Volume I122 pages 410 418.
-The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the right
u o ta rc~f the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to bid
dems: al09 of the plu ch e price at the time of sale
Dated 2nd day of March A.D. 1973. ==


KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at the parking lot East of
the Harbour Moon Hotel Bay Street on the 31st
March 1973 at 12 noon the following property: -
"ALL THAT piece or parcel of land situate in the
Western District of the said Island of New
Providence comprising a portion of the Subdivision
of the Northwestern Section of "Oakes Airport"
and being lot Number Nine (9) in Block Number
One (1) on the plan of the said Subdivision filed in
the Crown Lands Office of the Colony as Number
289 N.P. and which said piece or parcel of land is
bounded northeastwardly by a portion of Lot
Number Eleven (11) of Block Number One (1) of
the said Subdivision and running thereon one
Hundred (100) feet Southeastwardly by Lot
Number Ten (10) of Block Number One (1) of the
said Subdivision and running thereon One
hundred and Eighty-six and Fifty-seven hundredths
(186.57) feet Southwestwardly by a road in the
said Subdivision and running thereon One hundred
and Thirteen and Sixty-two hundredths (113.62)
feet Northwestwardly by Lot Number Eight (8) of
Block Number One (1) of the said Subdivision and
running thereon Two hundred and Forty and
Thirty-three hundredths (240.33) feet which said
piece or parcel of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and dimensions as are
shown on the diagram on plan attached to the said
before recited Indenture dated the Twenty-fifth
day of March A.D. One thousand Nine hundred
and Fifty-six and is delineated on that part which
is coloured Pink on the said diagram or plan."
The above property is owned by Traders Bank &
Trust Ltd. (In Compulsory Liquidation).
The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the right
for the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to bid
up to that price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase price at time of sale and
Date e nd dym oMrnch A.D. 1973.


KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at the parking lot East of
the Harbour Moon Hotel Bay Street on the 31st
March 1973 at 12 noon the following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land situate in
the East Central District of the said Island of New
Providence having the Number (No. 13) in Block
Number Thirty-nine (No. 39) on the plan of the
"Shiriey Heights" Subdivision laid out by N~ew
Providence Land Company Limited such plan
being filed in the Crown Lands Office of the
Bahama Islands in the City of Nassau and having
the Number One hundred and seventeen D
(117-D) in the said Office the said lot Number
Thirteen (No. 13) in Block Number Thirty-nine
(No. 39) being bounded on the East by Mount
Royal Avenue and running thereon Fifty (50) feet
on the South by Lot Number Fourteen (14) in the
said Subdivision and running thereon One hundred
(100) feet on the West by lot Number Fifteen (No.
(15) in the said Subdivision and running thereon
Fifty (50) feet and on the North by lot Number
Twelve (No. 12) in the said Sub-division and
running thereon One hundred (100) feet."
Mortgage dated 6th May 1964 John Audiey Munnings
to Traders Bank &r Trust Ltd.
Recorded in Volume 743 pages 86 97
The sale is subject to a reserve price and to the right
for the Auctioneer or any person on his behalf to bid
up to that price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase price at time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated 2nd day of March A.D. 1973.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer


Hour of Worship 11 a.m. Hour of Evangelism 7 P.M.
"ITHE RESPONSIBLE "LIVING A
CHRISTIAN" RIGHTEOUS LIFE"


Cook lia

thO 11tCnwyTdy


In on mcner lVicrowave Uven.


'Aby aHI
usenoWA~VE IOVEN


Taylor Industries Ltd.


TE L. 28941-5


ByerldliOf Itll


Off iraler dl l k ill Ius l~t l .


PUBLIC AUCTION


PUBLIC AUCTION


AND WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION AT 12 NOON ON SATURDAY, MARCH 31st AT THE LOT IMMEDIATELY EAST OF THE HARBOUR MOON HOTE L, BAY STREET.














Saturday, March 17, 1973 Shep Grtibttr 5


ON 50 HEAD OR MORE 6, 4

WNGLag&LE ONLY~ 30o

Phone 3-4849/3.4895 -P.O. Box N4922/Nassau.


GRADES BRING


staff at Oklahoma State
Unive sitygraoe thearbasis r

Bashahna let of Glermi han

A) averae an Darville, cnr o h

; eonomics juior ho a 3.2(rlgh

Grade point.


Once again the Franklin Mint have been entrusted with minting both "Proof" and
"Specimnen" sets and "Specsmen" $5 and $2 coins for- 1973. Both types of set will
contain nine coins: $5, $2, $1 and 50c in silver, 25c, 15c, 10c, Sc, and Ic 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
from the Agents whose names are listed below. It should be noted that the final date for
ordering Proof Sets in March 31st and that for Specimen Sets and $5 Specimen Coins is
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 for
the exact number ordered only. Any subsequent orders of Specimen Sets and Coins will
be subject to availability.

The 1973 52 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.

















. . T A L A D D U P T H H A T R Y E


m


M


Vibtncen PrceJmes Garner
'Phone 2-2534SuanPlste



SUNDAY THRU TUESDAY
Sunday continuous from S p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30

wE' i-Tj lg agi




SUGSE FOR MATURE AUDIENCES.' I
PA~REN ,DSrETONDIS



INK~ SM


ECItiIgS tWIngS are

hapenRg t the raDMIOUS

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island



























n~ thei mpri aDingRo.



Mlr :I g


COYABA ROOM HILARITY TONIGHT
"What's she got that we ain't got?" is probably rihat Dolly G. (left) and Priscilla
Rollins (right) are saying in obvious jealousy as Chidkie Horne, female impersonator,
steals the attention of the entire male cast at the Coyaba Room show, Paradise Island.
I he hilarious entertainer is featured tonight with the Mighty Makers in two shows at the
Coyaba Room, Britannia Beach Hotel, near the casino. Curtain times ear 11 p.m. and 1
a.m. The room also features Cantonese dining from 7 o'clock. Dancing begins at 10.
Chickie's slightly worn hose and immaculate sneakers are two of his trademarks, and from
all indications seem to increase the enthusiasm of the admiring gentlemen, including
Bedle McKenzie, leader of the Mighty Makers (second from right).
PHOTO: William "Gus" Roberts


Sarturday, Mlarche 17, 1973


Thurs ay,show n Tariu
R hbers," imatmnee au e nsdd 5
for mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised. YUG
WINS10N. matinees at 1:30
;rnd 4 25 p.mi., evening 8:3).
Su ggest ed for mature
Llndtiences,. parental discretion
I\ advisel.
Starring Simion Ward a
yo~ung Winsto~n (`hurch 11 an
fe~aturing A~nne Bancro t
Kiobert Shaw, Jac~kh lawkns
.rnd Puat 11eywood. t is real-l e
drama depicts the youthful
x~p ost s one of the greatest
Afilml for all1 time,
(`hurchill, a rebel, soldier,
hustler, prisoner and



capturinggf his daring escape
fromr a giroup of Boers during
the Boer War, the movie also
draws on his activities in the
Iindiani war of 189)7 when he
served as a 22-year-old second
licutenant war correspondent
Hlis youthful courage which
loined with a sense of duty and
devo~tion was later to pay off
when in the House of
('omimons he was to stand up
and defend the principles of his
father Lord Randolph, who
died at an early age of 45 from
venereal disease


WULFF ROAD THEATRE
f THE GIRL and David Brian Hillsboro.
SMUCH plus THE GIRL WHO KNEW *+***+******+***
F HELL TOO MUCH was produced by SLAUGHTER lives up to its
be at 8:30 Earle Lyon and directed by name in blood and violence. A
o one under Francis O. Lyon. Monroe Sachson production
d. Keeping in trend with the presented by Samuel Z. Arkoff
uesday, THE growing popularity of as one of his first solo efforts,
OF SATAN pseudo-science and the it also emphasizes an amount
,D Sunday unrewarding occult THE of sex and nudity.
ous from 5 BROTHERHOOD OF Jim Brown stars in this
nd Tuesday SATAN is a horror drama American International movie
,us from 2 produced by Colum bia with Stella Stevens, Rip Torn
0O. Suggested pictures. Don Gordon, Cameron
ices, parental A coven of witches holds a Mitchell and Marlene Clark.
,d. small town in New Mexico, The movie climaxes with a
ednesda y, California in a grip of tet~ror bloody scene following the
isBLACULA with their unholy rituals and m'e m of a gndct Inmbere
,us from 2 blood sacrifices in which attemptofii banex Gren Bere
30. No one several people are killed. catepti tof avn e thee deeatho
admitted. A plot to use a number of hatis po areng toe weh of
stars in Iissn childr en mbthe attuaa3 wrs kil ha y

g a though, late, the ceremony and re-birth ~peather car riy.bow
nny Cain, of the children has occurred by AteasucsflhaeJm
and retired the time they arrive. Bftrow pusucesu chise parnts
Irer who is Strother Martin plays the Iudrri orwdcr
rement when town doctor who, underWhntecrwihpuss
tes boss isu the Bl ek ss an wi chraf crashes, he ignites it allowing
is lnigh tcub told by the towns-folk when, the gangster who was
s lnkd t a he is involved in then responsible for the bombing to
racy. pronly burn to death while pinned
Wetwas peT i loc-tr .Q beneath the car.
re an idealist T mv as otr L **+****
ist like Cain. Jones, Charles Bateman. Anna Drac ula's soul brother
rest in THE~ Capri, Charles Robinson, Alvy arrives on the screen in the
NEW TOO Moore, and Geri Reischl. The appearance of BLACULA, the
Kwan as the movie itself was shot in American International picture
too much, technicolour by John Arthur which was produced by Joseph
Robert Alda Morrill on location in T. Near from a screenplay by
Joan Torres and Raymond
Koenig.
Integration reaches into the
realm of screen horror fiction
cb with the arrival of
'BLACULA'. Instead of the
MALEVOLENCE of the evil
H~g li~8 _~Count Dracula.


Last showing o
WHO KNEW TOO
SOUTH O1
MOUNTAIN will
p.m. Saturday. N
17 will be admitted
Sunday thru T
BROTHERHOOD
pllus JOE KID
showings continue
p.m. Monday a
matinee continue
p.m., evening 8:3
for mature audien
discretion is advise
Starts We
SLAUGHTER plu
matinee continue
p.m., evenmag 8::
under 17 will be ae
Adam WestK

MUCH portrayin
realistic Johi
nightclub owner
freelance advent
forced out of retil
crime sydica
assassinated in h
and the murder iu
Communist conspi
As BATMAN,
rough, but far mo
than the cold real
Starring with W
GIRL WHO K
MUCH are Nancy
girl who knew
Nehemiah Persoff,


The creation of a black
representative of the vampires
is accomplished by Count
Dracula when African Prince,
Mamuwalde is cursed with an
unquenchable lust for blood
after Mamuwalde and his wife,
Luva, played by Vonetta
Me~ee asks him to sign a
petition abolishing slavery.
He is later sealed in a coffin
which is placed with his wife
inside a vault in .tCount
Dracula's castle in Transylvania
and remains there until two
faggot interior decorators
decide they like the furnishings
inside,' the castle.
Unwarily, they let
BLACULA out of his coffin
after opening it along with
other bales of furniture in a
New York warehouse.
BLACULA attempts to find
his lost wife once freed and
d non'ousfacanin s ahnth
vulnerable necks of modern
day soul brothers who get in
his way.
Sharing starring honours
with Marshall and McC~ee in
the adventure are Denise
Nicholas, Gordon Pmnsent,
Thalamus Rasulala, Emily
Yancy, Lance Taylor Sr., and
Chres ... .....v .


'Cookie' in

COmedy
CLAUDETTE Aliens or
"Cookie," (ABOVE) as she
prefers to be called, is well
known to theatre~goers but
this is not merely due to the!
fact t at she is secretary toTh
recording secretary with The
CoIei heA own r1ghtr is. a
actress of great versatility. This
will be in evidence in her
up-coming role as Cynthia, a
shrewd social worker in AIlc
Childress' tender comedy
"Wine in The Wilderness"
which, along with Douglas
Ward's "Happy Ending", will
be, produced by. The University
Madyers and staged at tnie
Marh no9thle30h 31Collad

Cookie's new role as a social
worker is in distinct contract
with her last role as a
back-alley foul~mouth drunk in
P oductio E BuII s n
The Wine Time" last
September.
Curtalin time is 8 p.m.


1 77


AND

BUTgO

HO E



meaI SGuEOO


ggggg gggggg ggg wlgl~t SS
Y,. $. ~ Sf05 $3 QS.&UO M.


IL


TahP ~lribtxtt~


BUY


NOWV


SING ER
ZIG-ZAG SEWING MACHINE MODEL


$1r27.00


DO ES


STRAIGHT


S 5 BCH


ICTOU* ns











,C ____
COMMldEMORATING BAHIAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS I 1
CO)RPORA TION'S OPENING OF ITS NEW





$2 million E ig ht Mile: Ikk Technical Cent re


III


From the recognition in
1969 by the Bahamas
Te telecommunications
Corporation that Grand
Bahama needed such facilities,
to the centre's coming into full
operation on February 21 this
year, the project has been
studied, planned and brought
to completion by Bahamians.
The 15,000 square-foot
centre, costing $1,949,294, is
located near the sea, making it
a convenient terminal point for
the Florida -Grand
Bahama-New Providence
submarine telephone cable
commissioned in November. As
a result, toll equipment to
monitor long distance calls out
of Grand Bahama was moved
from the Freeport offices of
the Grand Bahama Telephone
Company to the Eight Mile
Rock Technical Centre.
To handle the traffic, 21
overseas switchboards were
installed at the centre.
To link the various
settlements into the Eight Mile
Rock submarine cable overseas
communications system, a
radio system was installed.
Tied into the radio link are
West End, Pinder's Point, High
Roc k, Blmini and


and much equipment
ma nuf ac ture d by the
Stromberg-Carlson Company
and since refurbished for use at
Eight Mile Rock-
Other equipment was taken
from the old East Street
exchange when BaTelCo
centralised its technical
operations on Poinciana Drive,
also refurbished, and saved for
use in Grand Bahama.
The installation of all the
equipment, new and
refurbished, at Eight Mile Rock
was carried out by Ba TelCo
technicians under the
supervision of engineers B. A.
Russell and C. P. Farquharson.
Mr. Russell was also BaTelCo's


gp













CERCFRUASN Tidfo ef)poetsprio o h ntallaino qimn ttenw
millon a~e~o EghtMil Roc Tehnial Cntr inGran Baama expain a irin digra to grup f 1


tehiin okn t h etepirt its a o icia opnn onFid


II


iBr


I


I


I

I
I
I
I
I
I

I
I
I
I


Saturday, March 17 1973


All-Bahamian enterprise


housing three kinds of


Communications systems
By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION of the $2 million Eight Mile Rock
Technlical Centre on Grand Bahama, housing three kinds of communications
systems, was a totally Bshamian enterprise, adding to the significance of the official
commissioninng ceremonies on Friday.


Freeport/Lucaya.
In early 1969 an area
coverage survey team from
BaTelCo concluded that the
Eight Mile Rock settlement
had grown along with the
booming city of Freeport to
the point where a local
telephone exchange was a
necessity.
THIRD SYSTEM
For that reason the Eight
Mile Rock Technical Centre
opened yesterday is home to a
third communications system:
a 2,000 line local subscribers
exchange, complete with six
director y assistance
switchboards.
In early 1970, when
BaTelCo and the American
Telephone and Telegraph
Company (AT&T) were
discussing the installation of
the submarine cable, BaTelCo's
board of directors approved a
proposal for a technical centre
at Eight Mile Rock.
Construction on the main
building and associated
structures nearby at a cost of
almost $526,000 was begun
in October, 1971 by the main
contractor, the Ivan Alexander
Construction Company of
Free ort.


The contractors followed
the design and specifications
laid down by Mr. F.. G;. Moss,
supervisor of BaTelCo's
engineering and planning
group, and BaTelCo's project
engineer for the submarine
cable.
Work on the buildings was
substantially completed by
February, 19)72, and
immediately BaTelCo engineers
and technicians moved in to
begin the long job of
installing all the intricate
equipment necessary for a
modern, sophisticated
telecommunications technical
centre.


reprsenttiv abord he cble PICTURIED ABOVE is the 15,000-squrae-foot, $2 million Eight Mile Rock Technical
reprsenttiveboarthecble Centre at Grand Bahama, officially commissioned yesterday to become the Bahamas
ship Alert during the laying of Telecommunications Corporation's newest f facility. At left is the radio tower linking
the submarine cable in Grand Bahama settlements, as well as the Freeport Lucaya area, into the centre's overseas
September last year. communications system.
Construct io n an:d
engineering for the submarine Barrett Russell, Marcellous Rupert Culmer and Brazil who has been working with
cable and the local distribution Marche, Basil Dean, Alan McDonald. BaTelCo as a technical adviser
at Eight Mile Rock was Carey, Cedric Farquharson, Also receiving a plaque was folr 18 months on loan froml
supervised by BaTelCo Elverton Bain, Winston Ash, John Leutchford, an engineer the United Nations.


HALF NEW
About half of the $1.4
million worth of equipment
was new, the rest, while not
strictly new, had been
refurbished by technicians and
brought to like-new condition,
Some of the equipment was
that which BaTelCo had
decided not to use in the
Poinciana Drive Technical
Centre in Nassau after fire
swept throu gh the
then-incomplete facility in
1969 causing hundreds of
thousands of dollars worth of
damage, to the building itself


engineer A. J. Ferguson.
SUBMARINE CABLE
The most significant effect
of the Eight Mile Rock
Technical Centre's coming into
operation in February was
Grand Bahama's shift fromn
reliance on the all too erratic
forward scatter system of
overseas communication to
confidence in the reliability of
the submarine cable.
A BaTelCo statement said
"the contribution made by the
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company cannot be
overlooked, as they worked

co-orinai p n i tefa h
"The links with this
company have been further
strengthened through the
recent signing of a toll sharing
agreement. Under the
agreement the GBTC will
prepare billings and collect
revenues on our behalf for
overseas calls made from the
Freeport area."
But the major contribution
of BaTelCo's Bahamian staff
was reflected at Friday's
official opening by the
presentation by BaTelCo
executive chairman Joseph R.
Ford, M.P., of plaques for
"outstanding performance" to
11 Bahamians closely
concerned with the Eight Mile
Rock project.
Honoured were Donald
Thompson, Leander Bethel,


BAIU0


We are proud to have been chosen

aS the Gen. Contractor for the


Bahama &/and


Prov/iding Grand


Telecommunications


P.O. BOX F-2538
FREEPORT GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS


TELEPHONES, 803/3529328
803/3 6-29 194


Wht Wrthant


The


DEVCO


GRSEOU CFR P PAIE


Salt


COngrat ul nations to


BaTelCo


Eight Mile Rock Technical Center


Eight Mile Rock Technical Centre Building,


Grand Bahama.


WRit Exce/Mt W/odd- Wlide


DVCO OROL.P Ala-----


Ivaa AlexaRler Constnetislr Ce. Ltl.


JIE ARE D


__ ___




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PROVIDENCE IS~'


~CI~MIIUWI CAIL~ AOUtE.


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_ _


THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION'S NEW TECHNICAL CENTRE at Eight Mile Rock
was built near the shore at a location convenient for the Grand Bahama terminal of the Florida-Bahamas $8.4
million submarine telephone cable. At upper right can be seen the start of the trench dug through coral on the sea bed
to accommodate the cable and to protect it from drggging ships' anchors. The new $2 million centre is now the focal
point of communications on Grand Bahama.




S050 18Chnic81 8 8eCIS Of 00f HOW


By MIKE LOTHIAN


precision manuf acturing,
expetHl navigation and careful
co-ordination all played their
part in the construction of the
n abmar dna tlpon h b
and New Providence '
For months after the
decision was taken early in
1970 to replace the forward
Scatter system with a
submarine cable, engineers,
navigators and surveyors
searched through charts in
their effort to find the best
possible route over the ocean
floor.
T he ob demanded
exactitude to ensure that at no
Point along its path would the
cable run over the sharp edge
of a submerged reef or rock '
where underwater currents
Might chafe the cable against
the coral.
a It had to be decided long
b 1%eownes o the whaeter called
Sfor the cable to be buried in a
t vncrhdthrnoutheetharsan or
Spro ect it from dragging
ain sly, Standard Telephone
SCables Company of Britian, a

3 cnr cat d to manufaT~ure vae
Cable. The submarine lirik
chosen for the job was the
1.47-inhch lightweight coaxial
cable, with a capacity for 1380
voice channels.
The cable-laying ship Alert
of the British Post Office
Corporation was chosen to lay
the cable in place when it had
been manufactured and all site
pieprins co peed. ws
I manufacturing the cable, and
other components repeaters.
'"is:", :"o:'i'e we...e in th
prepare areas near the shore
terminals to receive the cable.
At Nassau a six-foot-deep


trench was dug through the
sand off Cable Beach, and a
part of the reef stretching
along the coastline was blasted
out to allow the cable to be
laid without danger of being
cut by the sharp coral
Off-shore from the BaTelCo,
I'ight Mile Rock technical
centre, the Grand Bahama
terminus of the cable, a
shallow, 600-foot long trench
was dug into surface rock,
affording the cable, when it
was laid, some additional
protection to the armour
which would be placed on it to
protect it from anchors.
ALERT
With all the planning and
preparation complete, the
cable 223 miles of it was
loaded in September aboard
the Alert in the port of
Southhampton, England, and
the Alert crossed the Atlantic
to Nassaui under the commansn
of Capital J. P. Ruddock.
The Alert started her work
in the Bahamas on September
14, First the cable ship laid
pieces of cable from shore
several hundred yards out to
nefirs hatnNassau,fin n a
West Palm Beach, Florida.
These sections of the cable
had built-in armour thickening
the cable to about four inches
in diameter. For additional
protection in the critical areas
near shore, steel protectors
were clamped around the cable
itself and jointed together
The Alert, after laying the
sore-ends a th ale slta te
the rest of the cable. moving
first 73 nautical miles from
West knl t31 cihMI e Rok
to Nassau, taking only five
days to complete the job.
A special ship and an expert
crew were needed for the iob:


the care of the engineers and
surveyors in mapping out the
route to avoid rocks and deep
holes would have meant
nothing if the ship laying the
cable was unable to follow the
mapped-out route, keeping the
cable precisely within its
presectibed path. Never
travelling at more than 10
knots, the Alert and its crew
measured up to the task.
PRECISION
The precision~ with which
the cable-route was plotted is
demonstrated by the fact that
the cable itself was
manufactured with varying
thicknesses of hard plastic
armouring, designed to protect
the cable at points along the
route where the water was only
400 fathoms deep or less. On
the depth of the water
depended the thickness of the
armour on the section of cable
ear-marked for that particular
spot
Despite the highly
sophisticated methods of
manufacture and laying, and
although the signal strength
leaving one of the terminal
provnetsiis gauitew mtweak ns aftt
cable and has to be boosted to
keep the signal strength above
any noise level in the system.
The component known as a
repeater is used to increase the
signal. As simple a Job as that
may sound, the repeaters, long
cylindrical devices, are made
with a care and attention to
detail which justifies calling
them computerised amlisfies.
signals going in one direction
'ong the cable from signals
ave ing the mother wh ,
combines them again for
retransmission along the cable
SThe are 11 repeaters spliced
into the cable between Florida


and Grand Bahama, and
another 23 lie between Grand
Bahama and New Providence.
Evidence of the quality of
workmanship and the care
which go into the making of
the repeaters is provided by the
remarks of BaTelCo's project
engineer, George Moss, who
visited the factory in North
Woolwich, England, where the
repeaters are made.
"When I first visited the
factory," Mr. Moss said, "I
thought I was entering an
operating theatre, because I
had to put on a different set of
clothes, different shoes and a
cap, and the workers there
really looked like surgeons.
Also laid, at about the
mso-point in the Grand
Bahama-New Providence leg of
the cable, was one equaliser, an
instrument designed to keep
the signal strength constant for
the extreme high and low
frequencies, and also to reduce
distortion and noise on the
system.
Now that the cable is laid
and has been officially
commissioned the
sphistdicataolo and avoh

in the project can perhaps be
best appreciated by considering
that 1380 simultaneous
telephone conersations can be
carried through the only truly
functional part of the cable a
hair-thin copper tube little
more than a quarter of an inch
in diameter.
Filling the small copper
conductor tube csa nunder

purpose other than to give the
cable strength.
evihe stre ththf he cbe; i
short length of it is almost
rigid; only in long stretches is it
flexible.


:
~I~P~L~P~BWE~B~r .i,
I.~
:i.i..P
:

Y



Ir~ r ~~; - I ".:~ ;Icr~i~lf~FPLE.'7'~''l~aF'E*~:5 ; "'' '~"
--------~


_---- ------rll


Sa~turday, Ma~rc~h 17, 1973


gg gggy


BAHAMAS






TELECOMMUNICATIONS







CORPORAT10N





TECHNICAL CENTRE



MO~HT MILE ROCK,



ORAND BAHAMHA




BATE LCO is looking up and moving on,

-Eight Mile Rock residents now connected to
international communications network.


SOphisticated telephone cable


I


THE CEIFNTHE HOUSES



*1 2000 line te lep hon eex chang e


2. Telephone test ing fa al ities


3. 21 overseas switchboards


4. 6 Directory assistance switchboards


5. TwNo su bma rine ca ble term inaIs, (F or ida

end, Nassau end)


6. Toll switching equipment


7. Toll testing facilities


8. COmmercial sales offices


9. Cashier's cage


10. Genera I off ices


11. Operator Training facilities


12. Lounge room.


13. Cafeteria.








GarthunttP


Saturday, March 17, 1973


r r


ER.


T
3~ C ~t-~
f


\~ cc
FI ~
C
F ~crl


BATELCO TECHNICIANS Johnny Capron, left, and
Arlington Hanna discuss one of the minor problems
overcome by the team of Bahamian technicians working on
the installation of telphone equipment at the new Eight
Mile Rock Technical Centre, Grand Bahama.








siasa


PROJECT SUPERVISOR CEDRIC FARQUHARSON
(BELOW) tests some of the equipment installed at the new
Beaelco Technical Centre at Eight Mile Rock Grand
Bahama. Mr. Farquharson was one of 11 BaTelCo
technicians who on Friday received plaques from BaTelCo
executive chairman Joseph R. Ford, M.P. for their
outstanding contribution to the construction of the
technical centre.
11~1 is gag


TECHNICIANS Comfort Miller, left, and Keith Albury
put the finishing touch on one of the six directory
assistance switchboards installed at the BaTelCo Eight Mile
Rock Technicail Centre in Grand Bahama.


BAT ELCO TECHNICAL OFFICER GENE
DILLETT is pictured hard at work amid a mass of
wires making final connections in equipment at the
Eight Mile Rock Technical Centre, officially opened
by Transport and Telecommuriications Minister Darrel
Rolle yesterday.


BATELCO TECHNICIANS Godfrey Archer, left,
and Gifford Bonimy sort through the confusion of
wires before installing one of the 27 overseas and
directory rasistance switchboards now in operation at
the Eight Mile Rock Technical Centre in Grand
Bahamna.


this ad palid for by


A Member of Continenrtal Telephone Systemra B h m e p on m a y Ld
Post Office Box F 2478, Freeport,
Grand Bahama Island, Bohamas


BATELCO MEN

AT WORK AT

GRAND BAHAMA


I

t


MAHAMAS


CR AND BAHAMA


TELECOMMUNICATIONS


TELEPHONE


CORPORATION N


COMPANY LTD.


PROVIlDIN\G


COMMIVIUN\ICATION~S


TOTAL


TO THE


FREEPORT/ LUCAYA


AREA





r I. I


__ ____~ ___


12 MONTHS eg

DRUG CHARnGE
A JAMAICAN visitor, who
arrived in Nassau on March 8*
af te tm mui his sched~u e
the previous day, was
sentenced nhrd ye e! 1
convicted of having a quantity
of marijuana.
Noel Lactchinval Myles, 22,
of 2711 St., Kingston, pleaded
not guilty to the charge. "I
have nothing to say," he told
the magistrate.
Mr. Bernard Leon Green,
Wulff Road, a Customs officer
told the court that Myles tried
to get possession of a brown
leatherette bag, which had
arrived at the airport on March

The bag had been unclaimed
until the accused presented a
matching baggage claim ticket,
he said.
Mr. Green said he had Myles
oet c the i3 annd foumd t iz
suspected to be marijuana. He
detained the accused until Sat.
Emmanuel Robinson of C.I.D.
arrived.
WRONG GATE
Mr. Green said Myles told
him that he had packed the
rnariuanna an his luggage the

Palisadoes Airport. He did not
arrive the same day, however,
as he walked through the
wrong boarding gate when it
was time for his plane to leave.
This was why he had arrived a
day late, he said.
Myles had also told him that
"it was a small amount of
marijuana and I was not going
to sell it." He had it fo his own
use.
The accused declined to ask
the officer any questions, but
during S gt. Robinson's
evidence he objected to a
statement he had made earlier
being admitted. He said he did
not make it voluntarily.
He also declined to question
rte detetv Idn ho tath:
had a right to do so, if he
wanted to bring out any
discrepancies in the evidence of
the witnesses. Otherwise, said.
the magistrate, "I will have to
believe that nothing is wrong in
what they are saying."
"I have nothing to ask
them," Myles replied. He had
nothing to say in his own
de shng that he was satisfied

thatcoony as avshto ad hd
claimed the baggage containm8
the marijuana, Magistrate
Osadebay found Myles guilty.
"Come now, tell me why
you brought these packets here
with you Myles? I want you to
be frank with me," Magistrate

OI d aae nohng else to say,"
Myles insisted. Then "If you
have nothing else to say, what I
have to say shall be very brief
and short 12 months with
hard labour," Magistrate
Osadebay said, adding to the
police, "take him away."


II -~ ; -*


I


ON 60 HEAD OR MORE


_ _


FOR THE BEST IN SALES & SERVICE










OUT ISLAND TRADERS BUILDING
Just East of Lowe's Pharmacy


ELECTRICCHORD ORGANS $110.00


PORTABLE CASSETTE
RECORDERS & PLAYERS


- --


I


products, biscuits and
chocolates.
The display had products
from 26 leading British
producers.
The visitors toured a major
foodasthomp in CntraleLbonddon
taking a look at the facilities of
two major manufacturers.
United Biscuits in London and,
in the west of England,
Unigate, the largest dairy
producer in Britain, handing a
third of the nation's milk
demands.
They also visited the College
for the Distributive Trades in
London, where the present
British and European food
retailing scene was outlined to
them, and the Tea Council,
hub of the tea business in
Britain.
Receptions were given in
their honour by the Nestles
Company and the West India
Committee
co." Bridish aFoo Eprt
visitors ended on Thursday.


its mark on her
DEAR ABBY: I am a 16-yearuold girl who has had two 11.
legitimate children whids I gave up for adoption. I am sorry
to say that I am pregnant again, and I plan to give this one
up for adoption too, because the father of my children can't
marry me. He was sent to prison, then I found out he had a
wife and five kids he never told me about, so maybe it's just
as well that things worked out this way.
I want to put my past behind me and start a new life,
Abby, but here is my problem. I have very bad stretch
anarks on my stomach as a result of my pregnancies. They
look terrible and I want to get rid of them.
I have been advised that if I meet someone who wants to
marry me I should not mention my past, but with these
stretch marks it would be a dead giveaway. Also, I would
I~ke to be able to wear a two-plece bathing suit. Can you help
me? Or am I .. SCARRED FOR LIFE
DEAR SCARRED: A plastic surgeon can tell yea if year
sttret matrk can be removed. And in the meantime you
LM smte ham bwito tae care of yourself. '1 think you've

DEAR ABBY: I am so worried about my grandson who
la 14. Tonight his mother telephoned me long distance in such
a wReakened state I could hardly understand her. Her 14-year.
old son had stnruck er and beaten her violently with his
flats. In the past be has lied and stolen from her, but a
amount of punishment helped. Tonight he all but put my poor

daShe ha we cide. The little girl is an angel, but this
boy is, I fear, a mental case when angered. He is big and
strong for his age and I am afraid one day he will serious.
ly injure or kill some member of the family. Both children
are adopted [different parents]; could it be hereditary?
Please tell me how I can help her? Her husband travels a
great deal and she cannot handle the boy. HEARTSICK
DEAR HEARTSIICK: TeB year daughter to get la teach
witth her local Mental Health Association, or the Coasty
Chil Welfar Department, and arrange to have her see
sychlatrically evaluated. Assaro her that she wouMd not be
pealshlag the boy; she would be helplag a desperately sick
lad.

DEAR ARBY: I arm a widow with a darling, affectionate
Ilttl sven-year-old daughter. A very nice gentleman I met
at work asked to take me out for dinner, and I was thriled
to plenes. When be came to pick me up my little girl hung
on his nek rand said, "Are you going to be my new daddy?..
The gendeaman turned red in the face and said, "WeHl, we
trrtude en t ejy the evenn and he semd,
he has never askdrr me out again.
What can I do to savre the relationship?
~YEARO~LD WIlDOW
DEAR WIDOW: ou could larite him to company yes
to something, but if he appears relnetant, dea't press it. Aag
if yee den't want to scare off future passptets, yes'd better
tell year Bttl girl wha set to say.






IYOTIET


Martyn Belben & Co. (Bahamas) Ltd. and
Automobile Adjusters Limited wish it to be
known that Lawrence Donald Black is no
longer employed by either Company and is
not authorised to incur liabilities on behalf of
either Company in any capacity whatsoever.

Signed: VALERIE D. P. BELBEN
Secretary


ALLDOS CARRY A 10 YEAR GUARANTEE


ALSO IN STOCK

WELSH CORGI MINI POODLES AMERICAN SPITY BASSET HOUND

TOYV FOX TERRIER PUG COCKER SPANIEL SHELTI E
DOBERMAN PINCHERS NORWEGIAN ELK HOUND


PARAKEETS RABBITS GUINEA PIGS


THREE food store
executives from Nassau were in
London this week with
representatives of Bermuda,
Barbados and Trmnidad as
guests of the British Food
Eprt Council at the B itish
London Hotel.
Representing the Bahamas
were Gerald J. Fryers, general
ma nager of Bahamas
Supermarkets, Limited, and
Rupert Roberts, president and
David C. Collins, chief
purchasing of ficer of
Supervalue Food Stores.
The products seen by the
three and other Caribbean food
store executives included
smoked salmon, cereals, dairy







|1F0Aotion
MR. Lester M. Turnquest,
former Acting Senior
Commissioner with the
Department of Local
Government, has been
appointed Acting First
Assistant Secretary in the
Ministry of Home Affairs, it
was announced today by the
Mi itry of Home A ffas. yas

Dedman'd C as Long Islan .
He received his early education
at the Deadman's Cay Public
School, and attended the
Government High School from
1949 to 1952. He attended the
Teachers' Training College in
New Providence from 1953 to

ta~u t indpubli scrsoo in e
Providence and the Family
Islands.
In May of 1961, Mr.
Turnquest was appointed a
Commissioner and, served as
Commissioner in Bimini,
Andros, Crooked Island, San
Salvador, Eleuthera and Long
Island. In It9 inhe nevdy dan
study public administration at
the University of Manchester.
In August, I971, he was
apointod:" Acting Senior
Mr. Turnquest is married to
the former Valderine Darling
::p ha theon wLester Jr,

B.El.C. CHIEF TO

TALK r TI BAMT
BAHAMAS Association for
M manpower Traiining and
Dvelogunertnt yem eos wl
meeting at 1 p.m. Wednesday,
March 21, at the Nassau
Harbour Qlub, East Bay Street.
Mr. Coburn Sands, first
Bahamian general manager of
the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation, will address the
meeting on 'Creating a Training
Environment in a Business
Organisation '.
wae oElectricity Coporati n
establishing a special
intra-mural training
department, and, in view of his

n.E., Mr answi onalk wilh
be both informative and

p s-rsdent o Baiunn, tre
Si BECrOutatleg. formerly

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


NOTE TO OUR CUSTOMERS

Wastch, t0ouor Extralhrge Sktujnent of Plants and Gardening Tools

IN ADDITION TO SELLING PUPPIES, WE RUN A
DEPARTMENT STORE FOR DOGS.
Come into Nassau Pet Centre soon for a new
Puppy or for Supplies for the Dog you own
now, or just to ask questions we know the answers.

STORE HOURS
MONDAY TO AATURDAY 9 A.M. TO 7:30 P.M.
SUNDAY 2:00 P.M. TO 7:00 P.M.


COMMON WEALTH 1

OF THE

BAHAMA ISLANDS


TENDERS


FOR TREASURY BILLS


TIhe Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
20th March, 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury
Bills Act 1959 and the Pulblic Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on
Thursday, 22nd March. 1973 as follows:-

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars ...........B$2,500,000

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
ninety-one (91) days from the date of issue.

'The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Aulthority. Details
of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in a letter of acceptance.
Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

The Banking Manager
Bahamas Monetary Authority

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E. D. Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets. Nassau before 3:00 p~m.
on Tuesday, 20th March.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not lesls than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2!. Tenders must state
the not price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.


: : ~I~i 111 -~---' Tr ----~--~~--~ ~ I~~rl t ~-~rl ~~ r: ----- -.,-


Saturday, March 17, 1973


SUPREME COURT EXPECTED


the niae Su~preme Court Justices
may support the Nixon
administration's proposal to tretare


gave that estimate fo~owin
Ptreident Nixon's death plenty
**=**:.oday executive urged
Congress to act speedily to tretore
c nvicte o ar tr a bofy r
espionage, and he also called for
deahtttif~pm dhice


P.O. Box N4922/Nassau.


Phone 3.4849/3-4895 -


LOeWS now front. of fice man
MR. GREGORY RIZZI has recently joined the Loews
Paradise Island Hotel and Villas, as front office manager.
Mr. Riadl was rcently director of resetrvtions for Loews
Hotels In New York City. Prior to this he, was with the City
Squire Motor Inn, as front office manager, and before that,
he was reservations manager at the Americana Hotel both in
New York City.
The newly appointed front office manager i seen being
we romerd tbou t r ) by front office supervisor, Mr.


3 FUAR tTABC EVENITIVEt


0 SESTSA~T U.K. FO OD S0 W


~3 -"


V.M. CONSOLE STEREO
AM-FM RADIO &
RECORD CHANGER
TOSHIBA 19" T.V.
TOSHIBA 16" T.V.


$350.00
$265.00


REFRIGERATORS IN COLOUR
14cu. ft. $409.00
REFRIGERATORS IN WHITE
17 cu. ft. $550.00
Frost-Free Models:RT174-- 17.2 Cu. Ft.
RT194- 19.2 Cu. Ft.
Both with optional automatic ice makers, slim wall
design and heavy duty cantilevered, adjustable shelves.


V.M. MULTIPLEX
8 TRACK PLAYER
RECORD
CHANGER

AM-FM RADIO -

stRROO


Complete TV Antenna Installation $200.00
Wall Furniture & many other appliances at Competitive Prices



Or Come and See For Yourself
WATCH FOR THE OPENItNG OF OUR NEW BRANCH
NEXT WEEK IN THE K. S. DARLING BUILDING DOWDESWELL STREET.


. LIIC AC


SAMOYED


ST. BERNARD


$1st grtilgar


c-....-,


Don~~ -Cb~


AU CASH SALES
OF $50.00 OR MORE
PORTABLE 8 TRACK PLAYERS $130.00


* Where the DOg is King "
Box Ni 1469 Montrose Ave. Phone 22265
Opposite Lowes Pipe & Steel




I I I - I I


L


Bll@ laribtP


SECTION


CLASStFfED ADVS. BRING F~StltTS-FAST

TO PLACE YOUR AD~ TELEP~1ONE: 21986 -EXT 5


I -


C9189
MATURE MARRIED Assistant
Manager and working
herdsman for 800 cows, dry lot
operation. Must excel in Al,
pregnancy diagnosis, herd
health and recordkeeping.
Apply: Jack Bishpam, Mgr.l
GOLDEN ISLES DAI RY
LIMITED, f'. O. Box N-4820,
Nlassau, Bahamas.

C ANTED IMMEDIATELY
Tawo Ja~ni ors fo t M tthew's

C9150
LAW FIRM requires Bahamian
with knowledge of and
experience in company work.
Salary commensurate with
ex pe rience. Telephone
2-4214/5.
C9204
The Board of Trustees at Fox
Hill Public Library Invite
applications for the post of
Trainee Librarian. Must have
"G.C.E. 'O' levels, and be
prepared to pursue further
studies. Interested applicants
should reply in writing to: The
Chairman, P. O. Box 390 F. H.
C9178
DIESEL ENGINEER. Must
have experience on all makes
of diesel engines, marine
transmissions. Must be a
certified diesel instructor and
capable of class work. Reply P.
O. Box N1658. Nassau.

TRADE SERVICES
C8947



ILrage **d
Mickey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS

liEPOV L)UBY 3RNUKING
MEC HAN ICAL HAN DLI NG
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING. STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPEC IAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDE R
OR JACK CASH
PH20N : 2 337795, 2-3796
Fgirport 77434
C8963
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotel>.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-8213, or 5-1772
WORLD OF MUSIC, Dewrgard
Plaza.

C8 IO AWN WINGS AND
CARPORTS AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,

pr mpt srvice cal2t- 421an
C8104
YOU'RE IN A HEAP-O-
TROUBLE IF YOU DON'T
CALL ABCO FOR ALL
YOUR CLEANING
PRO BLEMS TEL:
51071-2-3-4.
C8958
TROUBLES .... small or large
call The Plumber on Wheels:-
ROBE RT M. BAI LEY
P. O. Box NS6,

TelephoNe s:-5870.
C9032
DO YOU HAVE AN idea for
making money. We have the
money send full details to:
"IDEA", Box 6104, Nassau,
Bahama






SAHM
SSIFIED


HELP WANTED
C7242
() BELLMAN: Tocarry got'


bags to r hpwe
checking guests in and out.
Must be able to drive and
possess a valid driver's licence.
(1) POOL ATTENDANT: To
clean and maintain pool and
pool area.
(1) CLEANER: Must be able
to drive. Work involves
cleaning up, building sand
traps, trimming bushes, etc..
Must be willing to work
Sunday. also must possess a
valid driver's licence.
(1) MAID: To service and clean
guest rooms.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12
Goon onlyutbo Kin 'ss Inn
Department.

C7245
GhARDENoERss ex Apnicanits
gardening and the application
of fertilizers. Successful
candidates should be prepared
to work each work day.
Apply to: Devco Personnel,
18C Kipling Bidg., Box
F-2666, Freeport, G.B.I.


__.. ... _


__ __ _


C9148
1 FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment Montrose Avenue
Phone 21731 3-1583.
C9198
APARTMENTS on Blue Hill
Road south, one block south
of Soldier Road. Washing
machine. Drier and master T.V.
antenna on premises.
Telephone 23287.
C9196
3 BEDROOM 2 bath furnished,
airconditioned house. Phone
21731 day. 41584 nite.


AKER 44ft. Luxurious
Y acht. Phone 3-2371.

CED for quick sale 16ft.
at, fibreglass aluminium
dacron main and jib.
id with trailer. $800.
,218.




FOLLOWING ITEMS are
available through C. W.
Enterprises Ltd.
Wor ld Book
opedia cash or terms.
electronics pocket
tors.
selection of top quality
and mineral detectors.
formation call 23921.


ENISTON GARDENS
ESTATE
the 1st April 1973 the
ng lots will be placed
in the market for re-sale
further payment is
Block Names
Patrick Adderley
.7 Dorothy Anderson
!9 Wilton Beach
5 D~aisy/ Batiste
.5 George Clarke
7 Frances Farrington
Joseph & Lois Knowles
4 Maisie Sands
!7 Roy Wells
!7 Roy Wells

AMACRAW BEACH

theEisT A ril 1973 the
ted below will be placed
n the market for re-sale
further payment is

NAMES

ean ito~re
Inis Williams
~ambert Archer
Benson D. Brown
:oral Mcintosh
ohn Munnings
.avern Bethel &
ames Clark


C9168
TREASURE CAY BEACH
HOTEL require immediately a
Chef who will be responsible
for the quality and production
of three kitchens and menu
co-ordination between three
restaurants; also responsible for
requisitions and maintaining
cost percentages. Banquet and
special menu planning and staff
scheduling. Minimum of five
years experience in
International cuisine and must
be prepared to reside at
Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Apply to: "Chef ", Treasuire
Cay Limited. P. O. B~ox
N-3229, Nassau.
C9165
HEAVY DUTY ELECTRICAL
SERVICE TE CH NICI AN
atrrp11ire m eate yA bT local
Age 25 and up, including 3-2
years experience in repair of 3
phase generators, control
sic es ad or lted e atr ca

service mechanic or technician
bit e~x e lence rel ted to
Fringe benefits enjoyed by all
employees. For appointment
please call Dave Sands, Service
Manager, Nassau, Telephone
3-5701 or write to P. O. Box

N-302388, Nassau, Bahamas.

URGENTLY required young
male between the age of 21 to
28 to assist accountant for
large insurance firm. 1 to 2
years bookkeeping experience
required. Contact J. Knowles
at 2-2465 for appointment.
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.

C7234
MANA GER -- COST
PLANNING AND ANALYSIS
Bahama Cement Company
requires a qualified person to
manage na s activtiei pf ica
must have a university degree
with major in accounting and
dt sesttr 0 year nexperiencein
accounting. Position requier a

k no wiedgeable in
establishment and maintenance
of an in process standard cost
system and cost analytical
program and in economic
analysis techniques as applied
to a large manufacturing
operation.
Interested applicant contact:
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. O. Box
F-100, Freeport.
C9210
ACCOUNTING CLERK-
TYPIST: to handle accounts
pa ya ble, audit invoices,
payrolls, inventories and assist
the Comptroller, Flagler Inn.
Please phone 5-5580.
C9139
WANTED for hourly work as
Farmer/Gardener. Apply in
person to S. Roberts, Montrose
Avenue and Winchester Street.


I~ 1


.___ _


~LL


1 __ ? I_ _ _


1


I


C9202
TOP FLOOR Trade Winds
Building 2,200 square feet
office space. Prime location.
Inclusive: carpets, drapes,
lighting fixtures, etc. Available
early April. Rental: $16,500
per annum. Call H. G.
CHRISTIE REAL ESTATE
2-1041/2-1042.

FOR SAILE

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

C7204 BSS al ot new Piano
Acor~d $ 12m0 CASH. Please
write Adv. C7204, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.

59 R5EO HI FI with radio,
floor model.
3hilis automatic T.V.
Upright Hoover with
attachments.
Floor heater. (oddments)
2 single beds
2 hair dryers.

Pholn~e254577.

INVALID BED, ELECTRICAL
LY OPERATED, ALMOST
NEW COMMODE, NEW.
CALL4-1501.
C9195
MOTOR-BIKE Honda CB100
-- 7 months old excellent
condition. $375. Telephone
4-1102 *
C9137
JOHN BRINSMEAD and Sons
Piano. 6 Octaves. In excellent
condition. Can be seen anytime
after noon. Phone 3-1406.

C9192
2 WEEK OLD HONDA, 50cc,
owner leaving Island soon. Call
Glen Hepburn, 5-7102.

LOST
C9197
wiReGEe ,IAMS f AnT aw a
Please contact Kathy Troutt,
Sonesta Beach Hotel or
Dop nwaPens at Clifton Pier.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C9127
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION INC., of Montrose
Avenue, Shirley Heights,
Nassau N. P. wish to announce
the RE-OPENING OF THE
DAY SCHOOL and DAY
NURSERY on September 3rd
1973
The Day Nursery will accept
Infants from 6 months old at 8
a.m. to 6 p.m.
The Kindergarten will accept
children from 3 years old 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Registration for both Nursery
and Kindergarten will
commence April 3rd 1973
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (On
Tuesday & Thursdays) at the
office of the Mission or contact
Mrs. Nottage c/o phone 24537.
Those wishing to register their
infants and children are urged
to do so imdae s h


requested when you register.
iF rmatin scont tdtthe Paso
rfthopoisso me tthec ofice r
Nottdge C/O Phone 24537.


C1920s

For boats and engines 7' 70'
and tH 150 h.p.
Distributors for Hatteras*
Bertram. Fjord, SeaCraft'
Mako, G;lastron, Jupiter, Dell
nua abDoriese ad CV laf
and Seagull engines, Nauta-line
houseboats, Noxfire automatic
... fire detecrtors/extinsulshers.
Other products easily
obtainable.
Sales and service (factory
trained) Gas, rentals and
stage Mobile Hoist lifting
up to 56 ton'


WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR NEWS:
31' F'jord D~iplomatt 1969
model with twin 160 h.p
Mtercruiser Sh p-to-Shor (1
zx c et ent c on edition
St 6.ooo.oo.
Eor thorbest at thB ber SHR c
MARINA, Eaust Bay Street
Tel. 28232 28233.


_


Saturday, March 17, 1973





CLA


REAL1 ESTATE
C9177
GRAND CAYMAN
21 acres prime commercial
Droperty M mile from Town
Centre Georgetown. Good
title, surveyed, hard dry land.
Excellent investment. I.P.S.
Management, Box N4184,
Nassau. Telephone 21981 days
-- 78203 nights.
C9081
FOR SL
EASTERN WTRFRONT.

aB rmet, large lving bedlcoom
over ooing pool and ocean
825,5020 f rm, fully furnished.

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.
C9118
(1) EXCELLENT 3 bedroom 2
bathroom house with Bahama
Room and patios etc. in
Westward Villas. Price
$845,000
(2) Charming 2 storey home
off Eastern Road comprising of
3 bedrooms 2 bathrooms,
dining room with teak strip
flooring, lounge, Bahama
room, kitchen and laundry on
fot 130 x 100. Price

(3) HO .e on waterfront 3
bedrooms 2 bathrooms'
sp rate f ounge,2 dining ar

Price $100,000.00
Contact Bill's Real Estate
23921.
C9128

FORBVALUTABL CTY

SEAFRONTAGE
57Va feet on sea, Eastern
Boundary approximately 240
an en u rfeedt tn Bay Street 57r/2 f et8
feet. Square footage approx.
13,278 feet PLUS three
buildings Main Building on Bay
used as offices and apartments*
Iower ground floor as 40 by 60
store, plus warehousing*
Gorgeous Views ideal for
boatman's paradise. Rear bidgs.
used as living quarters and Art
G~lery. Most convenient to
Bay Street shoppers and
tourists. Spacious parking area
best business location
obtainable. See anytime.
Submit offers to DESMOND
INVESTMENTS LTD-
Mortgagee, Box N-732,
DAMIANOS 22033, Evenings
41197 for ddfails.


C1.1 UY OR SAE WEEK in
attractive three-bedroom
tobth rsdec i
tw ba select lr I dnpeasr i

shortagwalhk tto QuenA
College and Montagu
Beach. Low price of
$4 9, 500 fu rn ish ed
includes brand new
washing machine, new
freezer and new stove, as
well as T.V. and Hi Fi. A
bargain at that price.
Terms available.
2. Desirable condominium
site with beautiful ocean
view only one and a half
mile west of downtown
Na sau andoa five-mihnte

championship golf course.
Suitable for five-storey
apartment complex for
owner-occupancy or
year-round rentals,
Almost one and a quarter
acres with 132-foot
frontage on main road by
472 feet deep. Saunders
Beach a short walk away

152il ,ei eial site in

by 1 hiet Ir u 29


from $12,000 to $10,000
frt ruc sale. A sacrifice

4. c. riatie ewellfuarr he
Baycroft ocean view, East
dro Street. Two d ul
living-dining, kitchen and
small balcony. Pool
privileges and parking
facili ties. $25,000
furnished.
5. T w o s to re y
Geor gian -Col on ia I
architect -desig ned
residence Vista Marina
with two bedrooms, two
baths, living room, dining
room, powder room,
laundry, carport, two
porches, maid's room, etc.
Lot: 80' x 168'. Dual
water supply. $54,000
semi-furnisdhed Offers nt
dis~cuaHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE
309 Bay Street
P. O. Box N8164,
Nassau
Tel: 2-1041, 2-1042

~OELFOR SIL RRENT

3B5E2DROOM 2 bath house
Jobno Road Ests. Phone
421 3 58803 ask for Mrs.
Beth ell.


i I


f I


I I


i I


C9157 C9199
1968 RAMBLER. Phone
42193 58803 ask for Mrs.
Bethell

C9194
1971 MORRIS 1300
righthand drive. $1000. Phone
2-8802.

C9171
1968 FIAT 600 (Mini) -- good ,
conditions avi ct o$350.00
Mrs. McKenzio 42240,

C9203
1971 SPITFI RE hard-top. In loving memory of our
Only 8,000 miles. One brother Samuel Johnson, who
owner-driver 8 1,600. departed this life March 17th
Telephone days 77946 1972.
evenings 77506. When at last I near the shore,
And the fearful billows roar.
C9191 Twix me and the peaceful rest,
1968 OLD Cutlass Supreme, 4 And while leaning on Thy
speed standard, wide oval breast.
tyres, red with black vinyl top. Chart and comfort comes from
Excellent condition $1900.00 Thee.
1969 FIREBIRD, 3 speed Jesusj;aviour pilotme.
standard, just like new Missed by two sisters Mrs. Una
$2000.00 1971 PINTO, Davies, Mrs. Grace Ingraham, 2
yellow, very good condition. brothers Joseph and Frank,
All must sell. Phone 2-8015. ftwo sons Cecil and Ira
Johnson.
C9186 GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN

ECONOMY CARS LIMITED C13
SELECTED USED CARS
1971 FORD CORTINA
STATION WAGON, std. trans., I
radio, One owner. Low milage
$2,300
1971 MGB GT SPORTS CAR, / Tj
auto. trans., radio, A-1

tio RnOVR,0 auto. trans.,
radio, new paint job $1,200

4dolor 1dA~nXHsta~nd t VnsA
radio, very clean $1,400 1
1971 TOYOTA CORONA D/L
4-door sedan, auto. trans.,l ..
radio, clock, air conditioning Inlvn eoyo eoe
$2,200 iubnd ovng m orof a devoe Eih

171 OFOutD CAPRI 2 doo Cu migs, wo depearrtedthshh
821 969 LI C L On thatdhapdy Eastter morning
CONTINENTAL fu Ily Fathr an ter yhmee andgainth r
powe red, radio, air Meeteoc si ero3 a m r
conditioning, A-1 condition Left to mourn: Wife Leonie
$3,500 Cummings 5 sons Arnold
1968 PLYMOUTH VALIANT Arlington Alphonso, Elisha Jr'
auto. trans., radio, very good and Kenneth Cummings; 3
condition $1,000 daughters Mrs. Laura Jones
1967 FIAT 600D3 2-door Mrs Patrii Addedly M '
se an, standard trns. $500d Ruth Armstrong and a host of

sdan ato. trn. rdio relties
1 an, OLK WAGEN, td

tranls.. radio. A-1 condition MRI SPLE
1968 MORRIS 100 4-door YC182 AND BOATS LTD
sedan, auto. trans. New paint YAHSA B
$o 800 C S RF
iloM9 FORD ESCORT 2-door CRSCAT
sedan, auto. trans $900 CNOD
1967 FORD GALAXIE, autoCO ODE
trans., radio, ower steering IRI ALYC
$800* RWNSLYAHS
ECONOMY CARS LTD. MAGNUM MARINE
Dowdeswell Street
Deeuta dhriti AVON INFLATABLES
Phone 2-1322 23 foot Formula powered by
OPEN 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. twin 160 H.P. Mercruisers
MONDAY TO SATU RDAY ir otbmardd nBoth eg nes juo

C20N OTRCOPN condition. Asking $5500.00
190L D 18 foot fibreglass Venture
1970 L .Sloop. This boat cannot be
1970 FORD ESCORT told from new. A 3 h.p. Seagull
Blue Std. 4 Dr. $995 for power and dacron sails
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA consisting of main, jib and
A/C Bucket Seats. $4950 Genoa. Can sleep 4 A buy at
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA $23000 00
2 Dr. Radio Auto. Blue $1600
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA 35 foot Chris-Craft with twin
Auto. Green 4 Dr. $995 200 h.p. Chris engines. The
1972 VAUXHALL VIVA cleanest boat we have ever
S/W Automatic White $2600 seen. Extras include
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA depthometer, generator, air
Ciy o EVCL E $3700 cod t onmg and more. Asking
2 Dr. Auto. Gree
A/C n $300021 foot Seacraft with 160 h.p.
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR Mrrie n uba
4 Dr. S/W Auto. auxiliary. Sleeps 2, with head
G and sink, radio and more.
1 TPOTIACVENTUA895Good family boat. Asking
SDr. Auto $4500.00
Radio, Orange $3500 HAECSOES-
1970 ROVER WhiteNEDLSIG.
A/C Auto. $2000
70R~ aOTH 'UD$950 AT THE DIVE SHOP


190FRD AVERICK50 somke thiscoe r. Cho~os ro
Auto. Green $1800 our wide variety of top quality
6r9 ~t~VEL~E~hte $00 eacks yo rn hild tdo sSi r 11
172 CADILLAC ELDORADO aftbe~rBnao u

1971 RAMBLER complete Dive Shop.
Vuo.Bu XHLVIT2100 TELOPBONE 2645869
2000 Auto. Blue IC8954 I


Radio. 5,000 miles $22100
1969 PONTIAC GTo MOVING?
A/C Vinyl Green $2000
1964 OLDSMOBILE I For Expert Packing &
98, 4 Dr. Auto. $300 Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
1968 FORD ESCORT Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Blue $650 IBox N-1893, Phone:
1969 COUGAR 2-4511.
A/C White $2500
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field. IlAva
Opposite the ice Plant.
Telephone 34636-7-8. APPROVED1 C`ARGO( AGE N IN

'8955 C9158
TRAVEINIG ? UNIQUE SALE
HIGH CALIBRE LAN
For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide relocate on beautiiful
Destinations by Airline or Salvador, where a de
Steamships, Contact IlIdistinction is taking
MUNDYTOURS at 24512. INCOME GUAR ANTE


OA cman.AA All replieS held conf
Landings, P. O. Box
APPROVEDPrASSNENGE AGENTS 33302, Attention: Vic


C8944
PACEM
Cruising
C9175
REDUCE
sail boz
mast,
outfitte
Call 7-4



C9117
THE F
now a~
Sands
1 97 3
Encycl
Handy
calcula
A wid~
metal i
For inl
C9143
GLE

As of
follow
back o
unless
made :-
Lot E
36 8
6 1
4 2
32 1
29 1
1 1
27 8
23 1
6 2
13 2

C9147
YC

As of
lots lisl
back o
unless
made:-
LOTS
54Ag

85 Den
217 L
226 E
234 C
378 J
432 L
J;


C9174
SALES PERSON with at least
2 years in Jewelry and gifts.
Good working conditions with
possibility of advancement. If
interested in and capable of
managing department, apply in
own handwriting giving age,
education, recommendation,
experience, salary required,
reasons for leaving previous or
present position and other
Jp ertn informal Ert to62Mr
Nassau.


LYU4U
LARGE SHOP and warehous-
on Wulff Road below M~ackey
Street. Suitable for furniture
store --laundromat Bank -
Food store or Dry Goods. Call
21031 52483 ask for
Douglas Carey.
C9021
LARGE SHOP for rent, 3000
square feet, 6th Terrace,
tentrevinle.vaCeanobe ued si

en ra~nce. Call 2-1731 or


O F39 E OR STORE SPACE _
ocarlo te nearaBay. Imme iate
Inquire 4-2017 p p n.
C8938
ONE EXTRA large two
bedroom two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With large living
and dining all basically
furnished -- Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shiriey and
Bay Street. Facilities, phone,
laundry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 5463)
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m


C8942
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C 9082

BACRR TR OETBE RO
LIVING, FULLY

BUERNISUH DI F ALLC N
OVERLOOKING OCZ1AN
AND POOL, LOVELY VIEW,
TOP FLOOR. CALL 4-2113
C9086
E eICE CS li th ee

Road 4-1150 and 4-1402.
C9072 I
FOUND IT! [
Large new unfurnished 2 or
3 bedroom house on Charlotte
Ridge West of Boyd
Subdivision. Phone 21170.
Evenings 42148
C9176
AVAILABLE April 1st -
airconditioned, fully furnished
1 bedroom apartment,
Including T.V. and telephone -
Brooklyn Avenue. Phone
3-1329.

C9179
FURNISHED 3 bedroom 3
private bath house, 2nd floor -
beautiful location Cable
Beach. Phone 7-8328.
C9184
BASICALLY FURN1 bHd om

aircon iione ) bth*
kitchen, living and dining area*

ieune. T ler oe on17 2
and 2-3865.
C8959
IN TOWN furnished rooms
Efficiency apartment, also
town property for sale. Phone
2-2555.

C9185
BASICALLY FURNISHED 1
bedroom, 1 bath, kitchen,
living and dining area.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865.
C8956
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mt. Royal Avenue
and Durham Streets, two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished with
telephone and all modern
conveniences. Telephone
daytime 2-8152 -- after 6:00
p.m. 5-3418.
C9049
OFFICE SPACE: Roberts
Building, East Street just: oiff


270 sq. f. P $00 e


m6o0 sq. ft. -- $180 per month
o5ntsq. ft. -- $400.00 per
AIRCONDITIONING INCLUDE

O FICE & STORE SPACE

Shppin Islantrero site t e
Potters Cay docks. An ideal
location is available for a
take-out restaurant equipment
already installed. O7ly
$ 308.33 per month. Store and
of fice space available f or as
little as $277R00 per month. 6

APARTMENTS OA ES
FIELD $140.00 per month
OFFICE SPACE OAKES
FIELD: 868 sq. ft. -- $290.00
per month
APARTMENTS OUT EAST
OF FRENRESDH FULLY
BASICALLY FURNISHED:
$265.00 and $230.00
respectively per month.
Airconditioning and swimming
pool.
TeleEhT etTD.,B2E3RT7. B r
L. Roberts Ltd.


C9188
THE ANNUAL General
Shareholders meeting of
Bahamas Cycle Company
Limited, will be held on
Thursday 29th March 1973 at
8 p.m. at the Rhinehart Hotes
Blue Hill Road.
E. A. Moss, Secretary.

BUSINESS
OPPORITUNITIES
C9154
BUSINESS FOR SALE on
Ch I 's cAvenuean se 9 n

ler fmily.2 finance aa i able.


ENTERTAINMENT


CID YOU know it existed?
Do you know it is Bahamian?
WHAT IS IT?
it's THE GREATEST SHOW
in town!
THE SEAFLOOR AQUARIUM
Columbus Ave. Chippingham
For our 6th Anniversary
Sunday, March 18th
Everyone admitted at $1 each
(regular price $2.50 / $1.50)
Gates open 3:30 p.m.
Showtime 4:00 p.m.
Go West on Bay Street to
tChhe in oamb qd and follow


WINTED
C9180
SAILBOAT, approximately
20-30 feet, with or without
inboard, in good condition.
Give all details to: Adv-
C-9180, c/o The Tribune, P. O.
Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


919SCHOOLS
CHIPPINGHAM NURSERY

Monday to ThursOay 8 a.m. to

3ria m8 a.m. to noon.
Phone 36958, P. O. Box 6083
FEE: $3.00 per week.

HELP VMNTED
c9170
REQUI RED one administrative
assistant/ saleswoman to itve
on one of the family islands.
Applicants must have
experience in real estate sales
and resort development, and
should also have administrative
experience. Education high
school standard or equivalent.
Please send resume to P. O.
Box N-7782, Nassau, Bahamas
or telephone 24596.


IRAND!C I


MNIITED


C RNISHED four (4)

a c'fnoditioningouso ated Rde
Lucaya or Bahamia for Airline
Executive. Lease preferred.
April or May occupancy.
Phone Freeport 352-7260 or
352-7798 after 6 p.m.

1 rmam
FOR RENT I

C7249
3 BEDROOMl, 2 Bath Duplex
$200.00, CATV included.
1 Bedroom, water, garbage,
CATV included, $150.00
Freeport 352-2126.


IIELP MNTIWED

C REE LABOURERS: Must

breou s area, work o ny ot
tyoe of labour job.
Iniferested persons apply to:
THE GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL & COUNTRY CLUB,
WEST END. GRAND
BAHAMA. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.


S OPPORTUNITY
D~ SALESMEN. Willing to
and historic island ofn
!velopment of worldwide
formn. TOP DOLLAR
,ED. Grow with a prestige

'idential. Write Colulmbus
1492, Ft. Lauderdale, FL
e President-Slals.


OSSIFIED


MIIRIW~ SUPPUES


FMI RENT


CAIRS FOR SALE


tW YEYOIIAI


WELP r~tAnTED


FOR RENT


ADV*













____ _____~


f


C751ELP WANTED

MAINTENANCE
SUPERINTENDENT
REQ UIRED BY
INTERCONTINENTAL
ARTISTS GUILD LTD. TO
TAKE CHARGE OF ALL
MAINTENANCE OF ART
GALLERY. RESPONSIBILI-
T ES INCLUDE
STRETCHING AND
FR AMING VALUABLE
PAINTINGS AND SHOULD
HAVE REASONABLE
KNOWLEDGE OF ART. IN
CHAR GE OF ALL
DELIVERIES OF PAINTINGS
AND THEIR PACKAGING.
TEL: PERSONNEL DEPT.,
373-3020, Freeport
C7231
EXECUTIVE ADMINISTRAT-
IVE ASSISTANT TO THE
P R SIDE NT AND
VICE-PRESIDENT LARGE
REAL ESTATE COMPANY:
MUST BE ABLE TO HANDLE
ADMINISTRATIVE DUTIES
IN CONNECTION WITH
REAL ESTATE PROCEDURE
AND MAKE DECISIONS IN
THE A BSENCE OF
EXECUTIVES. SHORTHAND
AND TYPING ESSENTIAL.
PLEASE APPLY TO:
INTERC ON TINENTAL
REALTY LTD.,RPE O BOT
F -2 60, FEPR .
TELEPHONE: 373-3020,
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT.
DEPARTMENT.
C7246
AUTO MECHANICS not less
than seven years experience
especially in Foreign cars. Must
have own tools, be able to
work without supervision.
Bahamians only.
Apply: S. & G. Motors
(352-7034).
C7224
TWO3 METAL FRAMING
MECHANICS: Lay out
supervisor, be able to read
blueprints and co-ordinate
work. 5 years experience
required.
TWO ACOUSTICAL
MECHANICS: Lay out
surpervisor, be able to read
blueprints and co-ordinate
work. 5 years experience.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, WEST
END, GRAND BAHAMA.
Elon Martin, Jr., Personnel
Director.

C7243
EXPERIENCED ROOFI NG
FOREMAN AND ROOFERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY.
PHONE FREEPORT
352-5007, G.B.C. ROOFING
CO.


',HELP WANTED

OPERATION TRANSPORT
ADLM IN ISTR A T ION
MANAGER. MUST HAVE AT
LEAST THREE YEARS
EXPERIENCE IN REAL
ESTATE. THIS POSITION
I NVOL VES 5 ER VICING
LAND INVESTME NT
CLIENTS ON ARRIVAL ON
THE ISLAND TO THEIR
TIME OF DEPARTURE.
MUST BE KNOWLEDGE-
ABLE ABOUT THE
REGULATIONS AND
REQUIRtEMENTS OF LAND
REGISTRATION BOARDS IN
THE UNITED STATES.
SHOULD BE ABLE TO
CO-ORDINATE TOURS.
CLOSING SESSIONS AND
THE ARRIVAL
DEPARTURES, BUSINESS
AND SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
OF LAR GE LAND
INVESTMENT CHARTER
GROUPS. LONG HOURS
AND WEEKEND WORK
MANDATORY.
TEL: INTE RCONTI NENTAL
REALTY LTD., FREEPORT
373 3020.

C7244
MECH-ANICS (STEAM &
DIESEL GENERATION
PLANTS) Senior Mechan~ic,
Mechanric and Mechanic's
Helper s positions. Previous
experience required on rotating
equipment, pumps, fans, etc.
and/or on diesel generating
equipment. One senior
mcecha nic i esel with
Extensive experience required;
one mechanic, Diesel; one
mechanic, Steam; one
rnechanic's helper, Steam.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. O.
Box F-2666 or 30 C Kipling
Building, Frooport, Grand
Bahama or if in Nassau appear
for Interview at Grand Bahama
Port Authority Office, George
Street, P. O. Box 6252, Nassu,
Bahamas on March :30
between 11:00 1:00 or 2 3
4:30.

Sor2e anid Washmain required
with miinimum of oneo year 5
experience anid fuill knowledge
of commercial-type washing

eAppuy m ama Uniform Rental
SLaundry, Gox F 822
Freeport.

C7253
LIVE IN MAID, APPLICANT
MUST BE 35 YEARS OR
OLDER, HONEST AND
GOOD WITH CHILDREN.
SALARY $35 PER WEEK.
CONTACT : SANDRA
MOORE AT 352-7892 (9-5).

C7248
TODHUNTER MITCHELL has
vacancy for a Bottle Line
Worker. Must be able to

etrtineg acndp Iaelin mac~hieneed
For information call Freeport
352-7311 (9-5).


saturday, M~arch 17, 1973


MRANDSAHAMA r

HELP WANTED il HELP WANTED
C7240L uafB OPPORTNiiTY
SERVICE: STATIOI
SUPERVISOR -Must be Rquiredp by anAssoRit of
qualified to Instruct and train
pump attendants, to assist in opaON: Fnn al
receiving cash and recording Aconnt
sals, o asit i tamg QUALIFICATIONS: High
Inventories, to receive and keep Sho dcto ih34
track of accessories brought for yasavne dcto n
repair and to work as necessary yaccounting or clegedegreen i
in station forecourt. JcOBni~ r olg DESCRPTIO .
WA? REHOUSEMA MAN DSRPIN
(PETROLEUM & VEHICLE Maintains corporate books and
ITEMS)I Receives, unloads, records f or two Companies'
,tores and dispenses lubricating prepares accounting statements
mti: and grease. Must maintain and reports, forecasts profits,
Inlventory records of petroleum analyses profit changes.
products and tires, batteries, establishes and keeps records
arccessorles. Responsible for on various financing activities.
maintaining cleanliness of Co-ordinates flow of funds,
warehouse. administers loan agreements*
3 LNGINEMEN Applicant performs cost accounting and
assist in the overhauling and sit invro omex
repairs of engines. Should have accounts ng mat t r s.
had practical experience Co-ordinats supply, sales and
working with diesel engines in accounting for all marketing
,1 power stationn or on ships. Operations concerning marine
A 5 ISTA T CA GO and industrial lubes and
SUPERNTEN E N7 aviation fuels.
Responsible for the loading EXPERIENCE: Basic 5-6 years
and dtscharing of all Roll experience in accounting with
on/Rolll off tyevses cs emphasis on, financial and cost
as liaison between Ship's accounting. Petroleum
Agentts dnd ships regarding the accounting experience is highly
pr oper documentation of NY HMASWL E
owrdcargo (dock receipts.
Otc.). Working knowledge of CNIEE.
dangerous cargoes (such as Please reply stating details of
excplosives and inflammrable qualifications and experience
cargoes) required. Prepares adpeetslr o ..
entries for costing and billing AMBIEO.BR NNL
ship's accounts (cargo and OFRCEE P O. RT GRAND ,
passenger vessels.) Past BAHAMA.T GR N
experience inl cargo and
shipping operation necessary. C7234
Apply to: PersonnelMA AECOT
Department. Grand Bahama PANN N NLSS
Port Authority, Limited, P. O. Bahamd Cemenit Company
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling required a qualified person to
Buildng, reeprt, rand manage the activities of the
Bahamacost analysis staff. Applicant
C7226 must have a university degree
1 BASS GUITAR PLAYER: with major in accounting and
with experience in all types of at least 10 years experience in
dance music, must be able to industrial standard cost
read music well for playing in accounting. Position requires a
shows. person thoroughly
1 HOTEL PHOTOGRAPHER: k no wl edgea ble in
to work on commission establishment and maintenance
1GARDENER/LABOURER: of an in process standard cost
Interested persons, apply to: system and cost analytical
THE GRAND BAHAMA program and in economic
HOTEL & COUNTRY CLUB, analysis techniques as applied
WEST END, GRAND to a large manufacturing
BAHAMA PLEASE operation.
CONTACT: OSSIE HALL, Interested applicant contact:
BANDMASTE R AND MR. Personnel Department, Bahama
ELON MARTIN, JR., Cement Company, P. O. Box
PERSONNEL DIRECTOR. F-100, Freeport.
C7252 -C7237
WATER WORLD REQUIRES: AIR CANADA requires an
1 Cleanup Man/Assistant Cook; Aircraft Mechanic. Applicant
1 Cleanup Man/Beach must have previous experience
Attendant and 1 Barboy. in maintenance DC8 and DC9
Calil: James White, Freeport aircraft, however, applicants
373-3033. with 70 7-727- BAC 11 1
VC10 experience would be
C7247 considered. Successful
TODHUNTER MITCHELL has applicant will be required to
vacancy for a Fork-Lift undergo training in Canada.
Operator/Warehouse Keeper. Bahamians only.
bMu 1 be experienced in liquor Appiy in writing entiossini t
For appointment call Freeport Manager, Air Canada, P. O.
352-7311 (9-5). Box F-391, Freeport, Bahamas.


USE


CLASSIFIED ADVTS.


Whr Grthistle


TFhe abTbribne Comlecs Agge


THE TRIBUNE


LPRE KOR HIM 15 GENERALLY ONE
OF EASE AND HE OFTEMr SLEEPS
ALL DA4Y AND HAl.. THE NieMT~












, rc ,- -


- i


~


REX MOR GAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS
MtsA IDW AN N IMVN MAKE THE TIME, r NE '
TNAT's- ARlour-r wANT ANU TIE: WAY 60 LUE MP GOFOR A ANJD
APPOINSTMENJT FOR Mise YOURSELF pOWN TO THAT GETREAP>
JUNEt GALE SHE'LL BE WYIG SHOP ANJD PICk TO LEAVE IN
DOWN ABOUT SEVEN THIS rpUR&ELF UP A COUPLE THE MOErNING
EVE~N NO 0 D EM W AT OF THIEM .'/z












JUD GEPARK ER By PAUL NICHOLS

v~u REEMBER I DIDN'T THINK THAT ANYONE WHAT KIND OF YI DON T REMEMBER ALL
BATETS OFRMONT, DONT YOUIAM AS NE COULD FORGET A WOMAN AS QUESTIONS DID OF TWEM...BUT QUESTIONS
A MTTE OFFAC SH SAD SE KEW BEAUTIFUL AS BETSY! I wAS SHE ASK, LlKE. IS SAMr wARRIEDP
Y00 REAL WELL[ ETI EH MdRDOER E NT JUDGE ? .. 'DOESEHE DATE ANYONE.

QUEST ONS ABOUlT CIL or~
v ON TE POEI 5












A PA RTMENT 3- G By Al~er K ofaky


I


yelddhisH*III:&I


I


A1 I S L E
SLE EI0( 1 K GK 5

DAEU SEoA IM t


white mates In two mena,
against any defenc (by N. 8.
Ivant~nusamny). So0me experienced
solvers may well a t the o
beat theme of oi puzzle
in~stantly, wvhlah encounts for
"e appalwatly ungenerous sols-
at tmes: 10 seconds, abln
master; 20 seconds, mm ex-
pert; 2 minutes. go; 6 minutes
alverage; 15 minutes, novice.
SOLUTION NO 9610 -

Chess Solution
i R--43 (threat 2 Kt--Ktd).
If 1 .. KxR; 2 0.----0 (the of-
beat theme!) or IBxR
B-QL, or ifl it ; Y 2.BR

TARGET


RTHowc ma"


here **In
mna k In a a
A C T w,,,ord. Ceah
Ie tusedm nce
word must contarln heE cor
Letter, and there must be at
Ieost one csp qsetk were Int
jIRst No P~roa nam~oen de d

cclcot a m rorrow
8ATU RDAY*8U SII OLUTIONY :
Alert alter artless assert asset
oaer aut ea et ellate etr Ic
relate resent reset rest salt salter
at e astor asar at stag*(8 ctc
atere tale tare tassel teal tear
TEARLEBS tesre teoael teaser
terse tessera TESSERAL1 troas
tree tress


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
SMu work 5. Anger
1.Msica wr 6. Near
e. M.Ct 7. Indelible
4. Paeltry Enterprise
7 8 9 policeman
10. Stitch

1s As rnut's
I5 0 .k.
18. Conciliate
20. Dynamite
22 23 3 reecde
2724. Herb eve
25. Nelson s
flagsh p
I 3 29. Brass
31 Expect

37 o 3 8 Spo s breast
39. Town of the
Thames
40. Tidings
41. Blossom
qg42. Exclamation
43.0Ornament
deatures 3-lo- 45. Ourselves


rT IIS AT




IV L E


0 ER E ~N IS 3


14. At teals. (3:)
15s Mor e t r. )
St. Boundary plants. (8))
'L. Cs lr. 9
Down
I. Ammnuiltion of Nelson's
3,. swed 1rc. (34) 0
o de 14
7. Learnrsn. (8)

16. F` o r

17. Dro on JI
(4)
20. poo k.
aso. esbo
mistake


ITS CANTRELL AT THE DOOR, FIRST HE
MR. MARVIN. I RECOGNIZED HIM WAITS.,..THENJ
FROM THE PICTURES IN TH6 HE SEBS!!
PAPERS EVEN BEFORE HE TOLD
ME WH HEd


No. 7,072 * by TIM McKIY
Across
1. For tourists. (j-4)
s.~la o~ln (3)
t 1. Top maotoris. (a. 1)
13. sis for arttlr. (4)


adrutaS Ma h 17 1973


\YY) GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is a Saturday
to expect quite a number of obstacles and
delays to confront you but actually these are beneficial for
they are giving you the chance to double check whatever you
are doing to find any errors or mistakes, and to better prepare
arid equip yourself for the days ahead Study with cae.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You have a great deal of work
to do that may seem dull, but if you keep at it, it is soon done
and you're then ahead of the game. Rest some so you do not
harm your health. Don't talk so much, either.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Get out to beauty or barber
shop and get yourself in fine condition for the social and other
pleasures you want over the weekend. Take some time to work
on that creative hobby you like. Be happy.
toGEMN NoMa i oto Junet I1 aiouihase too ieponinyour
home. Take up each issue as it arises. Get rid of stumbling
blocks in the path of happiness. Evening is fine for
entertaining.
erbOON CHILDREN (une22 to July u IdYou hv emanat
and keep purse zippedt. The individual you want to contact
isn't in proper mood so wait for a better time to do so. Think
constructivelyy.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Sit down and figure out what
eorfinancial pos ton is, butddonr ale ffm r forgotten bill
make the collections long overdue. Don't permit a friend to

VeRyO r Au 22 to Sept. 22) Take it slowly today even
though you want to get ahead fast, but using force could prove
disastrous. Get your health improved as well as your
appearance and then the world looks much brighter to you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Keep busy getting small tasks
out of the way that you have been putting aside for some
time, and clear the slate for more fascinating things in the
future. Help a friend financially, but don't waste time on
sympathy which is weakening
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Don't lose your poise trying
to help a friend with a big problem and then all works out just
fine. Plan what you want to accomplish socially, but don't
take any steps in such direction as yet. Sleep on it first.
SAGITT~ARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You have some
complaint you want to bring to the attention of a prominent
person, but tomorrow would be a better time to do so. Build
up your credit by paying your bills. Do not irritate mate in
any way.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You want to run away
from responsibilities and put new ideas to work, but they need
more study, so handle obligations with care first. Show
intelligence in such and impress associates favorably.
Moderation in food and drink.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You need to be precise in
the handling of any obligations you may have. Mate is in a
difficult position, so do nothing to further annoy your
partner. Show kindness instead.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Not a good day to have
discussions with partners who are not in a good mood and
matters could get worse. Some public matter could be
annoying, but there is little you can do about it.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . .he or she will be
one of those delightful young people whose head will be full
of many ideas, who is apt to start working on one, then shift
to another, and thereby accomplish little unless you teach
early to complete whatever has once been started. There is fine
ability at getting the bugs out of any projects and the
education should be slanted along such lines; then much
money can be made during the lifetime.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


gO.,~~ r..~ft. ..e..... 1.,,. wU.uie.....m;

"The difference between your great-grandfather and
you is that he was determined to start a succeassfal
business. You seem dt'rr-ined to end it."

Rucpert and thre MIred M~agle-6


As Bill dashes off to the
Con urer's huse mRupr tu n
by now it has vanished
altogether, leaving only a few
ripples to show where it had
wil code p ag~a ." mhuo ur
the little? bear. He waits and
rrr alour


waits, but still the craft does
no sna .tuenoug, he sighs
" Oh, dear, that means i've
lost it." In the end he gives
up all hope and makes sadly
III home. On his wlu h '8 e
calls out. I'm in luck i "


( STE VE R 0PER


I. So tings
testimony
13. Palestine
seaport
14. Doubtful
15. Pack cargo
16. Progeny
17. Proportion
19. Father
superior
22. Choose

2 r. seaport


33. Expert
34. Type of
propeller
35 Phight
37. Arab. gulf
41. Mast
42. Sedative ,
44. "The Bear
45. Felon
46. Stainer
4 ocsmic cycle


On~e or iSbe saime:est ways of
making ~trickls is ~by means~ of a
arxeassuff. Dedsarer must re-
mtemb~er~ Io cash his Itrides in
th s rldslpl ~in cmae one of
them- la ruffed when opponents
end p Iwith1 <.1 tt e t~urnps, but
the ed e~~y--wn~n te


ample from p'a~y twposted in
Poputlar Bridge.

QJ 10

West East

8 6K 9 9753 9 108 2 7
+ 10 70 K J 9
Solath


O A 4 52
CO~NT~AC~T 4 e: LFEAD 0 K
naotha eufsmth heart c sn: n
ruff. What should be his
se nuence of plays?
nthe event, he cashed the
OQJ. came to hand with the
CA and led the O A, ruffed by
West and over-ruffed in dummy.
Reuhmin wth a hear e n
ruffed and over-ruffed. Now, al-
as. South couldn't get back to
dhi hnd withouhtogvion up the

tu ed a trump kining tha
must overtake dummy a second
diamond to lead another. Talis
gives himt the extra entry to
score three tricks by ruffing
diamonds In dummy.


Por time 26 min, AP Newr

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 2 r-t
1I Friendship 26 Vegetabic
6. Imbecile caterpillar
.11. Civil War 28 Become
bullet ?9 Short note
-12. Luzon native 30- Tric snar
14 hng of value 1 rnr ole ne F
- 16. Toward 35- Pasha
37. Ruler of gods 36 Fly before
S18. Poem the wind
:19. Sp nobleman 37 Article
20. Blunder 38 Clique
21. Scot. river 39 Agnew
S22. Goad 40. Oust
23. State 42 Thrush


YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
2 Tightwad
3. Rebel
4. Neckwear
5. Still
6. Annapolis man
7. Monster
8. Rogers
9. Word of choice
4310. Idea
13. Hot drink
18. Hard wood
19. Castigate
21. Both
22. Greek letter
24. Devoured
25. Amount
26. Communion
table
27. Victor
28. Utter
30. Pier
32. Heals
33. False gods
35. Beautify
36. Rowel
38. Brut
39. Pacifier
41. One of the
3-20 Marches


SOLUTION OF
43. Petrean
44. 4th estate

DOWN
1. Astonish


Whr Grthatue


CARRO~CLL RIGHtWR'




1 nenr the Carrall Itigtrr Instiut


~7~0 Comic 13~fto


& MI KE N 0MA 0 by saunders & o ver gardjl


,'~IVSY/U. .. WMTS N

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE




I I I I r_~ I--- --~


_ _


Lister Blrckstone (Caribbeanl Ltl.


Nassau is a lucky spot for
u\," acknowledged Pat C'urrey,
Hudgins' trainer. Hudgins twice
before has defeated Bahamas
heavyweight champ Boston
Blackle. As H~udgins won the
shot at world ranking Jimmy
Ellis, Currey said that plans
would be made for the
Hudgins/Ellis fight be staged in
Nassau. However, Hludgins has
another thorn in his side.
Promoter Moon Ramsey
announced last night that plans
are also being made for
ifudgins to meet Bahamnas
heavyweight Wendell Newton.
This fight is also, expected to
be in Nassau.
Entering the ring at 1)5
pounds, 15 pounds less than
Perry. Hludgins known for
his left jabs immediately
applied the recipe to the
former champ. Perry in the
first round took most of thern
on his glove and occasionally
ripped through with a power
pack right.
Hludgins in the second round
continued his taunting left jab
breaking through Perry's guard
and finding the mark on his
chin. Moving on the offensive
Perry moved in with lefts and
again shooting his right
Hudgins however, with a reach
advantage, kept Perry of f with
his monotonous left.
PERRY ATTACKS
Into the third round,
".:d i' oontinuous ta 1
its toll on Perry as he
shot it more often and landed
it harder. Not the man to give
into such tacaics tPrr nd"Gif

the midsection driving him into
the ropes. Mov~ilg Hudgins into
a corner Perry began to control
the fight wth slid right wtaso o
theo jackbehfore Hudgins went
Moving into the centre of
Ph ig err ai mvd i
fera pssiblre kial btm ght t
the head met him. This
Hudgins followed with a left
hook and a straight right to the
jaw rocking Perry to the canvas
when on the count of two, the
bell rang signalling the end of
t rud
thO v usly hurt, Dr. Norman
Gay, ring physician, examined
Perry for a little over two
minutes before Perry returned
to the ring. Rushing his
opponent, Perry sought the
lucky punch but ten seconds
later referee George Wilmore
raised the victor's hand
signalling the end of the bout.
Back in the dressing room,
Hudgins said that he was able
to stop Perry with either the
left or the right, "but I later
thought of the combination'
Hudgins said. "He surprised
me. I was hoping that he was
coming out smoking."
NO SURPRISE
Boston Blackie, closely
Wa t ching at ringside
commented that the decision
came as no surprise to him.
He (Perry) is fighting worse
than ever before," scorned
Boston. "I don't think he
could make it any more as a
boxer Recallin the fight
"That was the same thing he
(Hudgins) was trying to do to
me in my second fight .... set


EXI-WOLDCHAMP







17TRA to al Hbo sahdor BlH
Spring Star Championships,
winning three races of the five race
series. He placed second and fifth in
The two-time world Star Class
champion and former U.S. and
Nonhth Ae ca cchampiano elo
Memorial Series with two firsts and
a third, to edge ex-North American
and South American champ Ding
Schoonmaker of Miami.
Scoono ker ha earcrst a.dtw
also placed second to Buchan in the
Spring Championships.
Bahamian skipper Durward
C ub etshof themhostONassau Yacdht
medallist and world champion,
sailed to third position in both
series. In the opening races, named
in osur ofdD rad's late father,
third and third. In the five race
series he had three seconds, a flfth
and an eighth place finish.
some 20 boats competed in
prfect sailing weather ou rwinds
race. Die cours awas a modiied
Olympic course set off the east end
of New Providence.
olTde file dmncluded several former
were D~ick Stearns of Chicago, the
1962 titlist; Robert Lippincott of
Riverton, N.J., the l950 champion;
Knowle sd947) and Buchan (1961

BAHAMAS TENNIS
CHAMPIONSHIP
POSTPONED
THE FINALS, of the Bahamats
Tennis Championships scheduled to
tis w~eeend ha beM p stpo ed
until the wee kend Friday,
Saturday, Sunday, March 23, 24,
25, BLTA secretary D~r. Malcolm
lial told thesTr bulne. a obe

semi-finals will be played on Friday
March 23 and following this the
mtn's doubles final will be played
on Saturday, and the men's singles
ial ton Sunday all at the


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
AVENG;ING AN 11-3 LOSS to Big Q Marketeers on
Wednesday, Beck's Bees on an rbi by Vianny Jacques and a run
by Simeon Humes shut out Schlitz Beer 2-0 last night in the
second game at the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.


PERIIIS SUISPECTED IAW FATQICUIlF




f ohnny Hudlins wins 4th.



FOUnd TKO over Perry


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
A LEFT RIGHT COMBINATION to the jaw in the bottom of
the third round of their scheduled ten rounder sent former
heavyweight champ of the Bahamas Bert Perry stunned to the
canvas. With a suspected fractured jaw, Perry was unable to make
it in the fourth round though he came out for a brief period -
and Miamian Johnny Hudgins via a fourth round technical
knockout won his third consecutive Nassau appearance.


Del Jane, undefeated in
three consecutive games found
1Cthemselves on the losing end of
a 5-4 victory last might as Jet
Set recorded their first win of
the Bahamas Baseball
Association 1973 series.
SDel Jane and Beck's Bees are
now tied for first place with a
three and one win-loss record.
Both Schlitz and Beck's got
off to a slow start arid it
seemed as if Schlitz never
recovered as they faced the
pitching of Don Taylor. Taylor
9Q gave up four hits, struckout
e" four and walked none.
,r Beck's took the lead in the
sf bottom of the second in~nings
whenn left fielder Anthony
eBowe singled to centre for a
.base hit to start the rally. With
one down after Simeon Humes
grounded out to the short stop,
Jacques sent a line drive to
right field at the same time
driving in Bowe.
The third innings was a
battle of the pitchers but
Vincent Strachan, who took
the loss for Schlitz, gave up his
third walk in the bottom of the
fourth when he saw Hlumes to
first.
With one down and G.
Stuart substituting for Jacques,
Hlumes stole second. An error
on the catcher who tried to
throw him out. Hlumes went to
rl;third. Strachan throwing his
only wild pitch of the game
gave Hlumes the opportunity to
score bringing Beck's to two*
BRIEF RALLY
Schlitz started a brief rally
in the top of the seventh when
Lorenzo Lockhart singled and
reached third and G. Eneas,

rio also singled, bwe to


following three batters
however went down one, two,
three as Schlitz settled for their
third loss mn four games.
Del Jane in the first game
took an early one run lead as
Bradley Johnson, who got on
via a second baseman error,
scored on Eddie Ford's fly.
Jet Set however, retaliated
in the bottom of the first to
take a 2-1 lead before Del Jane
came back in the following
innings and tied.
Bouncing back in the
bottom of the second for three
important runs, Del Jane were
able to come up with only two
more in the top of the third as
they settled one behind for
their first loss.
Schlitz Beer vie to improve
their standings tonight when
they take on Heastie Lumber
in the first game at 7 o'clock.
Big Q Marketeers at two and
One will battle for a taste of
first place when they meet
Paradise Island in the second
game at 9:30.
LIGHTNIN FIRST FINISHER
MONTEGO BAY, JAMAICA
(AP) Ted Turner s 39-foot stoop
Lgtin was he iat rboa to cr>
the 811-mile Miami to-Montego
rancht rtae world ocean racing
champion, crossed the finish line
mntes ad 36sco ds ourse.4
Turner said he experienced no
spm lenan wh his sloop, one of the
The Class B and Class A
boats~wh~ich had started 24 hours
Ln tn hours respectivehd behind
between G~reat Inagua and the
willnotin ran/s ore lte Satrtob y


me up.
Incidentally, Boston has
challenged Hiudgins again and
H-udgins has accepted the
challenge. "Now that I see
what H~udgins is like, I believe
that I could beat him," Boston
said
in their last outing, H~udgins
said he was not in too much
shape. However, if Boston had
pressured him, "I would have
knocked him out," said
Ifudgins. "But I like Boston,"
he smiled. "I don't know
why."
In other supporting bouts
last night, Kid Ba"
unanimously decisioned Fuzzy
Jones in four rounds, and Al
Moss knocked out Otis Clay in
10 seconds of the third round
of their scheduled four
rounder.
4 3s~~rilCB~I((I~


9 D ;

SOARING ABOVE THE THRONG of cheerin
supporters, Gerald Wildgoose of St. Augustine's Colleg
shows grace and form ats he clears the bar to win the junio
boys high jump in the Interschool Sports meet 5.A.C. wa
leading in four of the six divisions in yesterday'
competition. The competition continues on Monday at th
Spors Cetre.PHOTOS: RICKEY WELLS


NE W LOOK PAR ADME

TEAM CA4I) O

RICIW Llt tpt. .


By Ivan Johnson
PARADIlSE F. C. having set the
Nw Provides Soccer Knockhout

startling exhibition of 'Brazilian
style' attacking football last week
when they defeated League
hundubtesly busptgn, c ntre of
attraction when they take the field
against McAlpine in the semi-finals
tomorroweat Ofifford 6 edwell

down in the recently completed
League Championship, winning
only two games out of their ten
fixtures throughout the entire

However, in spite of their poo
performances in League sames one
toul oalwy so tha Panrdia

soccer, rather than the English style
which the three top teams -
naed Ln o- NwProid nenaca ocned
League tend to adopt.
Ita nley the South Amerlan-
attacking football rather than the
more defensive pattern of football
of the English, a team must possess
a tireless forward line of individual
rtlar wih onp icular emphasis
A superb example of a, team
playing attacking football was
Brazil'sC pd oman c I Wheh s9 0
Individuals as the great Pele and the
lightning speed and ball control of a
winger like Jarinzinho, the
throuil ut their gaestore itsa g
that their forward line could
always make up for a s~lghtly
weaker defense by simply scoring
more goals than their opponents.

In the eaNlierpaOO of the season
Paradise'sr style of attacking
football never paid off because
their forward Ilne lacked
penetration. Striker Jullano lacoppi
oneafine individual player, but he
Last week it was clear to all that
Paradise have now replenished their
forward line with one or two

mkn he r atitakin a yle fp ay
rar more effective.
New recruits, Theo Black,
Thom~as and Oscar Ferulo
combined with lacoppi and Stan
Bocus at outside right now form a
formidable forward line.
Although Tropigas were able to
find ways through the Paradise
backline last week without much
trouble, these five players, lacoppi,
Black, Ferulo, Thomas and Bocus
were continually troubling the
Tropigas defense with their fine
individual skills, which resulted in
five goals being scored by Paradise,
as opposed to two by Tropigas.
STAR PLAYER
Perulo is a past international and
no doubt has influenced Paradise's
performances of late. He has played
five times for Argentina and also
spent several years playing with
Aston Villa, one of the top teams in
English soccer.
the match should be extremely
entertaining. McAlpine are far from
being a dull side to watch with
players such as Simpson, Archibald,
Goodger and Williams but the
former League Champions will
again be hampered by present and
past injuries.
Skipper Dick Wilson is still In
plaster and has been out of the side
with a broken leg since! January.
Key defender John Williams has to
"la "i hlr dihananInhplanaer
stitches above his right eye
following a collision with Lions
goalie Paul Johnson two weeks ago
and midfeld man Peter Stanham is
still suffering from a back injury.
Considering this long list of
injuries Paradise are certainly in
with a chance of reaching the final,
partictuarly after last week's fine

A TH RILLER
In the other semi-fnin Red Lion
play St. Gieorgles. This should also
be a 'thriller' with both sides
capable of playing good football.
Red Lion recently finished third
in the League Championship
beating Mc Alpine 3-2 in their last
game of the season. In the firt
round of the knockout Cup last
week they continued to show good
form hammering Dynamos 7-0.
Damn Maples, Colin Knight and
Barry Hynes up front supported by
two excellent midfeld players in
Jimmy Mc Kay and Les Hunter with
Dave Allen controlling a competent
defence should prove difficult for
the Saints, well-known for always
playing a hard game of football, to
beat and gain themselves a place in
the! final on Sunday, March 25.


** "


top
girls


St.GA ENI Eer'sTC~olk ge
15ft. 10Va Ins, takes

hntoeromuate lng ju p.


* GENERATORS (2kw 60kw)
* MARINE ENGINES
* WATER PUMPS
* SLUDGE PUMPS
* REINFORCED WATE R HOSES


MIAMI DOLPHIIII



THE~ MIAMI Dolphins, reigning
kings of American professional
football, will visit Nassau briefly on
Monday, March 19 and will help

mOf ) new f tr time TdailyA syl j
service to MiamL
According to Jesse Boynton,
Srvlce, th plin hav ben a
a post-season tour of E~urope. They
are accompanied by a number of
their tireless fans who unfailingly
i bT ore ahmi a .himeteoric
The Dolphins will arrive in
Nassau from Luxembourg at about
6.30 p~m. Monday on the regular
International dApr raham~as Fliaght.

B~m. aboard OIA's luxurious new


kTRLN t ANr





TIPPED F OR


UgRT I5 W HRU
SIX-FOOT NINE*INCH centre
Steol nga ns p who fr Kmetup t
Colonels to the divisional
championship has been nominated
Basket Il Ass citio for t ae 17
Sportsman of the Year Award.
Quant, who obtained both best
defev ands stan vasmn e t seeld
average with 34.8 per game with an
average of .652. He also led the
Association with 19.9 rebounds per
game and a .611i percentage in field
4ol. pe esisshe ranked third
in uan began his bats etallocc eer
Basketball Junior Team in the
Priry Basketball League. In 1966,
he and two other prominent junior
players, F~red "Papa" Smith and
Tony Bostwick, amanduetheb boe t
tournament in Miami. They won
two and lost two.
Playing two years for senior
champs St. penrs o e n~th
the attention at Central state
Atheletic Director G;arfeld Country
L~ouis who offered him and his
team mate, Keith Smith
scholarships to that school. '
GOOD1 STUDENT
During his first two years at
Central, Quant made the D~istrict
Conference Team and led his school
to win the National Atheletic
Intercollegiate Association's
Tournament. In his senior year, hre
not only was a straight 'A' student,
but was also named All-American in
Basketball, averaging 19 points per
gume, 15 rebounds to pace his team
to a, 19-7 win-loss record*
Quant was later extended an
invitation by the D~allals Chapaurrals
of the American Basketball
Association for atou.He,
ho~wever, gave up t~heop~portIunity
because of differences in
management and returned to
Nassau in 1971 and pursued
banking as ai career*
Continuing his basketball
performance, Quant since then has
led the Kentucky Colonels
(formerly St. Bernatrds) to League
Championships. During! the past
two seasons, he has been voted
Most Valuable Player*

SPOR TS A WIlS


THE FOLLOWING are the
results of yesterday's racing:
Ist. RACE 6 furtonps Sib ( )
G. Bain $3.75, 52.10, $2.15; Ld
Beth (7) K. Johnson $2.10, $ .0:
At Last (6) J. Bain $3.45.
Swe tdnessRA9 EK. John~son $utrilone
54'5', 5."2s.eri's Joy ( E J
G. Bain $3.90. Dally Double (5-
$3a15 ist. Quinella (6-9)' 5'174.10.
3rd RACE; 6 furlongs Arses
Moon (7) K. Johnson SS.95, $4.40,
$2.90; Blan ero (9)1 G. Bin $4.65.
5425 2nd Ou na (-)9) 56.Brown
4th1 RACE 4%~ furlonp One
Point Five (5) KJohnson $10.45,
rs3.65, T31.0 Wh ()Cud
J. Horton $3.SS 3rd Quinella
$9.55
RACE 9 furlongs Toy
Returns(I A. Saunders $5.95,
*$353.IS, $2.0 raenat Su 63*
(6) H. Woodside $13.90. 4th
Quinella (1*9) $12.90
6th RACE 4% furilonp Roman
Dannce _(9) &. Johnson $6.oo,
Saus $4.'~ 70, $4.00; M ~agic
PrinceM(2 E. Stirrup $8.90. Sth
'Ith RACE $22.60.furlonr Wolf
Hunter (9) K. Johnson p212.1S.
$2955240 Depa~rido (2) A.
flu 3.05, $2.25; Lady Lin
No Hrton $2.25, 6th Quinella
RACE -6 furlonp Scare
'1 () 5. Brand$32.6)5,G.28d ,
)9.10, $3.05 Soul Dancer (4) M.
growb 3J~s. 7th Quinells (8-6)
$58.40.


BIn(ER T811ISIT
F`ROM FIFTEEN
NOMINATIONS the Bahamas
Federation of Amateur Sports
tonight at the Crown Bell Room of
the Sonesta Beach Hotel will
honour the amateur Sportsman and
Sportswoman of 1972.
MI der tth patronate of the PdrnR
and Mrs. Pindling, the Prime!
Minister's Trophies will be
presented to the outstanding
Sportsman and Sportswoman of the
Year. Ptresnting the trophiesr will
be film actor Sidney Polde~r and
Miss Bahamas. Radio Bahamas'
sportscaster Kirk Smith emncees the
show.
Those nominated for the
Sportsmaln and Sportswoman of the
Year are: Beryl Higgs and Ib
Slatter golf; Andy Knowles and
Tracy Jagr swimming: Picere
Siegenthaler yachting; G~odwin
Blyden American football; Willic
E~lliott crickret; Eddle Ford -
baseball: Robert D. MontgomerY
and Doreen McNeil squash:
Florncec Rolle netball; Leror
Fawkes and Florence Roll* -
volleyball: Sterling Quant -
basketball; and Nathaniel Knowles
- boxing.


GhP Sartbtute


seturdary, March 17, 1973


Bec 'S Bees shot out



Schlitz; Del lane lose


At ~